Major Scale Jam (Guitar Lesson)

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David MacKenzie

Major Scale Jam

David MacKenzie explains how to practice the major scales along with a fun backing track.

Taught by David MacKenzie in Basic Electric Guitar seriesLength: 11:10Difficulty: 2.0 of 5
Chapter 1: (02:32) Major Scale Jam In the previous lesson, Dave taught you how to play several important major scale patterns. Before proceeding to the remainder of this lesson, make sure that you have each of these patterns memorized. Also, you must be able to play these scales musically and in strict time. For a quick review of the scale patterns presented in the previous lesson, look over the major scale patterns provided under the "Supplemental Content" tab. Dave runs through a review of these scales in the lesson video as well.

Adding Some Fun to Technical Practice

Let's face it, practicing scales and technique can get boring rather quickly. This lack of excitement can result in less focused practice. This can ultimately lead to reinforcement of bad habits. The last thing you want to do is simply go through the motions when practicing any technical material. You will not improve your speed, control, or musicality by practicing in this way. Your scale practice must remain focused at all times. Practicing scales in new, creative ways will help you accomplish this goal. For this reason, Dave has prepared a JamTrack designed for major scale practice.
Chapter 2: (01:06) Play Along Example Using the JamTrack

When practicing with the JamTrack, you will play through each scale in the order in which Dave taught them in the previous lesson. You will begin with the E major scale played in first position. You will only play the ascending pattern of the scale. Then, proceed to the F major scale and play its ascending fretboard pattern. Continue through these patterns until you have completed the upper octave version of the E major scale played in 11th position.

First Section of the JamTrack

The JamTrack is divided into two sections. Dave demonstrates how to play along with the first section in this scene.

This track is played in 12/8 time. Each note is held for a dotted quarter note in this time signature. If you are unfamiliar with playing in this time signature, simply use your ears and follow along with Dave's example. The appropriate major chord is played along with drums to ensure that you are playing the correct scale.
Chapter 3: (02:50) Playing with Section 2 Dmac reviews how to play over the first portion of the JamTrack before proceeding to the second section. Make sure that you can play through the first section cleanly and in time before moving forward. The second section involves playing through the scales in a quicker rhythm.

Over the second section, the root note is played as a dotted quarter note in 12/8, and the remaining notes are played as eighth notes. Eighth notes are grouped in sets of three in this time signature, giving them the sound of a triplet rhythm in 4/4 time. Watch Dave closely for a clear example of how to practice along with the second section of the track.

Note: A transcription of how to play along with this section can be found under the "Supplemental Content" tab.
Chapter 4: (04:40) Final Thoughts Beginning Improvisation

In addition to practicing scales in the traditional ascending and descending practice, you can also practice your improvisational skills along with the JamTrack. Dave provides an example of this idea within the context of the A major pattern played in fourth position. Once you have mastered playing through the scales in strict time, begin to experiment with creating your own melody ideas within each scale pattern. The best way to get acquainted with the process of improvising is through simple trial and error.

This type of practice will serve as a building block or stepping stone on your way to playing complete improvised solos.

Improvising Guidelines

1. The most important component in a solid improvised solo is a clear rhythmic feel. You must be aware of what rhythmic note values you are playing at all times. For example, are you playing groups of eighth notes, triplets, sixteenth notes, etc.?

2. An improvised musical phrase is often compared to the spoken or written sentence. Each phrase that you play must express a logical, complete thought. You do not want to play the musical equivalent of the run-on sentence. Add punctuation between phrases by sustaining a single note or by simply not playing at all.

3. Use your ears to guide you through an improvised solo. Do not simply "connect the dots" by relying on scale patterns and muscle memory. This will result in an unmusical, robotic sounding solo.

4. Learn licks from your favorite guitarists. This process will serve as a spring board for your own lead guitar ideas.

Video Subtitles / Captions


Member Comments about this Lesson

Discussions with our instructors are just one of the many benefits of becoming a member of JamPlay.

Alexander10Alexander10 replied

true jason[email protected] replied

Crap.too simple.

Jason.MounceJason.Mounce replied

Hi mark, sorry to hear you didn't enjoy the lesson. If you're finding that David's teaching style is too slow or simple for you, I would encourage you to start delving into Phase 2 where the information provided is a higher skill level. You don't absolutely need to start in Phase 1 if you're past the beginner stages.

chazziechazzie replied

Tip of the hat, (Hiyea) ~ Ok you can read my profile to better understand my post here: Thank You David ! This lesson showed me a Door I have been looking for for years ! LEADS !!! To my fellow Jam Bud's this Lesson is the key to the dorrway to playing leads, I see NOTHING but green endless fields ,the world has opened up for me truely ! My fingers are bleeding Anyone have any super glue? O~wait BAD advice ! Never do that =/ BIG Thank You !

dreamleadguitardreamleadguitar replied

hey! I'm confused. How did all these scale patterns come about? I understand E major. Can you please explain others? Thanks a lot

outsideoctavesoutsideoctaves replied

Ok, On the jam track: the 2nd part: I get to where it plays the Octave of E, and loose it. What's it playing after the octave? Is it just continuing up the fretboard in the same fashion?

cawdorcawdor replied

Dave. . .Solid Gold Baby!

volbeat16volbeat16 replied


viniciusgaviniciusga replied

great stuff, just love JamPlay!

jimmyfosjimmyfos replied

I've been playing for 2 years and I just joined jamplay yesterday.. i started the lessons from the beginning so I knew most of the stuff covered but it was a good choice to go back and learn the basics i feel like I'm getting more out of what I knew already. David is a great instructor.. thanks!

jithmeisterjithmeister replied

He's a very humble teacher. Really good of course! :)

dhave10dhave10 replied

Hi Dave, I've learned the 5 possitions Penitonic minor scale before coming onto Jamplay and never really learned how to use them or phare. So I figured it was time to get down to some basics. this was the right step. Thanks for all your great lessons.

0427owen0427owen replied

a1 cheers

rudemartinezrudemartinez replied

Hey Dave I'm like a lot of these guys jumping to lead from rhythm. I find your method of teaching really simple and very informative. you look like you care. I APPRECIATE it man!!! Lets keep going and maybe one day we can jam together. LATER

gsulleygsulley replied

I enjoyed your lesson; I'm really eager to learn lead guitar! I've played acoustic for years and I'm a great rhythm player, but lead is a new challenge; I like the way you teach slow, easier to learn that way! Thanks.

dslongwooddslongwood replied

Dave, I like your teaching style. I feel I'm accomplishing more because it's like getting a small puzzle I can finish at once, and appreciate, and not feel that you've given me a small piece of a giant puzzle that I'll be able to see in the distant future. I'd like to hear your thoughts on learning scales in-position. Would that be just muddying the water or is there merit to learning different approaches to scales?

david.mackenziedavid.mackenzie replied

i think learning scales in whatever format you find is good, because they all teach you one way or another. there are lots of ways to do scales, and you have only to open your mind up to the many possibities.

pinoyboy2829pinoyboy2829 replied

wow yay, i feel so much better now, these are the first scales i learned, and i cant believe how much you can do with them!. thanks for this amazing lesson Dave!

joshuagrosserjoshuagrosser replied

A great way to warm up at the beginning of practice. I like the fact that the jam track goes over the second part twice.

franrfranr replied

You really do know how to keep us rookie guitar players entertained. Practicing something dull as scales over and over again suddenly becomes not only a practice routine but an improv exercise at the same time. Excellent! Rock on.

franrfranr replied

darn, I meant to say "not only a FUN practice routine".

beck_flanderbeck_flander replied

Great lesson. Thanks! :D

starstratostarstrato replied

Hi Dave Great lesson on major scales, very informative.

david.mackenziedavid.mackenzie replied

your most welcome! i hope you found something there, that helps you!

gdomingosgdomingos replied

Hey Dave! Do you recommend doing the scales with alternate picking?! Because with down strokes only I do them easly and fast, with alternate picking it's a bit more difficult... Sorry for bad English :P

david.mackenziedavid.mackenzie replied

yes, once they are easy with downstrokes, start alternate picking on them, and build up your speed that way. then to make them even faster, you hammer on after picking the first note of each string. your english is just fine! good job!

gdomingosgdomingos replied

Hey dave.... I've been working on this scales for a while now and I do them perfectly even with the hammer ons and pull offs! Thanks... Now I'm finally moving to the minor scales

joffajoffa replied

Great lesson Dave, I've been doing this every day for about a week now and I can really notice an improvement.

david.mackenziedavid.mackenzie replied

fantastic!!! i am glad it is helping!!! keep up the dicipline!! you'll be a monster player, and really enjoy what your doing!! thanks for the comments!

ignacio12ignacio12 replied

Thank you for giving good lessons!

accordsmagiquesaccordsmagiques replied

Very fun indeed to play with the JamTrack on background, especially for a beginner. Try to alternate downstroke and upstroke with the right hand and you'll get the best of this exercice. Thanks again Dave for this lesson!

Basic Electric Guitar

Found in our Beginner Lesson Sets

In his Phase 1 series, David MacKenzie will walk you through the basics of rock guitar.

About the GuitarLesson 1

About the Guitar

David discusses the parts of the guitar. He also gives you some basic techniques to get you started.

Length: 31:00 Difficulty: 0.5 Members Only
Power ChordsLesson 2

Power Chords

In this lesson, David introduces basic power chords. Great fun for beginners!

Length: 10:12 Difficulty: 1.0 Members Only
Basic Chord ProgressionsLesson 3

Basic Chord Progressions

David introduces some basic chords and chord progressions.

Length: 14:15 Difficulty: 1.0 Members Only
Notes, Chords and ArpeggiosLesson 4

Notes, Chords and Arpeggios

David provides a brief explanation of what notes, chords, power chords, and arpeggios are.

Length: 8:12 Difficulty: 0.5 Members Only
Speed and CoordinationLesson 5

Speed and Coordination

This lesson is all about increasing your speed and coordination. David demonstrates basic picking exercises.

Length: 14:12 Difficulty: 1.0 Members Only
Chord ExercisesLesson 6

Chord Exercises

David MacKenzie presents a mysterious sounding chord exercise. This exerices is designed to improve right hand technique.

Length: 9:12 Difficulty: 1.0 Members Only
Practice and DisciplineLesson 7

Practice and Discipline

In this short lesson David talks about practice, discipline, and how you should apply yourself when learning and mastering the guitar.

Length: 6:00 Difficulty: 0.5 Members Only
Double StopsLesson 8

Double Stops

Double stops can bring new life to your rhythm and lead playing. David provides a short tutorial on what double stops are and how they can be used.

Length: 7:12 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
The Major ChordsLesson 9

The Major Chords

David covers the basic major chord shapes. Every guitarist must learn these basic chords.

Length: 18:29 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
The Minor ChordsLesson 10

The Minor Chords

David MacKenzie walks you through the basic minor chords. Expand your knowledge of chords with this fun-filled lesson.

Length: 8:15 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
Major ScalesLesson 11

Major Scales

Major scales are an essential component of all styles of music. They can also be used as a great way to orient yourself with the fretboard.

Length: 32:12 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
Major Scale JamLesson 12

Major Scale Jam

David MacKenzie explains how to practice the major scales along with a fun backing track.

Length: 11:10 Difficulty: 2.0 Members Only
The Minor ScalesLesson 13

The Minor Scales

David MacKenzie proceeds to an in-depth discussion of the minor scales.

Length: 15:36 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
Minor Scale JamLesson 14

Minor Scale Jam

David MacKenzie shows you how to play the natural minor scale over a rockin' JamTrack.

Length: 6:12 Difficulty: 2.0 Members Only
One String ExerciseLesson 15

One String Exercise

David demonstrates an excellent one-string exercise in this lesson. This exercise will improve your dexterity and knowledge of the fretboard.

Length: 16:48 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
Hammer-Ons and Pull-OffsLesson 16

Hammer-Ons and Pull-Offs

Hammer-ons and pull-offs are techniques that enable you to play with a smooth, legato feel.

Length: 8:27 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
Basic BendsLesson 17

Basic Bends

David MacKenzie gives a crash course on bending in this lesson. Bends can add a lot of soul to your playing.

Length: 16:12 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
Cool Rock LicksLesson 18

Cool Rock Licks

David MacKenzie teaches two rock licks inspired by Yngwie Malmsteen and Kirk Hammett of Metallica.

Length: 12:12 Difficulty: 2.0 Members Only
Hammer-On ExerciseLesson 19

Hammer-On Exercise

David returns to the world of hammer-ons with a fun new exercise. This lesson includes a JamTrack.

Length: 13:56 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
Return to Pull-OffsLesson 20

Return to Pull-Offs

David returns to the world of pull-offs with a new exercise. This lesson includes a backing track.

Length: 12:50 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
Practicing BendsLesson 21

Practicing Bends

David MacKenzie returns to bending technique in this lesson. This lesson features a backing track that is designed for bending practice.

Length: 12:18 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
Basic VibratoLesson 22

Basic Vibrato

Integrating vibrato into your guitar playing is a great way to add emotion and soul. David MacKenzie explains the basics of vibrato in this lesson.

Length: 9:12 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
Pentatonic ScaleLesson 23

Pentatonic Scale

David MacKenzie introduces the pentatonic scale.

Length: 5:48 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
Minor Pentatonic ScaleLesson 24

Minor Pentatonic Scale

David MacKenzie introduces the minor pentatonic scale in this lesson.

Length: 4:38 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
Full Major ScaleLesson 25

Full Major Scale

David MacKenzie explains a two octave pattern of the major scale.

Length: 11:31 Difficulty: 2.0 Members Only
Full Minor ScaleLesson 26

Full Minor Scale

David MacKenzie introduces a two octave natural minor scale pattern.

Length: 12:20 Difficulty: 2.0 Members Only
Full Major Pentatonic ScaleLesson 27

Full Major Pentatonic Scale

David teaches a two octave pattern of the major pentatonic scale.

Length: 6:30 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
Full Minor Pentatonic ScaleLesson 28

Full Minor Pentatonic Scale

David MacKenzie teaches a two octave version of the minor pentatonic scale.

Length: 9:20 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
Cool LickLesson 29

Cool Lick

David MacKenzie teaches several licks based on common arpeggio patterns. This lesson also includes a backing track to jam with.

Length: 20:40 Difficulty: 2.0 Members Only
Rhythm BasicsLesson 30

Rhythm Basics

David MacKenzie introduces some important rhythm basics in this lesson. This lesson also includes a backing track exercise.

Length: 14:55 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
Power Chord VariationsLesson 31

Power Chord Variations

David MacKenzie explains various power chord voicings. By simply moving a finger or two, new power chords can be formed.

Length: 18:43 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
Cool Lick ExerciseLesson 32

Cool Lick Exercise

David MacKenzie introduces some new amazing licks.

Length: 29:12 Difficulty: 2.0 Members Only
Tapping ExerciseLesson 33

Tapping Exercise

David MacKenzie introduces the tapping technique and teaches a fun exercise. This lesson includes a backing track.

Length: 22:44 Difficulty: 2.5 FREE
Tapping Exercise #2Lesson 34

Tapping Exercise #2

David MacKenzie teaches another amazing tapping exercise.

Length: 13:07 Difficulty: 2.5 Members Only
Tapping #3:  Adding Open StringsLesson 35

Tapping #3: Adding Open Strings

The third tapping lesson elaborates on the previous lesson by adding open strings.

Length: 12:59 Difficulty: 2.0 Members Only
Tapping #4:  Diminished Lick Lesson 36

Tapping #4: Diminished Lick

The fourth lesson in Dave's tapping series deals with a monster diminished lick.

Length: 11:02 Difficulty: 2.5 Members Only
Tapping #5Lesson 37

Tapping #5

In lesson five of his tapping mini-series, DMac provides backing tracks that you can tap over.

Length: 8:04 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
Tremolo TechniqueLesson 38

Tremolo Technique

In lesson 38, DMac demonstrates some tremolo techniques to add to your repertoire.

Length: 13:54 Difficulty: 2.0 Members Only
Tapping #6Lesson 39

Tapping #6

DMac returns to his tapping instruction with more advanced techniques.

Length: 19:54 Difficulty: 2.5 Members Only
Chord StructuresLesson 40

Chord Structures

In lesson 40, DMac teaches you how to play various D chords all the way up the neck.

Length: 9:20 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
OctavesLesson 41


In lesson 41, David discusses the octave and its uses while playing.

Length: 17:09 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
David MacKenzie

About David MacKenzie View Full Biography Dave MacKenzie has been playing guitar for 30 of his 45 years on this earth. Starting back when he was 14 years old, Dave picked up the guitar and started to learn from his oldest brother, who had played some guitar as well. Dave was hooked, and couldn't learn fast enough! Everything from the Beatles, Chicago, Ted Nugent, The Eagles, you name it, Dave was trying to play it.

Then as with a lot of players out there, Eddie Van Halen came along and changed the way guitar was played! Dave has been influenced by anyone he has heard play guitar, literally! Always keeping an open mind and a humbleness about him has helped him to keep learning new things on, and about the guitar.

Dave has mostly played in top 40 rock, country, and pop bands. He is most recently playing guitar and keyboards in a 80's metal band called Open Fire. They have opened for Warrant, Firehouse, Winger, and LA Guns within the 3 and a half years they have been together, and are now jumping into original music.

Dave believes you should have internal motivation, and passion to play guitar, and most definitely, it should be fun!

As with his playing, Dave will find new ways to show you how to get the most out of your time learning guitar!

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