Ch02 The Maj7 chord

FavoriteLoadingAdd to favorites The CMaj7 chord played in the 2 most common and practical positions 1st example: root note - 1 (C) on E string - 8 fret major seventh - 7 (B) on D string - 9 fret major third - 3 (E) on G string - 9 fret 2nd example: root note - 1 (C) on Astring - 15 fret major third - 3 (E) on D string - 14 fret major seventh - 7 (B) on G string - 16 fret
Click here to buy Beginning Slap Bass now!

justmybass said,


January 15, 2009 @ 5:22 pm

what do u mean by a c major triad?
Asking that question you should probably learn the basics first, go to studybass.com for lessons on chords – its great site.


inlovewithlaura said,


September 30, 2008 @ 4:22 pm

where can i use maj7.? thanks..
look at answer above


EtNiels said,


September 17, 2008 @ 6:12 pm

what makes a CMaj7 to a CMaj7?
except that it is played in the root of C.

give me the recepie (opskrift) 😉

Chord is spelled root, major third, perfect fifth, major seventh
CMaj7 = a C major triad + the major seventh (half note below root) an “open lyrical sound”
opposed to
C7 = a C major triad + the “dominant” or “flatted” seventh (b7 – a whole note below the root) a “bluesy sound”


USERS ONLINE

27 Users Online
Users: 21 Guests 6 Bots

Most recent posts

Keywords

6 string bass bass bass guitar beg/interm beginner blues blues scale chording chords daddario Dorian minor scale doublestops doublethumbing fender fender jazz bass fingerstyle fretless funk funk bass groove Harmonics ibanez bass ibanez SRX300 interm/adv jazz jazz bass major pentatonic major scale minor Minor pentatonic scale mixolydian scale MKRT4AN pentatonic pickstyle rock SansAmp VT Bass shuffle slap slapstyle tapping The red 1971 Fender Jazz bass thumbpicking transcription tutorial VT bass