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List Price: $55.95 You Save: $17.96 "The No. 1 HarmonicaLessons.com diatonic harmonica recommendation, along with the Hohner Crossover Harmonica. A serious beginner or even a pro harmonica player can't go wrong with the standard Lee Oskar major diatonic in the key of "C". You can spend less or even more for a diatonic, but the Lee Oskar Major diatonic is worth its price for consistent playing volume, tone, quality, and durability. Its airtight design makes it easier to learn to bend on.
Notice how the Dm to A7 progression blends beautifully with the D harmonic minor scale… The riff I’m playing has a “freetime” feel,meaning you can be very loose with the rhythm…Think late at night, peaceful, dreamy vibes… But as far as defining a set rhythm, here’s a tab for it: By the way, exciting announcement — we just released an awesome new course with Sol Philcox called “Acoustic Guitar Toolkit”… Try out this pattern.
Being wooden, guitars have a bit of 'give' to their structure, and as you tune up and vary the tension on one string, you are at the same time changing the tension on the other strings, changing their tuning. It is therefore a good idea to make several passes through the six strings, tuning each just approximately on the first couple of passes, and then becoming more detailed and exact on later passes. This applies whether you are using an electronic guitar tuner or not. Nylon strings for classical guitars take longer to stretch and settle into tune. If you've just restrung your guitar, grab the middle of each string (around the 12th fret) and give it a few good hard yanks (not too hard), straight up and away from the guitar. Better to stretch them by hand right away than to have them stretch (and drop in pitch) gradually over days, which is what new strings do.