Primary Music Theory
Scales
Triads
  Diatonic seventh chords
Pentatonic
  Two and three octave figures

 
 
As it was already mentioned in the previous parts, all fingerings, viewed in this textbook, are universal for any key. Having learned the fingering of the Major seventh chord GMaj7 in the key of G Major, we don't have to learn a shape of the same chord in the A key, so as they are absolutely identical, and it is enough to play the same shape of the Major seventh chord from the A note to get the AMaj7 chord. This 'shape approach' considerably simplifies the understanding of the instrument. Two octave scales are also presented though two fingerings: ascending and descending. We get two different paths because, while playing the ascending scale, we shift a position with an index left hand finger; and while the return movement, we shift a position with the fourth left hand finger.        

   Two octave major scale G
   Two octave minor scale Gm
   Two octave Major triad arpeggio G
   Two octave Minor triad arpeggio Gm
   Two octave Major seventh chord arpeggio Gmaj7
  Two octave Minor seventh chord arpeggio Gm7
   Two octave Dominant seventh chord arpeggio G7
   Two octave Half-diminished seventh chord arpeggio Gm7b5
   Two octave Major pentatonic scale G
   Two octave Minor pentatonic scale Gm



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  Three octave figures
   Three octave major scale E

 
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