If an adjustable bridge,slightly raise the end a teeny bit at atime and check for buzz.If not adjustable,you may be able to pack up the white insert on the end that needs lifting.It wont need much.If that no good then find the offending fret by fretting the string all along the fretboard,one fret at a time.Where it first buzzes is the problem fret.Then,get a small block of wood and place it on the fret and tap it with a hammer.This may take several attempts.Failing that,neck could be twisted and out of your league.
It could be several things, You question is kindly vague.. Here are some symptoms. You will have to pick thru and find the relief.. Buzzes in one particular spot, Frets are not on level. Fret is rising out of fingerboard. Secure all loose frets , level and dres. Fret leveling and/or replacement of worn frets. Buzzes on open strings only, Nut, slots in nuts are too deep, worn or poorly cut. Replace nut or shim to add height, set up instrument properly. If it's buzzing on the bottom 6 frets, the truss rod may be too tight, The bridge may be loose, or too high, there are several things that could be wrong here. I would take a look at the frets though. Start there. Then work your way down the list. If it's not an expensive guitar I wouldn't spend alot of money into finding whats wrong. I have some vintage ones that it would be worth it, but if its just a cheapy.. don't waste the money cause it could cost a fortune. Get your guitar 'set-up' by a pro guitar technician. A cheap stereo chorus can sometimes induce a buzz from certain notes, but your guitar is probably in need of a good service. Pro guitar repair is the way to go. Don't take chances with your baby! You can find and contact local guitar repair shops here: www.RepairMyGuitar.com
A bass guitar is a solid-bodied stringed instrument tuned to produce bass or low notes, with a fretted fingerboard and four thick strings, requiring use of an amplifier.
a stringed musical instrument with a fretted fingerboard, typically incurved sides, and six or twelve strings, played by plucking or strumming with the fingers or a plectrum.
The balalaika is an instrument from the plucked strings family. It is triangular in shape, about the same size as a mandolin and has a fretted fingerboard in much the same way as the guitar.
A capo is a device used on the neck of a stringed (typically fretted) instrument to shorten the playable length of the strings, hence raising the pitch.
I think it would be easier to list the similarities, They are string instruments,they both have necks (Lutes can be fretted or unfretted guitars are always fretted), they both have hollow bodies to amplify the sound the strings make when plucked
They are on the top. Thicker strings make lower sounds. The lowest notes are the top strings.
No, a harp is not a guitar. It's more like the inside of a piano played at a right angle. In history it bear a resemblance to the lyre. The guitar and harp are even played differently, harp is played by plucking the strings while a guitar is strummed and fretted.
A stringed musical instrument with a long, fretted neck, a flat, somewhat violinlike body, and typically six strings, which are plucked with the fingers or with a plectrum. ----
yes it does you really need to have the right strings for your guitar depending on what type it is If you own an acoustic guitar, you need "acoustic guitar strings". If you own a classical guitar, you need "classical guitar strings" or "nylon strings". An electric guitar needs "electric guitar strings". And a bass guitar needs "bass guitar strings".
That depends on the guitar! On a Tenor guitar there are four strings, on a standard guitar there are six strings, and there are twelve strings on a twelve string guitar.
your going to need to remove the strings, and the piece that the strings are attached two at the bottom of the guitar. Other than that, it is perfectly possible.
Guitar tab (abbreviation for "Tablature") is a system of notation proprietary to guitar, which allows for playing pieces of music without learning to read sheet music. It is written on six vertical lines, indicating the strings, from thickest on the bottom to thinnest on top. The numbers indicate fret positions, where 0 is an open string, and all numbers above that are fretted notes.
The strings on a classical guitar are nylon strings.
There is no such thing as a mute guitar. However it is a style of playing. You play mute guitar by muting the strings by the bridge with the bottom of your hand.
This is kind of a broad question. Some guitar strings are nylon (classical guitar) or steel (acoustic). For standard tuning, from top to bottom the strings are E A D G B E.
A normal Acoustic/Electric guitar has 6 strings, and a normal bass guitar has 4 strings. There are also guitars with more strings, i.e. a bass guitar with 5 strings.
there are six strings on a guitar
A guitar has 6 strings.
Thicker guitar strings are lower than thinner guitar strings.
For standard tuning the open strings from top to bottom are E A D G B E.
the strings on a base guitar are the same as the top four strings on a guitar which are E A D G
electric guitar strings are simply made for the quality of the pick-ups if you put electric guitar strings on an acoustic guitar it will have a low quality sound and if you put acoustic guitar strings on an electric guitar you will be luck to get much sound at all.
It is a noun--a stringed musical instrument with a long, fretted neck, a flat, somewhat violinlike body, and typically six strings, which are plucked with the fingers or with a plectrum.
Hammer-ons are a technique only available to fretted instruments (such as guitars), I suppose the sound produced when you run your fingers or pick up and down the coiled strings is limited to guitars (with coiled strings) as well.
The guitar strings are not as loose as the bass guitar