Cameron Boyce's sister's name is Maya Boyce.
Everything goes up a line; so the D which normall has the midlle line cutting through it would have the one from top line going through it. This is very simple but takes a while to get used to. And of couse everything on the bass clef is octaves lower
The electric bass is in the string family. The qualification for being in the string family is the ability to produce sound through the vibration of strings.
According to this website: http://www.provide.net/~cfh/fender.html#serial it is 1977-1978
The bass clarinet is pitched exactly an octave lower than the 'soprano' clarinet. Because of this, discounting octaves, it sounds a major second lower than the notation (so the music will show C when concert-pitch Bb is wanted.)
There are two notation systems used for bass clarinet. One is very common, while the other is used by some later German composers and Eastern European/former-soviet composers.
The first, called "french notation" uses the treble clef, and the bass clarinet fingerings are identical, note-for-note, to the common 'soprano' instrument. The pitches produced by the bass instrument are therefore an octave and a whole tone lower than the notation.
The second uses the bass clef, and the sound produced by the bass clarinet is only a whole tone lower than the notation. If the part gets high, the notation may switch to treble clef to avoid ledgerlines, and in this case, the notes produced by the bass clarinet should be, still, only a whole tone lower than the notation. This can be a point of confusion, but usually, when the treble clef is used this way, the music either starts with or ends with bass clef notation.
Tenor and alto clef are not used for the bass clarinet.
So the correct answer is, Both!
I have been playing the Bass clarinet for three years, and have only had music in the treble clef.
The notes are all relatively in the same places, but the electric bass is on a much smaller scale and has frets, making fingerings generally easier. Also, bass guitar uses all four fingers independently (e.g. index on F, middle on Gb, ring on G, and pinky on Ab), while, because of the bigger scale, double bass only uses three fingers independently (e.g. index on F, middle on Gb, and pinky on G supported by ring finger)
Probably Ravi Shankar (I think that is how you spell it) who taught George Harrison from the Beatles
The grand staff consists of a treble stave and a bass stave. They are connected by a vertical line creating a "system". The presence of this vertical line signifies that the two staves (treble and bass) are to be played at the same time.
Bass Clef and F Clef are used synonymously. The two dots of the clef are placed around the note F on the staff.
It could be a number of things, but fluorescent lighting in or near the room will cause what's called a "60Hz hum." If this is the case you could try to reverse the polarity on the 'Mains Plug'. i.e the AC mains leading to the step down transformer. Alternatively confirm the same by switching off circuits (Tubelights, television etc) one at a time, to see if this hum stops. Particularly if the hum stops when you switch of the television - have the TV repaired fopr faulty filter capacitor. If the hum is caused by earthing or neighbouring tubelights check the shield of the amplifier.The shield is supposed to be grounded to effectively eliminate the electric fields surrounding the same. If it's more like a buzzing sound, there may be a loose connection in either jack (the guitar's or the amp's) or the patch cable itself; there might be a poor solder somewhere; or you might just be picking up interference from a nearby electronic device. If it's really noticeable, you might consider taking the amplifier to a local repair shop and having them take a look at it. It could also be a poor ground, which will require re-wiring of the outlet or possibly the entire electrical system in that area of the building. Try plugging the amp into different outlets and see if the hum subsides; if it doesn't, it's likely an issue with the amp or the guitar themselves.
Bass Guitars A four string bass has an open string arrangement consisting of E, A , D , and G (from thickest to thinnest). This is the standard bass arrangement. The five string bass also has the E, A, D, and G arrangement, but adds an extra low B string above the E. This allows for a broader reach in note pitch since you are allowed for extra notes with the B string. For instance, on a standard four string bass you would have to tune down the E string two frets to get the dropped D pitch. But with a five string bass, there is no need to tune your E string since the D can be played on the third fret of the newly added fifth string (the B string). This lower B is especially popular with the modern hard rock/thrash metal crowd, and some of the screamo bands. For many players, there is a struggle with the low-b being "sloppy", which can largely be corrected by using a longer scale neck (35" at a minimum) and/or a different brand or gauge of strings Standard four string bass: E A D G Five string bass: B E A D G Six string bass: B E A D G C NB: you can also, if you wish, instead of using the extra string for a low B, you can retune the first four strings into standard tuning, I.e, E-A-D-G, and have the highest string as a high C. This arrangement is used quite frequently by bassists who prefer tighter strings, and an extra range up high, as well as getting a deeper, more bass-y sound from the thicker E string.
The lines from bottom to top are E G B D F. Use the mnemonic "Every Good Boy Does Fine". The spaces between the lines are F A C E. That one should be obvious.
Yes you can. I have been doing it for years. Just watch out, you will lose 90% of bass response while its on. Kick it off, and its normal again. Might I recommend the Dunlop Original Crybaby. Its my personal favorite of all guitar wahs to use.
Good Birds Don't Fly Away, or Good Boys Don't Feed Aliens
This depends. The Fender Jazz bass has been around for quite some time, so the year could be from the 1960's all the way to now. The best way to find out the year of your Fender Jazz bass is to look at the headstock. On the headstock, you will see a serial number... do a web search for that serial number to find the exact year of the bass.
There are many websites and stores that offer strings for bass guitars. The most popular websites for the strings are American Musical Supply, Just Strings and Amazon.
depending on condition. I would say a range from $800- to- $2400.
This is a tough question to answer because it depends upon so many things, not the least of which is a lack of a clear definition of what qualifies someone to be a guitar player. Other important factors are how much talent one has, how much time one is willing to devote to the instrument to acquire the skill to play, and what genre of music you wish to learn. Also, do you wish to play professionally or, say, just at parties when people pass around the guitar? Do you wish to play in a garage band or in the pit of a Broadway show? (The former doesn't take much study; the latter takes many years.) I've had students who were strumming away competently using open chords in just a few months. Others were jamming pretty well with simple three-chord stuff and "power chords" in almost no time. More sophisticated playing -- reading, soloing, covering other guys' solos, playing chord solos, and learning harder tunes, for example -- takes much longer.
i would only try this if you have plenty of time on your hands dedication is important and patience, it can be a good form of recreation and very rewarding when you progress try easy chords first aminor and eminor
i dont know, but longview by green day has a good bass solo. check it out.
this is a debatable question. because firstly, the bass guitar is just utilizing the E A D and G strings of a regular guitar except for the fact that they are tuned an octave lower so the question isn't really who invented the "bass" but really who pioneered the idea. in a different universe entirely theres the upright bass which is not only fretless but like its name states it stands upright and the upright bass has been used for many years. research it in musical history books and decide for yourself. hope this helps - Kyse
The guitar's roots are in Spain. It was the spaniard Antonio Torres invented it. Did you know the instrument is over 5000 years old. It is thought to have been invented by the people of Malaga. This early instrument was a "four course" guitar, from which the ukulele is derived. The first guitars were very small, and were originally strung with three to five strings. Each pair was call a course. See the related link for more information.
usually a neck on a bass is longer so that you can play lower notes better
It gives a deeper and "Bassier" tonal quality. Also the strings are longer because of the lower pitch of the notes that are generally played. A pitch of a string depends not only on the length but also the tension. A loose short string doesn't sound as good as a long tighter string.
In 1931 the Electro String Company was founded by Paul Barth, George Beauchamp and Adolph Rickenbacker, and developed the first electric guitars marketed to the general public. They made their guitars from cast aluminum and were played on a person's lap using a steel slide much like today's steel guitar. Because of their unusual material, they were affectionately called "Frying Pans." The early success of the frying pans prompted the Gibson guitar company to build their first electric guitar, the ES-150 which is a legend today. The First Solid-Body Electric Guitar n Electric guitars were quickly becoming popular, even though there was a major problem with their construction. Their bodies would vibrate due to the amplified sounds coming through the speakers they were played into, causing what we know as feed-back. The obvious remedy was to build a guitar made with a solid body which wouldn't vibrate so easily. As with most innovations, there is controversy over who invented the first solid -body electric guitar. Guitar legend Les Paul in the 1940's developed his affectionately called "The sog" solid-body guitar by attaching a Gibson neck to a solid piece of woodâ€¦a railroad tie, hence the name "Log." Around this same time, guitarist Merle Travis and engineer Paul Bigsby developed a solid-body electric guitar that resembled the solid-body guitars that we're so familiar with today.
The first electric guitars used in jazz were hollow archtop acoustic guitar bodies with electromagnetic transducers. By 1932 an electrically amplified guitar was commercially available. An early commercially successful solid-body electric guitar was the Fender Esquire in 1950.
If you mean the "scale length", (the dimension between the nut and the bridge) it is 34 inches. The overall length (from body to end of end) will depend on the particular model of Fender bass. Over the years Fender has made bass in a number of scale lengths including 30", 32", 34" among others. I couldn't even guesstimate the number of models they've produced! Maybe a couple hundred or more!!!??? That could be a good Wiki.answers question. You can pick up specifications on the new Fender bass models at their website.