If the guitar note is G, for example, play the 'G' chord on the piano, and so on. That will pretty much transpose the song.
The use of a capo is probably best. If you can't afford a capo, another way is to do a DIY capo but if you don't want to break your strings, probably retuning the strings itself would work.
yes watch < http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=teqUYdcG0Uk > at time of 2:30 Tupac was actually multi-talented and was proficient at playing the piano and guitar.
Vocals, Lead Guitar, Bass guitar, Drums, Keyboard
ta is a quarter note and titi is two eighth notes
Acoustic and fingerpicking
When piano notes say 'G' you play the 'G' chord on the guitar!You can piano notes send to my: site http://www.zygzyg.com can convert piano notes to guitar.
There is a difference between piano notes and guitar notes. These notes are played on very different instruments producing very different sounds.
Figure out the note that is being played on the guitar. The notes are the same for piano
Any note on piano is the same as it will be on guitar. To play a note on guitar, take the piano note and find what it would be on guitar using the following method: Find the guitar string that is closest to the note you want to play, but lower. Count the semitones up to the note you want to play, remembering that each fret equals one semitone For example, to play middle C, you would play the third fret of the A string, as middle C is three semitones above that A.
Yes and no.Piano and Guitar notes can be written on sheet music as notes on the staff, but guitar notes are written differently as well. These are called tabs. Tabs are usually a demostarion of a chord for guitar and it can also be used to write notes on for guitar.
You lower all the notes, including the chords, one half step.
the piano and guitar chords are different because because guitar is stringed tht u pick annd strum and piano is key lol goodluk Guitar and Piano chords are played using the same series of notes but some of the notes will repeat on a guitar. ie. C major chord is compose of the 1st, 3rd, and 5th notes of the scale (C, E, & G) when played in the open position on a guitar the C & E notes repeat.
Assuming the guitar music is written for a standard guitar with no capo, and assuming you are playing on a B-flat trumpet, you transpose up a full step. So, if the guitar note is C, you play a D on a b-flat trumpet. If you are playing on a C trumpet, you don't have to transpose.
You shouldn't have to transpose it, since oboe is a C instrument. You may have to adjust the location of some of the notes, depending on how low the part is on the piano, but they will be the same notes. If you're talking about bass clef piano, all you have to do is take the given note up two steps and you will have the note in treble. For instance, if you read a G on the staff, but it's in bass, the note is a B.
In classical western music, the same notes are used on all instruments. These can also be played on a guitar, and the same names are used. Their letter designations are also the same. Guitar players and piano players understand many of the terms such as "octave", "fifth", "major chord", "arpeggio" etc. in the same way. (Note that there are actually 12 notes if you include the black keys. These are also available on the guitar.) Guitar sheet music is typically written with the notes transposed up one octave. For example, the "middle C" on guitar sheet music is actually the same note as the next lower C on piano music. Most electronic keyboards with a "guitar" voice will make this transposition for you. Guitar sheet music usually does not use the bass staff found on most piano music. On a guitar, it is possible to make "microtonal" notes that cannot be played on a normal piano. These are achieved by "bending" the strings, stretching them sideways with the left hand. The technique is used to create expressive effects in blues and rock music.
You can transpose it up a perfect 5th or down a perfect 4th. For example, Concert Bb~ a fifth up is an F a fourth down is also an F Hope this helps! =)