Triads for Guitar on Strings 2,3, and 4 | Guitar Lessons By GuitArmy | Skillshare

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Triads for Guitar on Strings 2,3, and 4

teacher avatar Guitar Lessons By GuitArmy, Your personal guitar teacher

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Taught by industry leaders & working professionals
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Watch this class and thousands more

Get unlimited access to every class
Taught by industry leaders & working professionals
Topics include illustration, design, photography, and more

Lessons in This Class

20 Lessons (1h 45m)
    • 1. Course Introduction

      1:32
    • 2. What is a triad?

      1:41
    • 3. Triads inversions

      2:28
    • 4. Major triads

      5:02
    • 5. Major triads quiz

      7:15
    • 6. Minor triads

      4:07
    • 7. Minor triads quiz

      5:00
    • 8. Diminished triads

      2:31
    • 9. Diminished triads quiz

      5:18
    • 10. Augmented triads

      3:11
    • 11. Augmented triads quiz

      4:43
    • 12. Major triads with pentatonic

      9:22
    • 13. Minor triads with pentatonic

      9:04
    • 14. Diminished triads with scale

      4:54
    • 15. Augmented triads with scale

      5:14
    • 16. Major triads on all 6 strings

      7:13
    • 17. Minor triads on all 6 strings

      5:01
    • 18. Diminished triads on all 6 strings

      6:43
    • 19. Augmented triads on all 6 strings

      5:44
    • 20. Triad practice

      8:49
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About This Class

Do you wish you had a better understanding of the guitar neck?

Are you tired of just playing open chords or barre chords?

Are you ready to spice up your rhythm and lead playing?

If you've answered yes to any or all of these questions they you're ready for this class. In this class Triads for Guitar on Strings 2, 3, and 4 I'm going to change the way you look at the guitar neck forever. Once I learned how to play triads I've never looked at guitar the same way again. They have greatly improved my ability to play the guitar and understand chords whether I'm playing rhythm or lead guitar. Now I would like to teach you how to play triads on strings 2,3, and 4. 

What will you learn in this lesson?

  • What a triad is
  • What the inversions of triads are
  • Major triads in root position, 1st inversion, and 2nd inversion
  • Minor triads in root position, 1st inversion, and 2nd inversion
  • Diminished triads in root position, 1st inversion, and 2nd inversion
  • Augmented triads in root position, 1st inversion, and 2nd inversion
  • You'll take a quiz on the major triads
  • You'll take a quiz on the minor triads
  • You'll take a quiz on the diminished triads
  • You'll take a quiz on the augmented triads
  • You'll learn what notes you can play to solo around the major triads
  • You'll learn what notes you can play to solo around the minor triads
  • You'll learn what notes you can play to solo around the diminished triads
  • You'll learn what notes you can play to solo around the augmented triads
  • You'll learn how to play the major triads across all 6 strings in root, 1st , and 2nd inversion
  • You'll learn how to play the minor triads across all 6 strings in root, 1st , and 2nd inversion
  • You'll learn how to play the diminished triads across all 6 strings in root, 1st , and 2nd inversion
  • You'll learn how to play the augmented triads across all 6 strings in root, 1st , and 2nd inversion
  • How to practice your triads

Why should you sign up for my course?

  • My name is Chris Rupp and I'm the founder of the GuitArmy.

  • I've been teaching guitar full time for over 19 years.

  • I have taught more then 35,000 individual private guitar lessons.

  • I teach guitar students online all over the world.

  • I have a bachelors of music degree from the world renowned Berklee College of Music where I studied with some of the best guitar players on earth. 

  • I created a successful line of guitar instruction DVDs that sold very well and garnered the attention of the "As Seen on TV" folks.

  • I love teaching guitar and helping students become better musicians through the guitar.

  • I will answer your personal questions and help you with learning the material in this lesson.

With GuitArmy guitar lessons on Skillshare you will learn: basic open chords, power chords, barre chords, scales, major scales, minor scales, learn to solo, improvisation, beginner guitar lessons, intermediate guitar lessons, advanced guitar lessons, guitar riffs, rock licks, guitar licks, rhythm guitar, songwriting, modes on guitar, how to read guitar tablature, play a guitar solo, triads for guitar, and much more. 

Why should I take your class and not just learn from YouTube?

You can try to learn guitar from YouTube but eventually you'll figure out there's so many videos out there is very hard to put the information together in a coherent way. I have students come to me all the time that are tired of watching random guitar videos on YouTube and don't know how to put the information together. With this class you can get a very experienced teacher that can assist you with the learning process. 

Student Testimonial (Beginner Guitar Lessons - 10 Lessons) 

Hi Chris, thanks so much for reaching out! I'm about half way through lesson 10 of your Beginner lessons via Skillshare, so I was researching more of your teaching, and what's next... and found your GuitArmy! I've gotta tell ya, something about your explanations, your method of teaching, and the detailed resources provided, you've connected so many dots for me -- it's appreciated beyond words! I'm mostly self-taught, regret that I started so late in life, and have tried other online resources, but yours has been the most comprehensive! As a corporate facilitator to adult learners myself, I just wanted to express my gratitude!

Mel

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Guitar Lessons By GuitArmy

Your personal guitar teacher

Teacher

My name is Chris Rupp and I'm a guitar instructor and founder of GuitArmy. I am currently teaching live Zoom lessons to students all over the world. I'm a Berklee College of Music graduate and have been teaching guitar full time for over 20 years. I have taught more than 35,000 individual guitar lessons. I love teaching guitar and want to help students on Skillshare become better guitar players. 

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Transcripts

1. Course Introduction: Hi, My name is Chris Rope, and I'm the founder of a guitar. Me. If you're interested in becoming a better rhythm and lead guitar player, knowing your triads is essential. I think Triads just makes playing the guitar a lot more fun. In this course, you will learn how to play the major minor, diminished and augmented triads in route position, first inversion and second inversion on strings 23 and four. You might say, Whoa, that sounds too complicated for me because I don't have any idea what you're talking about . Let me assure you that triads or just easy three no cords that anybody complain. In the course, I systematically go through each type of try it and teach you the different inversions in each lesson. I've charts diagrams for the triads, right in the videos, making learning much easier after you learn each, try it. I have a quiz for you in the Queen's. I ask you to play a triad. You pause the video, and then Ewan paused to see the answer. As an added bonus, I show you how to play all the triads across all six strings as well. For me, you learning Triads has opened up a whole new way of looking at the guitar. It has fundamentally changed the way that I look at the guitar and I want to get that gift to you. Enroll now and learn this awesome skill for guitar. I can't wait to see you in class. 2. What is a triad?: So what is a triad try? It is a three note chord that is stacked in thirds each. Try. It consists of a root third and fifth. So what does that mean? I like to keep things simple and think of a scale like C major. The notes in a C major scale, R C, D E, F, G, A and B. If I started from the root note, which is seeing when every other note for the next two notes I would add an E and G with the three notes C, E and G. You have a C major triumph. The reason it's a C major tried is the interval distance from CTE is a major third interval , and the distance from CDG is a perfect fifth. There are four types of triads that you're gonna learn in this class. You're gonna learn how to play major triads. Minor triads diminish triads in augmented triads. A major try consists of a route, a major third and a perfect fifth. A minor try. It is created with the root minor third and a perfect fifth, a diminished try. It is built with the route a minor third and a diminished fifth. A diminished fifth is basically a flat five. The old mended Triad has a route, a major third and an augmented fifth, which is a sharp five for most guitar players. The to try It's that you're going to use a lot are the major and the minor triads. In the next lesson, I'm going to talk about the inversions of triads. 3. Triads inversions: There are three different of virgins. When talking about try, it's there is roof position, first inversions and second version. Let me explain the differences to explain the three different inversions. What I'm gonna do here is I'm going to use a C major chord. It's the notes C e third string open G C here in the first string open. All right, so if we start and play the 1st 3 notes of the C chord we have Sihine and then the open G the third string open that is a root position. Triads. It is the root third and fifth of the court. So this is route position 135 If I start from this e here and play me open g then see on the second string playing this knee, she's saying that would be first inversion where I'm going three or the third, the fifth, and then the room. So it's 351 and that is that would be first version. So we had root position 135 We have first version, which is 351 And if I start from open G and G o g. Seaney, that would be a second Virgin triad because I'm starting on the fifth going to the room and then the third. So to me, by explaining it by taking a look at a court, I think it's much easier than having someone say, Well, here's root position first. And here's second version. I think it's a little easier to understand that you're just kind of taking pieces of the court. It's starting on different notes in the court. So to recap, we have C E G or 135 That is rude position that we're gonna go 351 or E g. C. That is rude position. Then when we get G C or 513 that is the second inversion. Those are the three different in virgins of Triad. 4. Major triads: in this lesson, I'm going to show you how to play three different major triads on strings 23 and four. I'm going to show you how to play a root position. Triads, the first inversion try it. And then the second Virgin trying Let's go ahead and take a look at how to play. So the first try it we're gonna learn is a major triad first position. I'm going to do all of these triads out of the key of G. So the first try it, it's gonna be a root position. That means it's going to go root 3rd 5th So if we're gonna do it out of G any define it, G. First, you want to use a time going to use this year here on the fourth string? Fifth fret, and this is where it's gonna be G did its GPD or 135 So if you're familiar with the G major bar chord, really, all we're doing is we're just playing the three core tones on strings 23 and four out of this corn here. We're playing this major barker. We are playing this. These three notes GP and Dean were just taking those three notes this route third, and that is a major triad reposition. Now this try it is completely movable. I'm saying this is a G major route position. If I needed to play a d major, I'm just light up here. I'm gonna find a d on the fourth string or an F e A B. You just need to know where your route is, where your notes are on your fourth string, and then you can very quickly play this triad. Uh, for me to find this quickly, I probably won't even think about where the root is on the fifth string early in the fourth string, I think. Where do I play that bar? Corn? So someone says, if I need to play a B major, I immediately think of where to play this be major bar chord on. And then I and then I can see exactly what Fret that I need to play the position. Try it. So this was a G major root position. Triads. 135 All right, so the next try it is going to be a major try at first inversion with first inversion the order of the Triads starting from the lowest string goes 351 So it's gonna look like this. So if we're gonna do it, G major first inversion, try it. First thing we have to do is located G on the second string, which is the second string. A threat right here and then weigh. Just have to put in the other the other try it. It's gonna be a route. Then the three year bond, then third eso that this try it here comes from this bar chord, which is not the most comfortable bar chord to play. Uh, like most people would play g like this. G Major can also play like this s o this. Try it. It's just three notes out of that court. So, um eso really in my brain If I had to figure this out quickly, I think where this g is, and then I think of where the third is. That's my quickest way. I like I like to start and I find the third and then I know where the try it is, or I might think of where their route is. So if someone said, Play me an F major, try and make a player here e her dean. To me, this is a really important try it to know there's a lot of fun stuff you can do with this triad, which I'll show you some different things later on in the course. But for now, this is ah, G Major. Try at first inversion where we have the 3rd 5th and the route or the notes B, D and G. So the next try we're gonna take a look at is a G major Try at second inversion with second inversion the order, the Triad starting on the fourth string as 513 So to find this triad I always think of like if I'm going to find a G major tribe I think the second version I think of where is it? Where would I play? G major bark or right here? So I think of where g is on the fifth string 10 threatened I think of how to play this bar chord and then that what I'm playing here The notes on strings 23 and four that is the triumph work is 513 or Dean G B Through. This is also ah real easy triad because it's you can use one finger, and from playing it down there, e would probably just use one finger or you could use three can really do whatever you want , but it's a ah, nice, fun, easy way to play a major chord. So if I had to play a G chord, I could be. Oh, and that is how you play a G major triad in second inversion. And that is how you play your major try. It's on strings 23 and four. 5. Major triads quiz: in this lesson, I'm going to be quizzing you on your major triads in rue position, first inversion and second inversion. So when I say quiz, I'm using that term lightly. You know you're not gonna be graded on this. I'm assuming that you just learned your major triads. You watch the video and you know, the different inversions on the purpose of this is now for you to actually apply them. How it's gonna work is I'm going to say, say, maybe an a major route position Triad on strings 23 and four. And then you're gonna think of all right. Why? No, the route is on the fourth string, so it's gonna look like this gonna root third s. So the idea here is that you're going to give you random letters, and you're going to figure out where the Triads are. And so what I'm gonna do is I'm gonna ask you to play one, and then I suggest you pause the video. Then you figure out where it is, then you know, on pause, and then see if you got the answer right, cause that's basically how this is going to work. Now let's go ahead, and I'm gonna start with asking you to play some root position Major triads. All right, I would like you to play an F major route position. Triad. So the one thing you want to remember as where is the root, really? For any of the inversions for the fruit position, your route is gonna be on the fourth string, So I'm just kind of giving you some hints how I'm able to do it quickly. So if someone said play me in f major route position, I first think of where f is on the six string on go up two frets and over to friends and then very quickly, with his active, I can very almost instantly know where the root is on the fourth string. And since, um, this is where f is, I guess I kind of just gave you the answer. It didn't. All right, So maybe I will go ahead and do something other than f in a second. All right, since I just accidentally gave away the answer to the 1st 1 then we're gonna change that. And when I could do F and I would like you to play a G major route position. Go ahead and find out where that is. Pause and then we'll come back with the answer. Okay, So the answer is you're going to play it right here. Thistles. Aggie here on the fourth string. Fifth fret. We have G B D or 1353 is your g major reposition. Try it right here. All right, so the next try it. I'm gonna ask you to be able to play is a D flat, major route position. Let's go ahead and do that one. Okay? So I ask you to play a D flat major route position, so I'm gonna find D flat. It's also the same as a C Sharp. Because we have d right here in the 10th round. If we have d flat on the ninth, Fred, we go up to it over to That's where we have a d flat. We play root. Third on, and that's on frets 9 10 and 11. All right. For the last major tried root position I'm gonna ask you to play is an a major. Okay? And the answer for on a major route position try. It is right here. Probably one of the easiest to find. There's basically the other the A here is on the fourth string seven Threat a CHRB. All right. Now I'm gonna ask you to place a major first inversion triads. The biggest thing with this that you won't remember is where is the root on the first version tried? The route is on the second string. So if I said I want you to play a d major first inversion triad, you would play right here. You need to know where d is. I needed to do a BB here. Now, the the biggest thing is, so if you don't know the notes on your second string, you probably want to review that is first. And then, you know, take this this quiz already. So let's go ahead and take a look at these three quiz examples. All right? Your 1st 1st inversion try it is going to be G major. Okay, The answer to where G major is G is right here on the eighth fret. So this is where your G major tried. First version is gonna be Oh, right. The next one you're gonna I'm gonna ask you to play is an e major first inversion. Try it. Okay. The answer is right here he is right here on the second string. Fifth fret. So then we have the g sharp in the be here. So because G sharp B or 351 answer is right here. Alright. And the next one I'm gonna ask you to play is a B major. All right, in the answer for be major is right up here way have be here on the second string 12 fret You might think that was kind of a trick question, because you can't play it down here open. But it wasn't it just, you know, I just randomly pick to be so the answer is right here. Okay? Now, I'm gonna ask you to play a couple of major second inversion triads on the thing you want to know about. This one is the root is on the third string. So for me, the quickest way for me to find the root on the third string is to find it on the fifth string, which may sound counter intuitive, but if I said play me an e major triad second version, I first think of where this he is right here because I knew my fifth and sixth string. Probably. You know, I know I'm all pretty well, but I know that I know my fifth and sixth string a lot better than the other ones. Except for maybe the first drink. For obvious reasons, it's the same as the sixth. So if someone said E Major, I would find E here that I go up two frets and over two friends find the operative then that lets me know where they try. It is the try. It is basically three out of the four notes of this major bar Cordoned. Think the second version. It's basically me just holding down the same three frets here on 999 B e g sharp right here . So that's how I find the second inversion Quickly. Now I'm gonna ask you a couple. Let's see if you can figure them out. I would like you to play me a C major second inversion Tryon, And the answer is right here is going right across the fifth fret here. All right, Now, I would like you to play me a B flat major second version trying, and you would play that B flat right here. Going across the strings. 23 and four on the third. Fret be flats right here on the third string. Third friend. So that's the answer for the B flat. No, The last one I would like you to play is a d major. And for the D major, you're gonna play it right here. Right on the seventh, friend. So that's my quiz for the major triads. I hope you did. Well, if you didn't just go ahead and take it again. 6. Minor triads: in this lesson, I'm going to show you how to play your three different minor triads on strings 23 and four . Let's take a look at how to play them. All right, So the first miner tried we're gonna take a look at is a G minor triad root position. Because I guess just root 3rd 5th way. When we did the major try of root position, we went 135 Turn this major into a minor. Try it. We have to take this third right here and lower it down to a flat third or a B flat, C G, B flat, and C, which is one flat 35 on. Once again, you could think of how it you know how to play G minor bar chord. Try. It is just whatever you're playing on strings 23 and four. It just happens to be the room flat 35. You This doesn't work. Just Fergie could be a sharp b have, you know, whatever D c. Eso works in all 12 keys, but we're just doing G. So this is a G, my G minor try of root position one flat three. And let's take a look at how to play a minor triad first inversion. The major looked like this. Where went 351 to turn that into a minor. We just need to take this third year lower down toe flat third, but I'm not gonna play it like this, cause that finger wise that it feels awkward. So they play like this How you would play a d seven chord B seven chord This kind of like little triangle. It's gonna be flat 351 I think that this is a really slick triad. You're playing over g minor and you won. You get kind of tired of playing this full chord Try. It is a very cool sounding chord. Small, It's light and it sounds great and it's very easy to play. And that's how you play a G minor Triad first inversion. All right, The last one. Is it going to be a G minor? Triad second inversion, The major triad second version look like this and went 513 across the 12th fret here on strings of 23 and four. So to turn that into a minor, we have to take this third right here which is a B lower down toe B flat. To make it a minor third, you're gonna end up here with a room in a flat. Sorry. If you're familiar with how to play a G minor bar chord bass will fit the fifth string bass over this G. It was like this. Then try. It is just what you're playing on strings 23 and four on it gets 513 I need to play d minor . Really dizzy mine. See, being on this one, the route happens to be on the on the third string. But mentally, I'm always thinking about where the root is right here. So if I want to know where se c sharp this try it real quick and see sharp. I think of where this C sharp is and had a play c sharp minor. And then I know exactly where to play that triad. You could do it based off of your extreme knowledge of the third strength. But I find that most guitar players that we're gonna have a better knowledge of the notes on the fifth string. That's just how I don't you know any way you want to do. It is fine. And this is a G minor triad. Second version. Brick is 513 and those of your minor triads on strings 23 and four. 7. Minor triads quiz: in this lesson, I'm going to be quizzing you on your minor triads in rue position, first inversion and second inversion. So first I'm gonna ask you to play three different route position Minor triads, just like in the major. The route is going to be on the six strings if I ask you to play an a minor reposition tried strings 23 and four. You think where a is right here on the six string You up to one over to find a right here. That's an office. It goes, May singing or one flat 35 So the key is knowing what it what it looks like. And where does whether root issue confined it quickly. Now let's go ahead and take a look at those three, right? The 1st 1 is I would like you to play a G minor first inversion Tryon. All right. The answer is right here. The route is on the fifth fret. So that's going to go 533 in terms of the frets. Fred Fred, Third front. That's where G is. The next one I'm going to ask you to play is a b minor reposition. Try it all right. The answer for where B minor is is right here. First thing you do is I find this be here on the, uh that the fourth string ninth fret minutes right here on the right. The next one I would like you to find is a d minor. All right, D minor. You're gonna play right here. You have the right here on the fourth string 12th. Fret. So it's gonna get 12 10 10 terms of the froth. Right now, I'm gonna ask you a couple different first inversion minor triads, and the 1st 1 I would like you to play is a minor. All right, being answer is right here with the first version. Minor tried. The route is gonna be on the second string, and the question was where you play in any minor, so I know, you know, I think about a B C d e f g a I find my a and I play flat 351 That's where you play a minor , right? The next one I'd like you to play is e minor. All right. The answer is right here. Frets five for five. All right, The last one, I'm gonna ask you to play is C sharp. Minor. All right. The answer for C sharp is gonna be right here. You just have to find where C Sharp is on your second string right here. And then add in the other the flat third with Rooth, that is C sharp. Minor first inversion. Now, I'm gonna ask you a couple of different second inversion triads. I'm gonna ask you to play a couple second version Minor triads. The key here is just knowing where I'll Jozias an example again. What to do? The second version triumphs the roots on the fifth string. So if I said where's e minor at thinking where he is on the fifth string if you need to. Unless, you know, it's right here on the third string. But I think it here I go up to over two. Then I instantly know where it is. And then with the second version tried, I know the order has to be 51 and then flat three. So if this was gonna look like that, e minor is gonna be on frets 99 away. Right now. When I ask you a couple and you're gonna have to see if you can figure it out yourself. All right. The 1st 1 I'm going to ask you to play is a C minor second inversion Tryon. All right. And the answer is right here. See? Is gonna be on the third string. Fifth fret. We tried right here. Mm. Right. The next. Try it. I would like you to play is f minor. All right. And the answer. You're gonna play f minor right here. E just find more. Half is on the fifth string. A threat go up to and over to end up with that right here is that is F minor. And last. What I'm going to ask you to play is a flat minor for a flat minor. There's two places here you could play. You could play it right here, Which is frets 11 open because we have a flat here on the third string. First, fret more. You could have played it up here on 13. 13. 12. Both would be completely correct. So that wraps up this minor quiz on the triads. I hope you did well, if you didn't take it again or if you think you need more practice. You have 12 different friends here, 12 different notes just picked random notes and pick random inversions and try to find them . 8. Diminished triads: in this lesson, you're going to learn how to play three different diminish triads on strings 23 and four. They may not sound pretty, but let's go ahead and learn how to play money. So for the diminished triad root position, what we're gonna do is it looks like this. And it is the root flat, third flat. Fifth way started with a major that went 135 Then we lowered the third Teoh to make it a minor. Triad one flat 35 No, we're gonna lower the fifth and make it diminish one flat. Three flat 51 flat three, flat five. And that is how you play a diminished triad in route position on strings 23 and four. All right, now let's take a look at the diminished Triad First inversion. First we started with a major. Try it first inversion where it went 351 g major on. And then we turned that into a minor. I take in this third and lowering it toe flat third. Now what we're gonna do is we're gonna take this this fifth year lower tore flat fifth and turns it into a diminished riot first version. So we have major minor on diminishing. Let again. Those court own numbers are flat three flat, five and one That is a diminished triad first inversion and the last diminish Triad. His second inversion looks like this because flat 51 flat three We started with Major, which went 513 and then we turned it into a minor 51 flat three. Never gonna lower. This fifth here is de down to a d flat. So we end up with flat 513 And those frets are 11 12 11 That is a G diminish Triad second inversion And that is how you play your diminish Triads on strings 23 and four. 9. Diminished triads quiz: in this lesson, I'm going to quiz you on some different diminished triads in rue position, first inversion and second inversion. All right. First, I'm gonna ask you three different route position diminished triads. Eso I'm gonna use a is an example. Eso I'm gonna tell you kind of how I think about it, because I know my major and minor is really well, so if I If you said plenty of room position a diminished, I first think what the minor looks like. Root flat, 3rd 5th And then I know for the to make it diminish. I flat, that s Oh, so that's how I do it. I first think of what's the minor look like? And then where? Which no. Do I need to flatten on Ben once? Once I have that, you know, for the rest of this, then you don't have to think about that. But that's just I want to tell you initially, that's how what my brain is going through. How toe? Find them quickly. Now, let's go ahead and I will ask you a couple and let's see if you can get him right. All right. I would like you to play me a C diminished root position. Triads. And the answer is right here. Find that I just find where C is. Once again, I find think of the route on the six string. Then I go up to it over to under the fourth string. I think Rooth in the next one I would like you to play is a g flat diminished. All right. And that is gonna be played right here. Way have g flat right here. The last one I would like you to play is an e diminished root position. All right. And the answer is going to be right here. Way, way up here, on for its 14 14 12 and 11. You can't play it down here because you would need a B flat down here. You would have to de tune your second string, and that's not worth doing. So it's gonna be right here going 14 12 and 11. So, uh, right now, I'm gonna ask you a couple different first inversion diminished riots. All right, now, I'm gonna ask you to play three different diminish first inversion triads. Keep in mind that the root is on the second string and the 1st 1 I would like you to play is a be diminished. Okay? And the answer is right here. Way have be here on the second string. That's the route. Then on the fourth string, we have ah g right here. That's gonna be your flat third. Then we have this effort. Here is the flat fifth. So it's gonna be on frets 12 10 12. That is where you play a be diminished in first inversion Now, I would like you to play an f diminished All right? And NF diminished Try It is gonna be right here. Way have After here on the second string six Brett and it's gonna be on frets 646 That is diminished First inversion now ever like you to play a d sharp Diminished the d sharp diminishes Gonna be right here Way Have a d sharp right here on the second string Fourth fret you right now I'm gonna ask you a couple different second inversion diminish Try so something you want to keep in mind is what the second inversion tried. Looks like if I was gonna Jozias an example here, find my route on the third string an e minor is gonna be frets 99 and then I need to take this be here and I'm turning into a b flat to make it a flat fifth. So the second inversion diminished Try it is going to go for easy. It's going todo Freddie 19 like that in in the 1st 1 I would like you to play me is an a diminished second inversion, All right. And the answer is right here on frets 1 to 1 because we have a year on the third string. Second fret. And then the next one I would like you to play is a d diminished. All right. And the answer is going to be right here, Frets 676 It is a d diminished second inversion, and I asked what I would like you to play is a G diminished second version. All right. And that try it is gonna be found right here. Way have g here on the third string 12th. Fret We put the flat five the route and in the flat third, which is B flat on the second string and we end up with our G diminished second version. Try it right there. So that concludes my diminished. Try a quiz. If you had trouble with it, maybe take the quiz again or go back and re watch the lesson on diminished triumphs. 10. Augmented triads: in this lesson, you're going to learn how play three different augmented triads on strings 23 and four. So the first old men and triad that we're gonna take a look at is root position. The major triad went 135 for room position 135 And then to turn it into the augmented, all we have to do is sharp the five. So instead of 135 we're gonna sharp this and go 13 sharp five, which is G b D. Sharp way, major. And now we're turning that into an old minute. Try it. 13 sharp five sounds Sounds interesting, doesn't it? It sounds a tad wrong, but it's used for specific applications. Typically, you're probably gonna spend most your time using Major and minor may be diminished, but unless you play jazz, you're probably not almost never going to use in the augmented Triad. But then, in the last year, it is 13 sharp five. That was Ah, Triad in route position. Hurry. Now let's take a look at an old minute try at first inversion Looks like this and and we're gonna it's gonna be 1/3 sharp fifth and then a room. The major try at first inversion went 351 over Doing is taking this fifth here this d on Scharping it So we have a three sharp 51 That is how you plain old men and triad in first inversion happens to be a g to be anything could be because the route is on the second string. Eso you just need to know if it needed to be, say, a C I just need sees right here through this would be a seal augmented try at first inversion with e f e were just happen to be doing it in G So this is a GOP minute try at first inversion and last tried We're gonna learn in this course of the augmented Triads. Second inversion If you remember, we played the major Triad second inversion like this, which was 513 way sharp the fifth that make it augmented when it was sharp. 513 on the With the second version, the route is on. The third string is G radio because sharp 513 That is how you playing an augmented triad second inversion and those who your augmented triads on strings 23 and four 11. Augmented triads quiz: in this lesson, I'm going to quiz you on the different augmented triads in the different inversions. All right. First, I would like you to play in a augmented root position. Triads All right. And the answer is gonna be right here. So what I did to finance so quickly, I just think of where a is on the six string Go up. Two frets and over to France. Find the off the V A and then I just put in 13 sharp five or a c sharp. Sharp. That's where the a row position we're going to try it is the next one I would like you to play is an e. All right. You're gonna play that e all better. Try it down here. You gonna find this knee right here on the fourth string? Second fret. You're gonna get 13 sharp. Five. It's gonna be on fret 211 That's where he is. Right here. Right. The next one I would like you to play is a c sharp. All right. And that c sharp. One minute. Try it. It's gonna be right here. Look, frets. 11 10 10. All I did is I just found C sharp on the six string. I find the room and then I just put in, you know, the rest of the other quartet's 13 sharp five. Let's go ahead. And I'm gonna ask you a couple different first inversion try. It's a hint to keep in mind for the first inversion triads for the augmented ones that the root is on the second string. So the 1st 1 I would like you to play is a Psi augmented triad in first inversion. All right. The answer is gonna be right here. Way. So the route is right here we have. See here. Way have misses the third. This g sharp is the sharp Fifth way. Have the root right here. So this is eyes your see first inversion augmented. Try it. So the next one I would like you to play is f augmented. All right. And the answer is right here. Way have after here on the six string that I had to sharp fifth in the third. So we end up with the fo minute. First version tried right here on fret 766 Right. And the last one is going to be a sharp first inversion augmented. Okay, we're gonna play that a sharp right here way. Find the a sharp on the second string. Put the rest of try it in their way. End up with France. 12 11 11. That is an a sharp limit. First inversion. Let's go ahead. And I'm gonna ask you a couple different second version. Try it. All right. The 1st 2nd inversion. Try it. I would like you to play is a be augmented trying. All right. Where you gonna find that the old man and try it is right here. How how my brain thinks about it. I find the root, which is right here. Find this be find the after i e. I think of what the major would look like. Think of the order of the court. The court owns 513 and then I know I have to sharp the fifth to make it augmented s. So I go from this one that I raised this one. I'm telling you the thought process of how I go about that finding that this is where your be second version, Old man, it is right. The next one. It would be a d old man. It's second version. All right? The answer is right here. E find the right here on the third string seven threat. Then I add in sharp 5th 3rd on the frets are being 77 knows your d augmented second Virgin Triad. Now, that's what I'm gonna ask you to play is a g second version augmented. All right. And you're gonna find that G second version triad right here. My g on the third string 12th. Fret eso it's gonna be on. Frets would be 13 12 12. That is a G second inversion augmented. And this is the end of your quiz on your augmented triads. I hope you have found these different quizzes on the different inversions Help. 12. Major triads with pentatonic: I think this lesson we're gonna take a look at the three different major triads and the pentatonic notes that are available to you around those triads. All right, So our our first try and we're gonna take a look at is our major triad root position. I'm gonna dio all these out of G. So the 1st 1 is gonna be right here. It's gonna be room third. All right, So we have 135 and then the pentatonic notes on those three strings, it would be you would have your six down here. 612356 What I did is I kept the the root third and fifth with their the same coloring that I was using in the previous videos, with the rupee and red three and five being green and bloomed. And then I made all the pentatonic notes yellow. The reason I did that is so that the triad sticks out and then the other pentatonic notes just kind of all look the same so that once again, we have 612356 I usually don't use that fingering a music kind of lazy, and I'll usually stretched out. That's just my hands are kind of stretched out, so I'm kind of used to doing that. But if your your your fingers aren't that stretchy, then feel free. Teoh. Use different fingers, your first in your fourth finger. So once again we have the root third and fifth, and then we have the pentatonic notes 62 and six right around those quarter tones. So if I was playing something over a G chord, and I want to use this thing is triad, you know, I have these notes, I can improvise with their put in fill notes, basically, or if I want to put a little fill in the song. But that way I have the pentatonic notes as well. So that's really important now, because even if you have no clue what key urine, if it's a G chord you have, you should be able to get away with playing the dependent time right around that corner, and then what I do is trying to think of. If I know what key em in, then I'll try to see if I can get away with whatever notes I could put it like I can play, take this six year on bended up 1/2 step to sound like that flat seven g seven court are playing over that. I'm gonna use my my try and my pentatonic, and then I might even put in a flat seven. So it really sounds like I know what I'm doing. If I need Teoh, if I know that I'm in the G major, I might take the six and bend at the waist, but more about Blue Z Player and I want to kind of sound a little, a little gritty. I might put in this flat 30 because you have through second answered Michio, but that's what you have. Maybe a dominant seventh chord. You can get away with that. I do like the slide. I do like to slide up into the third here from the flat. I think that sounds pretty cool, but that doesn't sound quite right with your song. Then maybe you want to stick from sliding from 2 to 3 very major song, and it doesn't. It doesn't sound right to put any minor notes in it, and then you better just stick with the pentatonic notes. So these are your pentatonic notes way. Have the room to three way with some really good notes that you can use to solo around this route. Triad major position. All right, now we're gonna take a look at the major. Try it first inversion with pentatonic. So we're going to start from this G right here on the second string. A threat when I say start, that's where I mentally think of where the root is. And then I can visualize What the try. It looks like eso to try. It is going to be 351 right here. And the pentatonic notes. We're gonna put around with this three here. I can play to down here. The second of it in a major scale is gonna get 2356 21653 to play G down there if you wanted to get out. You have your your core in here. If you're playing over G, you have this and then very quickly you have, you know, six notes very quickly that you can play with you, have you try it and then you can do any kind of little embellishments e like to do any of those kind of Cameron's If I have two notes out, hammer on on the lower string. Like right here. I have this five in this one. So what I want to do here is or what I like to do is hammer on the lower string. The third string hammer this six on here, some holding Final one hammer down this six. Maybe I'll get out and play. Ah, that's a nice little lick in that position. So that is a major triad first inversion with pentatonic. All right. Next, we're gonna take a look at a major triad second inversion with pentatonic. So it's right here that here's the the second version trick G. Major, try it. It's gonna get a 513 How do I know that? That's correct. This is a G here. This is the third strings, my G string. So on the 12th fret that is a G. So I know that that is the root right there. This g c 513 So if you look at the chart with the pentatonic, um, I have it going 56123 I e could have chosen to get out lower, and I consider that to be Mick, my major scale. My major pentatonic scale position for But I thought that was kind of this position. Major pentatonic position. It is more fun to play, so I thought, and it's kind of easier and more fun, So I decided to go with this one. So we have you to try it. 513 way Have 5613 Just like one cool look out of their eyes when you take this to hear complete you take this the to hear you bend it up Then you play the five here on the second string which is on the 15th fret No de three country there, you know, Southern rock kind of classic rock like but it is Ah, it's you know, it's interesting liquid yet Teoh do a band hold event D Oh, I'm betting this to up on a plucking the fifth on the second string on letting that, uh to their keep ringing and then I bring it back. So tonight, once again we have 561235 You do some of these as well. You can take one and three here and Amer on this too. Theo sound you could do 51 and then Amron on the on the fourth string that six, Theo. A couple times that one over here to this, um, to the fifth string. But you could just ignore that. All right, so that is how you play a major triad second version with some pentatonic notes. So those are your pentatonic notes around your major triads? Knowing those notes is really gonna help you out when it comes to soloing over major chords . 13. Minor triads with pentatonic: noting going crazy in this lesson. We're gonna take a look at the three different minor triads and the pentatonic notes that are right around that. Try it. So the first try and we're gonna take a look at is a minor triad root position with Penitani. So what we have here, here's your minor. Try it for G minor trying to keep in mind. You know, I can do this anywhere. Can do D minor c minor me and open even eso This is available A fun. It's available in any of the 12 keys. I'm just choosing to do to use G for all these examples. So we have a room flat turned 53 intervals that you need the three core towns you need to make up a minor triad through positions with one flat three find. If we're gonna add in some pentatonic notes on those same strings instead of one, you're gonna have flat seven. We're gonna flatten 34 may have this. Five year. They went ahead in a flat seventh year. Way more time. There's no sorry. Flat 71 flat. 345 All right, So what can you do with this? Well, here's where you play G Minor chord. That would be like the full bar chord right here. Then this would be just part of that. Part of that court would be this try and and then the notes you have, you have some nice options there. This is the most used pattern on guitar. This minor pentatonic first position right here. So that's why there's there's kind of a 1,000,001 licks you can play out of this. Eso I'm not gonna go over them. You condone? Do this the same like that? We're basically doing in that in the the major. Try it. Second inversion. You could take this for foreign. Bend it up. One of the main things I like to do is I liked Oh, e oh, I like to take this, uh, this four right here and slide up 1/2 step to flat five, which is your blues and my favorite video. It just sounds good. And you put it in there quick enough it sounds. It's a it's a tri tone against the root here. It's a flat fifth interval or sharp fourth. But if you do it really quick, it sounds. Sounds nice eso That was your minor triad root position with pentatonic. Never gonna look at a minor. Try at first inversion with pentatonic. So we're gonna start with this flat. Third could start with one to go backwards. Five flat three. Like this little pyramid here. Your route is right here. We're If we want to add into pentatonic, we start with this flat. Third, we could put in the fourth and fifth flat. Seven more time flat 3457 things you could do with notes as you can you hammer. Are you from flat 3 to 4. You can hammer it on. You can play four and do a pull off. Pull off is just basically when you're letting a ring and I'm basically plucking the string with my third finger. I'm hearing this for pulling away so you can hear the flat third London. Even you can do slides on and, like, slides. I think they sound nice on that kind. Allows you to get out of your fingering whatever standard finger you're using. I feel like I it lets me freed, you know, kind of scoot around a little and it sounds good, And you know, it's a lot of fun. It is a little dangerous because you might, you know, slide past the French you need, but just take some practice. Well, let's see E So what I do is I look for like right here is the root eso a lick I like. I like to take this. I like to go up to this flat certain on Bend up four generally over most G minor chords. Unless it says the coordinates says as a flat nine in it which would be this note right here. Then you probably gonna be able to get away with putting a second in the from the scale. So goes the pentatonic is one flat three. But a lot of the times two is going to work. So I like Teoh. I like to take this to and bend it up to this flat Third, physically, I'm just bending up into a pentatonic. Thats called librato basic. What I'm doing is I'm just basically there. Many bends. I'm just kind of pulling up and down on the string, doing little teeny. Ben's just makes the notes sing a lot more. I just think it sounds a little nicer. Plus, it can also hide the fact If you're not bending very precisely, it can kind of hide the fact that you're not getting the bend correctly or, you know, dead on. So once again, we have flat 345 flat 71 and then flattery. That was your minor triad first inversion with some pentatonic nudes. Right now we're gonna look at a minor. Try it. Second version with pentatonic who was like, This is gonna go 51 flat three comes from this bar chord right here. This G minor bark or just with the court tens that we're playing on strings 23 and four 513 way puts a pentatonic around that way. Have four or five flat 71 flat 34 a war time for 55714 This is another really common area. If you're in a minor key, if you're playing over minor for this Penitani is a very common area to solo in one of the links that that I like to dio you know, I got it. Probably from Led Zeppelin. Uh, Theo, you taking any of this? One flat three and four and I'm going down, bending this four up up to 1/5 coming back, downplaying flat three and pulling off the flat. Three. Playing the one and going back up the flat three. And in doing doing the whole way thieves use Jimmy Page uses that rift in stereo heaven. Eso that like that's one common minor lip that you can get out of this video. Sometimes I like Teoh five, like the four in the flat 75 and one I like to just play double stops and just experiment with what is a selling but playing flat 73 Sliding upto four. It's really just about experimenting in semen with different sounds you can come up with, and that is a minor triad second position with Tenet Time. And that's how you play some minor pentatonic notes around your minor triads within Flag Not be pushing back. I not chicken that all the people jump up while istan no benefit you with 14. Diminished triads with scale: I think this lesson We're gonna take a look at the three different diminish triads and the diminished scale that you can play right around those triads. Okay, so first, we're gonna take a look at the diminished Triad root position with scale. So the root position tried goes room flat, third flat, G minor position. Tried one flat, three flat. Find proof. We added a diminished scale around that We're gonna have. So the diminished scale, basically that I used it's gonna go up 1/2 snapping in the whole stuff happens. That post has that post that perhaps that post up. So it's the same. It's exact. Same pattern going up and down the neck anywhere on the neck. So? So, if this is one, if I get down, this is flat seven, double flat seven. So we have flat seven, double flat, seven flat. 71 flat to flat 33 flat. 55 double flat, seven flat. Seven coming back flat. Seven. Double flat. 75 flat. 533 flat to one flat. Seven and double flat. Seven. It sounds like a crazy scale, but it is kind of fun. It does sound kind of exam. Sounds pretty cool. If this is a weird sounding try it a more of a rock kind of pop, rock, indie, You know, blues. I don't I'm not I'm not a trained in jazz guitar, but I don't play a lot of jazz, so I don't have any masterful licks with diminished scales, but it does sound pretty cool if I had to play something over this, uh, this scale, it would do the trick. So that was how to play a diminished scale around diminished triad root position. Okay. Next, we're gonna take a look at the diminished scale around a diminished triad first inversion with the scale. So this was your first inversion diminished try. And where we have flat 351 And then if we were gonna put the scale around, we could have flat to flat 33 flat. 55 double flat. Seven flat 71 And in flat too. Going back flat to one flat. Seven double flat. 755332 Probably visualized this. Try. It can keep visualizing those three notes. That's kind of fun to put in the other notes around. This one's kind of easy because There's no shifting. It just stays within the forefront. Thank you. Play diminished Triad first inversion with the scale. Okay, Now we're gonna take a look at the diminished Try it second inversion with the scale. So the try again is flat. 51 flat, three e. I want to put some scale notes around that. If I need toe put in a little lick or something, I could go flat. 55 double flat, seven flat. 71 flat to flattery. Three flat five coming back flat. 53 Flattery flat to one flat. Seven way. Have double flat 75 and in flat by begin. Find this one rather confusing. No way would you run through it a couple times. It's not so bad, but it does because it spans. Five frets. It does have kind of forces you to shift out of position s that one's a little weird, but that was your diminished triad second inversion with scale. And that's how you would play a diminished scale around the diminished triads. 15. Augmented triads with scale: in this lesson. We're gonna take a look at the three different augmented triads and some scale notes around those tribes, in case you want to do some improvisation. All right, so we're gonna take a look at the old man. It triad root position with scale s. So this is your open and try it. 13 sharp five. And then if we wanted to add in some scale notes around it, we could play. But at 71 flat. 335 sharp. Five. So 71 flat. 335 and then sharp. Five. So what is an augmented scale? These are the notes in an old man in scale. Or I should say about the notes, but I'll use that. The numbers like this is the root of the scale than flattery. 35 Sharp line 71 more time. One flat. 335 sharp. 571 Basically what Theo bedded, uh, scale is it's too many triads, a minor third apart. And if I take all these notes and then I go up three frets or a minor third thing, these three notes, that's that's what that is. The that is what the scale. That's why if you take and if you put it all together, it ends up looking like that. That's why this is basically two triads that look like they're stacked on top of each other or a minor second apart from here to here is a minor second. Because I grew up here. Three frets and play these notes. These three notes are these three notes out here as well, just in a different order. So that's why this scale looks so weird. It just looks like so, once again, we have 71 flat. 335 and sharp. Very weird sounding scale. Um, uh, So what? What kind of chord would you play? This over here is an example of Ah, G Major, Seventh sharp, five way of the route seven, the third and the sharp fifth. Have you ever heard that hideous cord? This would be, uh, you play this triad or are you know that scale over top of it. So that was an old man. A try it root position with the scale. Now, let's take a look at the augmented. Try it first inversion with scale. So we have to start here with the third and the bottom because three sharp 511 being this g here. So it's a g o minute tried way. Add in the notes of the scale We're gonna flat 335 sharp 571 more time flat 335 sharp 571 I will say, because the notes are everything. So it's so symmetrical and they're so close. Teoh, It wouldn't be hard to come up with some kind of cool late because you have to think about too hard about the finger pattern. You know that because it's the exact same thing. Just just to these online and try. It's right beside each other. So even though it sounds weird, it would be kind of fun. Teoh Teoh and relatively easy to come up with a little lick over that. And that was the old men who tried first inversion with scale. All right, The last tribe we're gonna look at is an augmented triads, second inversion with the scale. So the try a goes for a G minor augmented tried second version. We're going sharp. 51 three way. The old minutes scale notes around that We have five sharp 171 Flattery. Three. Once again, five sharp funds 71 flat 33 One thing about the Oldman and Triad is if you came up with the lick that you really liked because, uh, because it's symmetrical and every single triad and scale looks exactly the same, you could use the exact same lick in three different positions. So that would be one benefit that would be really cool to use with this old man and try it . So that was the augmented triad in second inversion with scale. And those are your scale note options to play right around your augmented triads. 16. Major triads on all 6 strings: in this lesson, I'm going to be showing you how to play your major triads in route position, first inversion and second a virgin, you might say, Well, we already did that for strength 23 and four in an earlier lesson. But what this lesson is going to do is it's going to show you how to play them going across all six strings. I think this is a really good lesson. We really helps you visualize and understand. What? What does it mean to be a root position? First inversion second version. I think you can see the layout a lot better going across all six strings, and I think it will really help you understand your try. It's better. So let's go ahead and take a look at how to play them for the major triads going across all six strings. I decided to do it out of a major since I thought it worked well in the neck cause Aiken dio start here with the room position than first version and second version of here. It just it stayed all on the neck pretty well, so I decided to go with a major. So if you look at the chart down below. What you're going to see is court tones going across all six strings that we're gonna start here on a on the six string fifth fret with our pinky, and it's gonna be rude. 3rd 3rd in the F or A C. Scharping is C sharp. That's how you spell on a major triad a C. Scharping. So this is this is the layout of how those try as kind of, you know, they kind of build off of each other here. So let's take a look at how Teoh, you know, pick out the different inversions. Okay, So first, we're gonna start with these three notes. 135 that is it's gonna be rude. Position 135 All right. And then, if we start on this c sharp and go 351 then that is a first inversion triad 351 So we have room position, and then we have first inversion. And if we go over to the next set of strings and give 513 and then that is a second version may major triad And if we go to the strings 123 we're going to have 13 s. That is back to a room position. So we have a group position, first inversion, second version, and then back to root position with the strings. 1230 So the reason I like using these charts for triads as well? Because I think it helps give you, ah, bigger picture of where these tribes air coming from instead of just telling you, like in the beginning of the course where I said, Here's an a Triad Here's one. Here's one that's fine and that's a good, I think a great way to do it. But I think it in terms of seeing the big the bigger picture. I think it's nice to be able to see where these three notes come from and how kind of all these try it's kind of work with in a like this in a major corn. This in a major corn. Give this cord. I have this one down here in. I think it helps relate the triads to the cords and the chord tones, and I think you will find that using these charts cross all six strings is really gonna help you see the bigger picture of where all these triads fit in. Okay, Now we're gonna take a look at a major triad starting from first version. So it's going 1357 Starting from this a here. The route we're gonna start from the C sharp, which is the third. And we're gonna go 35135 What's again? 35135 So we take a look at the 1st 3 notes this 351 at his first inversion. Because as third in the bottom, if we get the next set of Strange, we have 513 That's a second a major second virgin. Try it. It's really just part of this bar. Corn. So we have 513 and then on strings 23 and four. Way up. 135 And that is just a name. Major route position. Try it. 135 and don't strings. 12 and three. We have 351 way we're back to our first inversion. So we have first inversion with the 351 2nd version 513 Rue position 13 Fine. And then first inversion again with 35 That's how you play. You're a major triads starting from the major third or the C sharp. Right now, we're gonna take a look at a major triad starting from second version. So we started with 135 That's a root position that went 351 did or tried to cross the neck . Now we're gonna start from the fifth, which is e since we're doing a and it's going to go 513513 I don't know if you're familiar with this. A major chord here being played. 13513 Ah, that's Ah, common. A major chord right there. It's not the easiest to play, but it is a fairly common court. All right, so if we take a look at the the strings 45 and six it is. We're going 513513 And that is a second version. They're gonna go 135 strings 34 and five. And that is an A major root position. Triads 135 Metal strings 23 and four. We have a 351 which is first inversion metal strains 12 and three. We have ah, second version, Try it, which is 513 which is basically a D major. Well, it's not a D major court, so that's down here. But it's an A major chord. Feels like a D major corn. How you apply it down here. All right, So to recap, we have 513 2nd version. What, 35 which is root position way have 351 which is first inversion when we come back to second version, which is 513 So that's how you play your major triads and the different in Virgin's across all six strings on your guitar. 17. Minor triads on all 6 strings: I think this lesson we're going to be taking a look at how to play your minor triads in route position, first inversion, and second version across all six strings. Let's take a look at how to do that. All right. For the minor Triads, instead of going 135 we're just gonna be lowering all the thirds down the flat. 30. So if you look down below here we have one flat. 35135 Doing these again in a minor one landry 51 basically to a minor. Triads kind of in a row. Root position 1351 During my stay. Three. I'm, uh I know it's flat. 31535 All right, so now let's take a look at what The 1st 3 notes on strings 45 and six. We have one flat 35 at his route position with one flat. 35 We're gonna get the next set of three strings. We're gonna have flat 35 won. Its first inversion you can think of that is an A oversee its in accord with the sea in the bottom. Right. If we get a strings 23 and four we have with 51 slash three. And that is a second version. A minor second, version 513 or e A seeing mental strings 12 and three. We have one flat three and five. That is an a minor root position Trying. Once again, we have our route. Position one flat 35 The way of our first inversion flat. 351 way. Have second version five once raining and and then we have the first inversion. 135 All right, so we did the a minor root position starting down here from a one a c e. Now we're gonna do first a virgin. So instead of starting on the route, we're gonna come up here to see and start on the flat third, and it's gonna go flat. 35135 on. If you can't notice already, it's basically an a minor bar chord. Except we're just starting here on the flat. Third. All right, so if we look at the strings 45 and six with flat 351 that's how you would play an a minor first inversion. Try it. Middle strings 34 and five we have 51 slash three second version. The next set. We have one flat 35 That is an easy way to play A little a minor root position. Try it. One flat. 35 then all strings. 12 and three. We have flat 351 on that is back to a first inversion triad. So reviewing those, we have flat 351 person version, second version root position on first inversion. Okay, Now we're gonna take a look at our minor triads going across the next starting in second version. So I'm gonna start up here on E. Since I'm doing a minor, it's gonna go 51 flat. 351 Flattery. If we look at the try it that this work is 51 flat. Three on strings 45 and six. That is your second version. Try it. And way Dio strings 543 gives one flat. 35 It's a root position. A might try and get the next That strength we have flat 351 That was a nice little a minor try. And that would be first inversion. They were going to go 51 flat three things would be in a minor triad in second version. So we have 51 flat three sets, second version one flat, 35 rue position the flat 351 1st inversion and then 51 flat three. And that is an a miler in second version. That's how you play your minor triads going across all six strings in the different inversions. 18. Diminished triads on all 6 strings: I think this lesson We're gonna take a look at how to play your diminished triads across all six strings in the different inversions. All right, so we're gonna start with the diminish Triad root position. We're going to start right here on this. Be I know the for the major and minor triads. I was down here doing them out of a and I would have. But with the diminished triad, I would need an e flat for the flat five. Um, since we can't get that about d tuning, it just made more sense to move up to be. So I'm going to start right here and do our diminished rue position. Try it. Starting right here. They're not all rue position. That's gonna go one flat. Three flat. Five, one flat. Three more time. That's one flat. Three flat. 513 It's pretty stretched out, so it's kind of awkward to play, but I would go through in fact, sit on your hands, get used to it after a little bit. But now, let's go ahead and take a look at how the different triads kind of lay within those six strings. All right. For our root position. Triads, We're gonna go one flat. 35 on those strings. 45 and 61 flat. 35 And if we moved to strange 34 and five, we have flat 351 That's a first inversion. Try at flat 351 way. Get a strange 23 and four We end up with with flat 51 and flat three. That is a second inversion try because we have the fitting and bottom flat. Five lat three. If we get a strings 12 and three were back to a root position. Try it where we have one flat three way. Now, let's go ahead and take a look at how to place. Um, first inversion diminished triads. So now let's take a look at some diminished triads. We started in first inversion for the root position. We started down here when out of b went one flat. Three flat five. Now, we're gonna go up here to this flat, third and get start there and go flat. Third flat, fifth room flat. Certain things back. One more time. I'm gonna go flat. Three flat. 51 flats. Three flats. 51 Now, if you look at my fingering. Um, you know, this is just how I'm choosing to play it. If you have, ah, way that you like to finger it. You know, that you think is a better way to play it, then feel free. To me, this is the most logical. I want to stretch down here to get this flat. Three e, I might go, might get here and then switch to my pinky so I can play this one. Flattery and flat five easier might make more sense. So you can experiment and run through these with your own fingering, if you like. Now let's take a look at how the different inversions lie within that pattern. All right, so we're gonna start with the first in Virgin Triad on strings 45 and six. We're gonna have flat three flag 51 1st inversion because as the flat three in the bottom flat three flat, 51 Or I should say it's first of Virginia's. That starts as the third in the bottom, gives 351 doesn't have to be a flat 30 can be 1/3 if it's a different type of triumph. All right, so for the second version Tried on Strange 34 and five. We have flat 513 flat 51 slash three. And if we go strings 23 and four, We're gonna have one flat three, flat five. That is a room position Diminished riot way Get a strings 12 and three We're gonna have flat serene My 51 more time flat three flat by one eyes a first inversion diminished tribe . Now let's go ahead and take a look at how to play across the across the neck Using second inversion diminished triads early, starting with second inversion. Okay, so we started with root position that we went to first inversion. Now we're gonna start out of second inversion. Apparently, when I made the charts, I did this out of the key of a, as opposed to the last two were in the key of B, so I figured it's not gonna hurt anything. Leave a little more comfortable to play in the key of a So just realize that we're gonna do this diminished. Try it across the six train starting, um, from the flat five. In a not be, but the chart will reflect that. So it really shouldn't matter. All right, so we got Start right here with the knee flat. This is flat 51 flats, three flats. 51 Flattery. More time. Flat. 51 flat. 35 Flattery. That's diminished. Try it. Starting from the flat. Fifth going across all six strings. Now, let's take a look at what triads lie within. That will be just played. So if we take a look at what we're playing on strings 45 and six, we have a second inversion. Try. We have flat 51 and flat three. No. All right. If we then move onto strings. 34 and five. We have a root position, which is one flat. Three and flat. Five. No strings. 23 and four. We have a root or I'm sorry. A first inversion. Try A, which is flat. 3551 was kind of fun and easy to play. And then if we move Teoh Strange. 12 and three. We have ah second version. Try going flat. 51 on flat three. Recap. Here We have a second version way. Have root position one flat. 355 Known streets 23 and four first inversion. We have a second version on streets. 1230 So that's how you play your diminished tribes across all six strings. One practice tip is don't just practice them at one key. Make sure you practice them in all 12 keys on the guitar. 19. Augmented triads on all 6 strings: So who's ready to get crazy with some old men and try it? That's what we're gonna be taking a look at this lesson. We're gonna look at how to play your augmented triads across all six strings. All right, so we're gonna start with some augmented triads starting from this aim right here. We're gonna start with the root position trying. We're gonna go 13 sharp. 513 sharp. Once again, we have won three. Sharp 51 sharp. Let's take a look at the different try as that lie within that pattern. All right, on strings. 45 and six. We start with a 13 and sharp five. That's a root position. Try it. It's easy to use these fingers to play. 13 sharp five and and then on strings 34 and five. We have a first inversion tried. That's going to go three sharp. 513 sharp. 51 If we go to strings 23 and four. We have a second inversion where we start with Sharp 513 sharp. 513 2nd inversion. Then we're gonna go back The strange 12 and three. And we're gonna have a root position. Triads with 13 sharp file. So if we recap, we have reposition 135 way. Have first inversion three sharp 51 2nd version sharp. 513 And the last thing we could go back to reposition 13 Uh, let's take a look at some old minute triads starting in first inversion. Okay? Now we're gonna play across all six strings with the augmented triads starting from the third, which would be C sharp. Basically, we're going to start with a first inversion try. It's going to go three sharp. 513 sharp. 511 more time. Three sharp. 513 sharp. 51 Let's take a look at the different triads that are, you know are contained within that pattern. All right, if we take a look at what's on strings 45 and six, we have three sharp. 51 is gonna be a first inversion since we're starting with the 3rd 3 Sharp. 51 Moving. Uh, strings 34 and five. We have sharp 513 at second version since we start on the shark five sharp. 513 And if we get a strings. 23 and four. We have 13 sharp five. That is gonna be a root position. Try it. Since it gives one starts on 113 sharp. I never strings 12 and three. We're going to start with three sharp five, and then one on that is a first inversion of minute try and okay to recap. We started here on the C sharp, the third, and went first inversion here with three sharp 51 when the next that was sharp. 513 which is second version. And then we're gonna dio to root position here with on the streets 23 and four with 13 sharp find on the 1st 3 strings, we get a first inversion. Just three sharp. 51 Let's take a look at some old minute triads further up on the neck. All right, so now we're gonna play some Overman and try it. Starting from E sharp, which is Ah, sharp. Fifth interval above and a It's also known as F, but we're gonna call it Sharp five, since it's an augmented triad. Uh, so we're gonna have we start here with Sharp five's gonna sharp 513 Sharp 5131 more time sharp. 513513 Now let's take a look at the Triads with in that pattern. All right, so if we start with strings 45 and six, we have a second version. Try at work is sharp. 513 way moved to the next set of strings, but we have 13 sharp five, which is a root position. Augmented triumph Way Moved two strings 23 and four. We end up with three sharp 51 which is a first inversion would try it. We go strings. 321 We end up with a sharp 51 and three. That is a second inversion of men to try it. Let's go ahead and recap. We have second inversion here Way have root position way have first inversion way. Make it back to second version and that is how you play your augmented triads across all six strings on the guitar 20. Triad practice: in this lesson. We want to take a common chord progression and show you how I would use that corporation to practice my triads on strings 23 and four. So the court progression that we're gonna be using for these examples are a major f sharp, minor D major on team age. Musically, if we're in the key of a this is the warm corn in the six chord four chord on and then the five for ah, very common chord progression in pop music. So I figured we would go ahead and use that. Now, let's take a look at how we would do that. Play that chord progression up and down the neck in route position. All right, So if we were going to play that corporation in reposition, we would start with a major route positions eso here on this, a position gives 135 So we go from a down here to have sharp minor to d major thing E major eso. So that's how I would play through that in rue position. Now let's go ahead and play through it in first inversion. So with the first inversion tried, the route is gonna be on the second string. It's gonna be the 351 eso with this core progression. The first thing I need to know is I need to know where the root is. I know where a as thin the second quarter's f sharp minor. So I need to know where have Sharp is on and then the next words d on then e then I just have to think which you know what courts have to play it. This major version a major in the state minor which isn't in the progression s So we're gonna go a major to f sharp minor to D major onto E Major and that would sound like E. Let's take a look at how we would play that chord progression using second inversion All right to play this chord progression in second inversion, I think of what the second version tried. Looks like the route is going to be on the on the third string. So really, what I do is I think of basically this major bar cordon and this is the triumph, right? Let's bring 23 and four. So I'm really thinking of where what I play. Neither this major bark order this minor bar chord Eso the a is gonna be right here. It would be like way Don't play that you can play a like this just like a regular open a chord. But I generally just use one finger for that. So that's gonna be a then for the f sharp minor. That court is right here. That's why I figure it like this, because I'm basically just taking this finger off f sharp minor is gonna be there way. Have d major, this is what I'm thinking of. But I'm actually just gonna play this way. Have e major. I'm thinking this bar chord, but I'm just gonna play this you. So to recap, we have a way of short, minor d and then e All right, so the next way we're gonna practice that court progression a f sharp minor d e is I'm going to pick one of the A triad. This happens to be the second version one right on. Think where's the closest f sharp minor? Because I don't want to slide if I'm playing a song, I don't want to go the whole way up here, so there's gonna be a closer F sharp minor triad right here. And there is there is this one right here, which is root position f sharp, minor root position. Songo have sharp minor wears a d I could play this first inversion one right here. We're just 351 on day when I go to E. If I wanted, I could slide up or I could get down to this one right here. I'm gonna gonna up to get down to this one here, which is an e major route position, Working way Have a f sharp minor Dean e and you can see how close they are. You barely even have to move your hand to play that whole chord progression as opposed to going. Which sounds nice with the open courts. But depending on what What song kind of song you're playing might be slicker. All right, so now I'm gonna play it two times. Want to go and play along with me? 1234 All right, Now we're gonna take that corporate Russian a f sharp minor, D e. We're gonna play it based around this, a major route position tried right here. There's 135 a c sharp. Be so they were gonna play right here. They're gonna play this first inversion f sharp Minor and D is gonna be second version writer. No way we're gonna play like this, which is the first inversion, whereas 351 Once again, we have a way of sharp minor D on E. All right, I'm gonna play through that two times. Want to go ahead and play along with me? 1234 Okay. For our last group of triads, we're gonna play the A F sharp Minor D right around this area right here. We played it based off of this day around the say when we did this one, we're gonna go up here to this. Say, which is first inversion. We're gonna play that chord progression. So I'm gonna start with a major first inversion on. Then I could play f sharp minor right here. I'm thinking of this f sharp, minor chord E g o d Major. Think of where would I play d major the bar chord so I could give d f sharp A right here on that would be a root position. And then I'm gonna get down here for Even if I wanted, I could just slide up play here, which would probably be the easiest. But I want to keep the closest e. I could go to this one right here, which is first inversion. So one more time we have a way of sharp, minor D on e o. I'm gonna play through the corporation to times. Why don't you go ahead and play along with me one too? 34 So that is how I like to take a common chord. Progression and practice might try.