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Alexander Stewart
Alexander Stewart

Pattern Piano And Keyboard - Complete Bundle Of All Piano Lessons (2011)



1. pattern piano and keyboard2. ear training 1013. blues4. phat chords5. chord voicings vault6. finger power7. how to match chords up with any melody8. worship9. salsa10. intros fillers and endings11. slash chords12. tension and release




Pattern Piano And Keyboard - Complete Bundle Of All Piano Lessons (2011)


Download File: https://www.google.com/url?q=https%3A%2F%2Fvittuv.com%2F2u6LyB&sa=D&sntz=1&usg=AOvVaw3-0hSmHXVydj6qkqba-qGQ



5FPs & Scales - Patterns of Black & White Keys 54.4 KiB - 43,249 hits - 19 February 2013This set of worksheets is designed to help students as they learn to master their 5-finger patterns (aka pentascales) and scale. Each 5FP/scale has a series of boxes behind it, representing the notes of the 5FP/scale. The student's job is the fill in the boxes that would be black keys on the piano. The goal is for the student to visually memorize the pattern of black and white keys for each 5FP, and this worksheet will help with that. I've made five pages in this pdf: (1) Major 5FPs, in the order of the Circle of 5ths; (2) Major 5FPs, in the order of the scale (C up through B); (3) Minor 5FPs, in the order of the Circle of 5ths; (4) Major Scales; (5) Natural Minor Scales. Click here to read the original blog post about this worksheet.


BINGO Sheet for Piano Students 59.5 KiB - 4,155 hits - 9 April 2020 This BINGO sheet is appropriate for piano students of all ages and levels. The activities on the sheet encourage students to engage creatively with their piano playing, often with the help of a friend or family member. Examples include: Surprise your teacher with a new piece you learned all by yourself, learn a tune by ear, and try changing the style of one of your pieces. Teachers can encourage students to get five-in-a-row or to complete the entire sheet! To read the original blog post about this printable, click here.


Black Key Group Sorting Cards 258.0 KiB - 54,461 hits - 20 November 2012These cards are a great manipulative to use with young beginners when you are first introducing them to the keyboard. Students can use the cards to build a keyboard on the floor, alternating the groups of 2 and 3 black keys. Or, students can use these at the piano, and lay the cards right on the piano keyboard, matching the groups of black keys appropriately. I printed a few sets of these cards, laminated them, and put them in zipper bags. This short activity is great for Piano Readiness Classes. There are two versions included in the pdf: one with the letter names on the keys, and one without. Click here to read the original blog post about this.


DIY Silent Mini Keyboards 751.2 KiB - 20,819 hits - 25 October 2010 This pdf contains do-it-yourself instructions for making your own set of 6 silent mini keyboards using wooden slats and black foam. Silent keyboards can be used in a variety of ways, ranging from pre-piano classes with young children to advanced theory classes with older students. Try using glass gems on the keyboards to form chords and 5-finger patterns. Be creative, and see what games and activities you come up with! Click here to read the original blog post about this.


Flashcards: Melodic Patterns 1 & 2 117.9 KiB - 26,617 hits - 4 October 2009 This pdf contains two pages of flashcards of off-staff notes. These flashcards have a variety of uses, mainly for beginner piano students. You could ask the student to: 1) clap the rhythm, 2) play the pattern on the piano, or 3) play the pattern on the piano and then transpose it to another key.


Pianoforall is geared to complete beginners. However, its style of teaching is so different from most traditional piano programs that even those who have some basic classical piano knowledge may find it useful for learning how to play by ear and improvise.


Although some people seem to be born with the ability to play by ear, most musicians spend time and energy cultivating this skill. To play by ear, one must first have a solid knowledge of notes and piano chords, and where they are found on the keyboard. A pianist then can visualize in his mind where the notes are on the keyboard as he listens to music. As he practices playing those notes by ear, he becomes more proficient. Fumbling around on the keyboard for the notes is a beginning, but is not the same as playing by ear. Pianists usually can hear and play the melody by ear before they can play the harmony.


GarageBand 6, also known as GarageBand '11, is part of the iLife '11 package, which Apple released on October 20, 2010. This version brings new features such as Flex Time, a tool to adjust the rhythm of a recording. It also includes the ability to match the tempo of one track with another instantly, additional guitar amps and stompboxes, 22 new lessons for guitar and piano, and "How Did I Play?", a tool to measure the accuracy and progress of a piano or guitar performance in a lesson.


A new feature included with GarageBand '09 and later is the ability to download pre-recorded music lessons from GarageBand's Lesson Store for guitar and piano. There are two types of lesson available in the Lesson Store: Basic Lessons, which are a free download, and Artist Lessons, which a user must purchase. The first Basic Lessons for both guitar and piano are included with GarageBand. In GarageBand 10, many sounds (aka patches, which Apple refers to as 'audio units') which are listed within the sound library are dimmed and unusable until the user pays an additional fee which allows the utilization of those sounds, bundled with the guitar and piano lessons. Attempting to click on and select the dimmed audio units to apply to the track causes promotional prompts to appear, requiring the user to log on with their Apple ID and furnish credit card information before knowing the price of the bundle.


In both types of the lesson, a music teacher presents the lesson, which is in a special format offering high-quality video and audio instructions. The lessons include a virtual guitar or piano, which demonstrates finger position and a musical notation area to show the correct musical notations. The music examples used in these lessons features popular music.


The keyboard is set up like a standard keyboard, and features several keyboard instruments, including grand piano, electric piano, various organs, clavinet, synth leads, synth pads, and bass synths. It also has many different non-keyboard instrument sounds including versions of many of the other instruments, for example users can use the keyboard to play guitar, bass and string sounds. In version 2.2, the Alchemy Synth synth engine from Logic Pro was also added to the keyboard. The keyboard has several additional features including a pitch bend, arpeggiator and "autoplay" function (which will play one of 4 rhythms for each instrument). Many of the instruments have adjustable parameters such as Attack, Cutoff and Resonance. Prior to version 2.2 there was also a separate "Smart Keyboard" instrument which was arranged like the other smart instruments, allowing the user to play chords on a limited selection of keyboard instruments (piano, electric piano, organ, clavinet, and four adjustable synthesizers). This functionality has since been integrated into the main keyboard instrument in version 2.2 with the new "Chord Strips" that allow the user to access the layout from the Smart Keyboard using any keyboard instrument.


That's about it. Remember, you don't really need to play 3 minutes of piano to get something dope to use in your new tune. For instance, my new tune uses four notes played in the same pattern. Rather than continually play these four notes for 5 minutes or so, I recorded myself playing them in Audi126. I chose the best one and then just repeated it at appropriate intervals.


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