Enharmonic Equivalents

Different name and notation - same pitch.

Published: Sep 1, 2005 Updated: Apr 15, 2006

ukulele | Subjects: theoryreadingbeginnerintermediateadvanced

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An Enharmonic Equivalent is where a musical pitch can have different names depending on the context in which it is functioning. An example is G# produces the same pitch as Ab.

Enharmonic equivalents will sound the same but are notated differently using standard music notation.

Enharmonic Equivalents are used for the correct spelling of scale and chords.


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Ear Training

Ear Training is the development of the active and passive capability to relate to music aurally. This includes the ability to recognize melodic and harmonic intervals, chords, chords progressions, rhythm, melody, and harmony.

Understanding Diatonic Intervals

An interval is the distance between two notes. An interval has a name and a type. Intervals can be played one note (melodic) or two notes (harmonic) at a time, ascending or descending.

Understanding Chromatic Intervals

An interval is the distance between two notes. An interval has a name and a type. Chromatic Intervals are NOT taken from a major scale. They are derived from the diatonic intervals.

Understanding Interval Inversion

Inverting intervals using the Rule of Nine.

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