Learn how to name any chord you find on the neck in 4 easy steps!
View the full lesson at Name That Chord | JustinGuitar
It has been pointed out that the answer sheet is temporarily unavailable. In lieu of that, and until a fix is applied, I am posting this here.
This example has a G root, so G Major Scale: G A B C D E F#
From low to high, they are G, F, B, C#
About the enharmonics here - I chose F rather than E# (because a b7 is common) and C# rather than Db (because #11 is common and b5 not).
G - the root note
F - the b7
B - the 3
C# - the #11
R 3 b7 #11
It is a dominant 7th chord (no 5th) with a #11 added.
This example has a D root, so D Major Scale: D E F# G A B C#
From low to high, they are D, F#, C#, E
About the enharmonics here - all are scale degrees so the choices were simple.
D - the root note
F# - the 3
C# - the 7
E - the 9
R 3 7 9
It is a major 9th chord (no 5th)
This example has an E root (Neck Diagrams does not show this in red as it is an open chord), so E Major Scale: E F# G# A B C#, D#
From low to high, they are E, F#, G, D, E
E - the root note
F# - the 9
G - the b3
D - the b7
E - the root
R b3 b7 9
It is a minor 7th chord with a 9th added (no 5th)
E min7 add9
I hope that helps.
I hope Justin does not have different answers!
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