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Power to the Chords (Guitar Lesson)

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David Isaacs

Power to the Chords

Power chords are some of the most simple and ubiquitous tools for playing and making great songs. Learn the most basic shapes and put them to use right here! Dave also discusses the beginnings of strumming and note values.

Taught by David Isaacs in Beginner Guitar With David Isaacs seriesLength: 12:21Difficulty: 1.0 of 5

Lesson 5 introduces the two-note “power chord”, an essential part of every rock guitarist's vocabulary. You've heard this sound in countless songs over fifty years of popular music, and our first three power chords only use one finger! We'll also look at counting and rhythms, and the concept of different note values that last for specific amounts of time: whole notes, half notes, quarter notes, and eighth notes. But the goal in this lesson is not to read the music so much as to feel the rhythm: to be able to “feel” four beats go by so you know when the next cycle of four counts will begin. We'll also look at how to use a metronome to practice playing in time, and wrap up with a fun and easy rock track.

The term “power chord” can refer to a few different forms that all share a common sound: the two lowest notes are a specific distance apart. We're using the term to refer to a two-note chord that consists of a root, the note that names the chord, and a fifth, which would be the fifth note in a sequence that starts with the root and proceeds through the musical alphabet. These simple two-note chords are often indicated with a number 5, and so our three chords in this lesson are E5, A5, and D5.

To play E5, simply touch the index finger to the 2nd fret of the fifth string and then strike the fifth and sixth strings together. This requires just a small motion of the pick, really just a dip of the thumb. There's no need to swing the whole arm, since we don't have a whole lot of distance to cover. If it helps to stabilize the hand, you can rest the right (picking) hand palm against the bridge of the guitar (at the base of the strings, behind where your strumming hand falls).

Proceeding to the A5 and D5 chords is simple. Move that single finger over to the 2nd fret of the fourth string and strike strings 4 and 5 together to play A5. Then move your finger to the same fret on the third string and strike strings 3 and 4 to play D5. Keep the movements small in both hands, and don't allow the left hand finger to move too far away from the strings. Keep it extended and simply shift over from one string to the next as you change chords.

Before we go to our exercise, we need to take a moment to look at note values. There are different types of notes that last for specific numbers of beats, and the terms are probably familiar: whole notes (4 counts), half notes (2 counts), quarter notes (1 count) and eighth notes (half a count, or two notes for one count). To play our exercise, you'll need to be able to count and feel all four types of notes. We learn to do this by practicing with a metronome.

The metronome keeps a steady beat to play along with as you practice. Before you start to play, set the metronome to a slow tempo – in this case, 60 beats per minute – and go through the different note values by striking the chord and letting it ring out for the desired number of beats. For some of you, this will come very naturally, while others may need to work harder to match your internal sense of time with the clicks of the metronome. Remember that feeling the beat is your ultimate goal. After a while, you won't need to count any more, because your body will feel each beat going by.

Our exercise “Party Like It's 1986” uses our three power chords with a variety of rhythms in whole, half, quarter, and eighth notes. When playing with the track, pay close attention to the drums to keep time. Give it some attitude and you're ready to rock!





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


yoshi1208yoshi1208 replied

Great lesson

ThomiasThomias replied

Guys, does anyone knows the bpm on the metronome? I find it difficult to set mine correct. Is it 108?

JohnL1957JohnL1957 replied

Having the same problem

ussthornbackussthornback replied

Enjoying the lessons.

floorshakerfloorshaker replied

Interesting, that left hand and right hand muting, both advanced techniques, are relied on in the fifth lesson?

LSCalgaryLSCalgary replied

That was FUN!! Thanks David!

jlukecartjlukecart replied

I wish the backing tracks were louder. When I start playing with it I lose touch with the backing track because my guitar sound overwhelms the backing track. I find it easier to play along with the instructor when I can see him playing it.

RomanosGuitarRomanosGuitar replied

Great lessons .. awesome what can be achieve with a few notes.

johnghadimijohnghadimi replied

Two comments: The audio files are both the same! Also, what is the BPM of this backing track? Wanted to practice that tempo with my metronome first. Thanks. Cool lesson :)

Jason.MounceJason.Mounce replied

Thanks for bringing this to our attention. I will notify the editor and have that corrected. In regards to the backing track it should be at the same tempo listed on the supplemental material. In this case 108 bpm.

freefly8freefly8 replied

Great lesson. Good info and explained it well. Now to learn to groove with the metronome.....lol..well that's really all I have to groove with.

gerry15gerry15 replied

Another great lesson from Dave. I discovered things that I knew but, forgotton!?

dfrancois.df@gmail.com[email protected] replied

This one was a bit rushed for me also the finger positioning was Abiy confusing

PaulThompsonPaulThompson replied

It would be nice to have the tab high-lighted as it progresses to keep track of where you are.

cmacphercmacpher replied

I concur however, only during instruction - maybe a pointer or something to the location of the notes that are being discussed. Other online tools I use - the bouncing ball, a progression line or notes smashing into virtual strings become a crutch and I rely on that for timing and notes to be played verses my brain. This has created a problem. Response time to what's on the screen translating to my fingers has gone up exponentially - I can now play thousands of songs and a hundred a night easily, even those I've never heard... but can't play anything unless I'm online using that crutch. And that's the reason I'm on here now.

tbagentstbagents replied

guess I should be in first steps don't understand the notes on tab and lost my rhythm

KetchKetch replied

I love this lesson a lot. You make it look so easy but I had to practice it over and over again for all the strings not to sound. I wish the backing track would be a little longer. It's over before you know it.

captaindotcaptaindot replied

What I do is download the mp3s to my computer. I created a file called Guitar Tracks where I store all my tracks. Be sure to right click on the file and change the file name to something you will recognize as the default name is something like 578642 which makes it hard to remember which track is which. Then all you have to do is open the file on your computer and then you are able to "loop" the track using most programs that play mp3s. Hope this helps

BaraniukBaraniuk replied

David Isaacs is an excellent instructor! I have mentioned this Jam Play series to many friends and relatives in the past week.

karolkakarolka replied

Thank you, Dave. Appreciate using the tracks.

JPorterJPorter replied

The Interactive feature is very useful. Thanks

Charlie640Charlie640 replied

That was alot of fun, thanks.

pokervanepokervane replied

In the BSB lesson, the tracks were switched. The play along was named backing and vice versa. Also that has been pointed out and promptly IGNORED. In this case, the two files are the same. Will you people please get your shit together?

Southern CashSouthern Cash replied

Yes thanks Dave, very enjoyable!

cawdorcawdor replied

I really enjoy your style of teaching Dave. I am hear,on JamPlay, because of your beginning course.

therealmrbyngertherealmrbynger replied

I'm finally starting to pick up some of these lessons. Though it took me quite a few steps to get through Baby Step Blues haha. Very easy to understand. I love the feeling when you "get" something or have that "AHA" moment. Can't wait to learn some more!

morganbryanemorganbryane replied

Totally cool. I used to play drums professionally. I have been teaching my son drums and I bought a guitar a couple of days ago to learn and jam with my son. I have never played guitar before and today I just started these lessons and within 20 mins I was jamming with my son! Love it. can't wait to learn more.

garymcelveengarymcelveen replied

Another great lesson and examples, I honestly never thought learning whole notes, half notes, quarter notes, eighth notes would be so easy to understand David, thank you, I'm really following what you are teaching. This is coming from a guy who took 20 years to get through high school :) Gary McElveen from S.C.

Beginner Guitar With David Isaacs

Found in our Beginner Lesson Sets

Don't get stuck learning chords, scales and theory with nowhere to apply the things you work on. Take the "David Isaacs" approach and learn the guitar by using real music. You'll be playing along with simple song examples after the second lesson!



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Power to the ChordsLesson 5

Power to the Chords

Power chords are some of the most simple and ubiquitous tools for playing and making great songs. Learn the most basic shapes and put them to use right here! Dave also discusses the beginnings of strumming...

Length: 12:21 Difficulty: 1.0 Members Only
Music & MelodyLesson 6

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David Isaacs

About David Isaacs View Full Biography Nashville-based Dave Isaacs has made a name for himself as one of Music City's top guitar instructors, working with both professional and aspiring songwriters and artists at his Music Row teaching studio. He is also an instructor in the music department at Tennessee State University and is the coordinator and artistic director of the annual TSU Guitar Summit.

A seasoned performer as well, Dave has released eight independent CDs and gigs steadily as a solo artist, bandleader, and sideman. He continues to write, record, and perform as well as arranging and producing projects for other artists.

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