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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 scales and chords.
Sharp to Flats
- A# <=> Bb
- B# <=> C
- C# <=> Db
- D# <=> Eb
- E# <=> F
- F# <=> Gb
- G# <=> Ab
Flats to Sharps
- Ab <=> G#
- Bb <=> A#
- Cb <=> B
- Db <=> C#
- Eb <=> D#
- Fb <=> E
- Gb <=> F#
The piano provide a great graphical representation of the natural notes ( A B C D E F G ) their sharps and flats.
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Related Lessons for Enharmonic Equivalents.
Understanding Diatonic Intervals • Updated: 19 Apr 2022
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.
Simple and Compound Intervals are taken from a major scale.
Chromatic Intervals are NOT taken from a major scale. They are derived from the diatonic intervals.