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The Guitarist's Online Survival Kit (GOSK)

The Guitarist's Online Survival Kit (GOSK)
Related:  guitar lessons

Wells'Spirit - Partitions Voici quelques partitions (pour piano). <p style="color:#FF0000"><strong>Attention : pour utiliser ce site dans sa totalité, il est préférable de débloquer l'éxécution des scripts.</strong></p><p style="color:#FF0000"><strong>Pour voir comment le faire, cliquer <a href=" target="_blank" class="style31">ICI</a></strong></p> Si celle que vous cherchez ne s'y trouve pas, vous pouvez m'envoyer un message à wells.spirit@free.fr (ou cliquez sur Contact) et j'essayerai de vous la trouver... De même, si vous avez des partitions qui ne se trouvent pas sur ce site et si vous pensez qu'elles pourraient intéresser du monde, alors envoyez-les moi à wells.spirit@free.fr. Partitions + Musiques Vous pouvez écouter les musiques correspondant aux partitions grâce aux widgets du site Grooveshark. Cliquez sur l'image pour afficher les lecteurs. J'espère que cela vous permetra de découvrir de nouveaux morceaux... Classement par titre Vous pouvez choisir le classement par :

Free Guitar Lessons, Riffs and Scales. Learn to Play Guitar for Free! Improving Your Guitar Phrasing: part 3 - Cyberfret.com Welcome back to part 3 of my series on improving your lead guitar phrasing. In part 1 and part 2 we explored what phrasing is and why it is important for you to develop on your path to fully expressing yourself on the instrument. We last looked at the famous “Panama” solo by Eddie Van Halen as a prime example of all the great phrasing concepts we’ve been discussing. Now it’s time to stop talking and start working with some real musical examples. We’ll start with our old friend the minor pentatonic scale. Example 1: (editor note: I had to squish these graphics a little horizontally to fit on the website, Nick's graphics from his course are not like this.) Here is a more adventurous phrase using a different position of the A minor pentatonic scale with the flatted 5th thrown in for a little extra legato “grease.” Example 2: Many great rock players such as Joe Satriani, Randy Rhoads and Steve Vai have used modal sounds to create some great liquid legato runs. Example 3: Example 4: Example 5:

GuitarBob - Les leçons de gratte du Bob Proven Lead Guitar Speed Drills: Guitar Finger Exercises For Blazing Through Any Guitar Solo You Want! Home Shred Guitar Lessons Lead Guitar Speed Drills Here are the top lead guitar speed drills for becoming a faster, more impressive lead guitarist! These hand-picked guitar exercises will teach you to effortlessly blaze through any guitar solo you want, having the strength and speed to pull it off like the pros! Learning Lead Guitar Speed Drills makes your guitar playing faster , better , and cleaner! Are you ready to start building your finger strength and maxing out your speed? With daily practice, you will be shredding faster, and with more confidence! Why Should You Learn Lead Guitar Speed Drills? Practice makes perfect...but so does finger strength! If you put the practice, patience, and perseverance into learning these guitar drills, you WILL become your fastest ever! When you practice guitar scales , start slow. Repetition is the secret to building the muscle memory that you need in order to play guitar fast! ...do your fingers a favor and collect them all! Guitar Practice Scales

50 ways to become a better guitarist | 50 ways to become a better guitarist 2012 is just hours old, and there's no better time to make up for a festive period full of excess and over-indulgence by making a start on a new year voyage of self improvement. We don't mean exercising more, eating less or quitting smoking - although you should probably think about doing those things too. What we're talking about is taking the kind of action that might just lead to a life of fame, fortune, excess and erm... over-indulgence, intervention and rehab. That's right - we're here with 50 nuggets of advice, all designed to hone your rusty six-string skills until your playing is sharper than a school of piranha on kitten-back. So, without further ado, from the Guitar-obsessed brains of Guitarist magazine and a host of rock star contributors, here are 50 sure-fire ways to become a better guitarist... click onwards!

Partitions Gratuites - Fou De Musique (Partitions Piano Gratuites, Guitare, Violon ...) JGuitar JGuitar is a set of useful tools for players of stringed instruments. JGuitar's powerful chord and scale calculators replace traditional chord and scale dictionaries by providing dynamic calculation which works for any stringed instrument in any tuning. Users can alter the tunings of the instruments and even the instruments themselves. In fact, JGuitar was designed to work with any number of strings or frets. Trying to learn a song and need some chord diagrams? We'll be adding more tools in the future and improving the ones we have based on your feedback so feel free to use our contact page to send us any feedback. Not Playing Guitar cours guitare en ligne autoformation pour débutant apprendre seul la guitare sans prof

GuitarHabits.com The “Hot-Lamp" speaker-simulator Although there exist excellent, digital amplifier, speaker and cabinet simulation products for home recording, I suspect many guitarists - like myself - want to try to capture the sound that we realise playing live. I have long noted that guitar amplifiers driven hard in a late-night "gig" environment take on a particular sound which I might describe as "smooth and coherent" - a sound which appears difficult to “pull-off” in the home studio. What causes this "smooth" sound (other than alcohol-based altered-perceptions)? It is almost certainly due to various compression effects; the most likely being depression of the amplifier HT rails under extreme load, and power-compression due to the heating of the loudspeaker voice-coil. Naturally, the possibility always exists of miking the guitar cabinet directly in the studio and driving the amplifier really hard. The circuit for the "Hot Lamp" speaker-simulator is given in figure 1. Rock n' roll sampleJazz sample 1. Richard Brice - January 2006

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