Cure H1N1...out of topic

Posted by Pak Subrotok | 2:34 AM | 0 comments »

This artcle is out of topic.

A simple way to cure H1N1 is

a. Add more garlic to your cooking.

b. Boil dates and mix with coconut water.

That simple....You can do it..

Guitar Chord Charts

Posted by Pak Subrotok | 7:07 PM | 1 comments »

Guitar chord charts are diagrams that help you locate your chords when playing on the guitar. There are many comprehensive guitar chord charts and they are easy to find as they are available for free on the Internet.

The use of guitar chord charts has many advantages. The charts are easy to understand as they are designed according to user's ability to play the guitar and cater for both beginners and professionals. They act as an alternative to the use of keyboards. In addition, guitar chord charts help the music industry to develop new music tunes as they guide musicians on how to understand the depth of various sounds. This understanding then helps in improving performance and reducing the time used to compile music.

Since the guitar chord charts have been judged by well-known guitarists, they can be relied on and can save time that could have been spent making inquiries. This also saves the money that could have been spent on tutorials. The charts are also appropriate teaching tools as all a musician needs is to find one that is in his or level to enable the playing of music.

Guitar chart cords also help in organizing teaching abilities because the player has the ability to choose the chord that they find appropriate. As the chords are regularly updated and readily available online, players can get the latest chords to help measure progress. These online guitar cords are appreciated by music enthusiasts. Music communities realize their usefulness in helping improve productivity.

Peter Gitundu Researches And Reports On Guitar. For More Information on Guitar Chord Charts, Visit His Site at GUITAR CHORD CHARTS You Can Also Post Your Views About Guitar Chord Charts At GUITAR CHORD CHARTS

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Learn How To Play Guitar

Posted by Pak Subrotok | 7:06 PM | 0 comments »

When you are watching a guitarist accompany a singer sometimes you marvel at how fast his or her fingers move to accommodate chord changes. Sometimes a guitar player's hand even moves at lightning speed from one end of the fretboard to another while at the same time rearranging his fingers into another chord shape. Sadly, new guitar students often try to imitate what they see experienced guitar players doing, and it doesn't work.

Whether you are have had some experience changing chords or not, you remember what it's like learning your first chords. You see the C major chord in a guitar tutor so painstakingly place those three fingers on the strings. Then you find that not only are your fingers not pressing hard enough to make a clean sound, but they are also muffling the open strings. You make some adjustments and, with some breath holding and some eye watering, you manage to make a more or less clean-sounding C chord. Then you look at the F chord and it's "Oh my Lord, do I REALLY want to do this?"

And quite often people do give up on chord changes after a few attempts. The apparent simplicity in chord changes that we see when we watch guitar players at work masks the complexity of the muscular actions that take place when we change chords. So when we try to play chords we need to remember to try and be aware of the number of small actions we are performing instead of trying to gloss over them.

The way to be aware of what our fingers, hands, wrists and arms are doing is to try and relax as you take each chord shape. Remember there is nothing wrong with you. You are not abnormal because you can't do fast chord changes with no practice. Every single guitar player you have ever seen, even grunge and metal guitarists, have had to go through months of practice to get their chord changes working.

The more you relax, the more slowly and deliberately you work on letting go of one chord shape and taking the next one, one finger at a time, the faster, cleaner and nonstressful your chord changes will be. If you start with open chords A D and E and work for about ten minutes on changing between A and D and then the same on going from D to E and then A to E, that's your work on chord changes for the day. Select a different set of chords for each day with ten minutes per day for revision.

So, work on changing chords as above, and after a month your changes between open chords should be coming along nicely. Remember YOU are not doing the chord changes, your muscle memory is. Just relax and let it happen. Relaxed hands and arms move faster than tense ones.

One way to help you relax into changing guitar chords is to set your metronome on a very slow speed, strum a chord for four beats, strum the open guitar strings for four beats while you are moving into the next chord shape, then four beats on the next chord. But while you are still a beginner, you can do plenty of practice changing chords without the metronome until relaxing your muscles while you practice becomes second nature.

Another aspect of chord changes that should become second nature is visualizing each chord as you are taking it. This too should be done slowly. It's not that you necessarily "see" the placement of your fingers in your mind's eye but as long as you are confident that you are aware of where and how you are placing your fingers. Your visualization and execution of the chord change will eventually start happening at the same time - IF YOU DON'T RUSH!

Do you want to learn to play the guitar? Learn How To Play A Guitar For Free is a constantly updated blog which contains all the resources you need for: learning to play solo guitar, how to learn guitar chords, how to learn to read and play easy acoustic guitar tabs, finding a free online guitar tuner, looking for free guitar lessons online, and how to learn guitar scales.

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Guitar Chord

Posted by Pak Subrotok | 7:04 PM | | 0 comments »

The best thing you can do with any guitar chords chart is to learn its contents and then throw it away. You need to get to the point where you can instantly recall guitar chords on an automatic basis. So if you are playing with a friend and they shout out some chords you can just playing them on automatic pilot.

Start with a guitar chord chart for beginners

You aim is to learn the whole contents of the chart in a month and then wean yourself off it. Learn the chords that are in a key and just play them over and over again in any order. An an example play the chords of E, A, B7 and D as a set and play them over and over.

Close your eyes and I'll miss you

Once you have learnt and mastered these 4 chords keep playing around them but with your eyes closed. When you go wrong DO NOT OPEN your eyes. Try to correct your fingering by feeling your way around the fretboard. the constant looking at your hands is slowing you down in the learning process.

Do something else at the same time

I often watch the news on TV while playing the guitar. It drives my wife mad! But I know that if I can keep playing a chord arrangement while watching TV I have learnt those chords to the point that I will not forget them and I will play them automatically when needed.

Download a guitar chords chart and then throw it away

This may seem madness but you must not use a guitar chord chart once you have found your way around the guitar for 4 or 5 weeks. You will keep stopping your playing to look the chords up rather than training your brain and fingers to go there automatically.

Download my throw away guitar chords chart from my guitar teaching website.

You will also find out my top recommendation for online guitar lessons if you are really serious about playing the guitar.

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