Intervals Pop Quiz (Guitar Lesson)


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Chris Liepe

Intervals Pop Quiz

Sharpen your pencils and grab your guitar. It's pop quiz time. Chris Liepe adds to his beginner lesson series with a quiz on intervals. This is a hands-on lesson that will undoubtedly improve your ears. Test time starts...Now!

Taught by Chris Liepe in Basic Electric Guitar with Chris seriesLength: 15:39Difficulty: 2.5 of 5


Video Subtitles / Captions


Scene 1

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Hey everyone this is Chris Liepe.

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JamPlay.com

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Here with another beginner lesson series lesson and today we are going to be doing a follow up on the intervals lesson

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that was done earlier in this series.

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This is going to be an intervals quiz and this is going to be a little bit of a different lesson than you've probably experienced in the past.

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Basically I am going to play a bunch of intervals.

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I'm not going to tell you what they are.

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If you'll refer to the supplemental content really quick you will notice that there are two different sheets.

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One sheet you do not want to look at until we are all done.

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The other sheet though is something that if you can you want to print out,

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grab your guitar and write down the names of the intervals you think I am playing as I'm going through them and as you're figuring them out.

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I'm going to try to leave some space in between each interval so if you have to grab your guitar you can.

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If you don't have to, if you've been able to train your ear enough here over the however long you've been playing

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maybe you can do it without your guitar but there will be enough time for you to sit down and try to figure these out.

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Look over the supplemental materials real quick and print out the first page.

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We will get started here in just a second.


Scene 2

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In this first section I am going to be playing intervals all based off of the root G.

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So they are all going to have the same root.

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If you refer to the last interval lesson that we did in this series

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you will notice that when I went over the harmonic intervals section those were all root G as well.

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So if you haven't watched that lesson or if you need a refresher go back and watch that section on harmonic intervals

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and get familiar with how some of these sound.

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We're going to be playing here in this position so all of the intervals you hear and going to be coming from here.

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Let's start with the quiz.

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That was number one.
Here's number two.

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Once more.

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So I am playing them melodically first, one note at a time and then I'm playing them harmonically, together.

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Here is number three.

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Number four.

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Number five.

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Number six.

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The last one in this section.
Number seven.

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Now you've noticed that you can't see my hand very well it's blurred out so you can't cheat.

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On to the next section.


Scene 3

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In this next section of the quiz we are going to be dealing with intervals still from root G but they are not going to be diatonic to the G major scale.

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In other words we're going to be dealing with our minor thirds, minor seconds, minor sevenths, minor whatever, diminished fifths

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and those were also covered in the last lesson and have been covered in a variety of lessons here on JamPlay dealing with intervals.

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Again if this is hard for you I encourage you to continue watching the lesson but maybe watch some other lessons on JamPlay

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and start practicing this aspect of ear training and intervals and then come back and take the quiz again if you find this to be really difficult.

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Let's move to the second section of the quiz here.

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Non diatonic intervals from root G.

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Once more this is number one.

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Number two.

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Once more.

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Number three.

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Number four.

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I am going to cycle through the intervals again in this section so you can hear them once more.

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A little funkier.

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Number one.

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Number two.

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Number three.

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Number four.

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Ok. Hopefully you are tracking ok.

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In the next section we're going to get away from root G based intervals and we're going to go all over the neck.

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Using the same intervals but from different roots.

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This get a little bit trickier when it comes to hearing the distance between the notes.

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It's in this section where I want to remind you guys to use the songs.

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Some of the songs we worked on in the last lesson to sing or to play or to memorize those melodies so that if you can reference one of those songs

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and attach one of these intervals that you're hearing to the songs it'll be easier to figure out the intervals.

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Let's just do a quick review of some of these songs.

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An interval of a major second you can use the song "Yankee Doodle."

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"Yankee doodle went to town" so the first two notes is the distance of a major second.

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Notes two and three because you play note one twice.

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A major third "Oh when the saints."

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"Oh when the saints, oh when the saints, oh when."

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That's the distance of a major third.

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Fourth "Amazing Grace."

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"Amazing grace how sweet the sound."

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So sing that in your head when you are trying to figure out a fourth.

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Or play it or whatever works.

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A fifth. Standard old monks chants are often based on fifths as we discussed last time.

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Also the "Top Gun" anthem is a fifth if you know that melody line.

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A sixth is going to be "My bonnie lies over the ocean."

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"My bonnie lies over the ocean, my bonnie lies over the sea."

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A seventh.

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"Superman."

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The end of the "Superman" theme.

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Finally the octave.

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"Somewhere over the rainbow."

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"Somewhere over the rainbow."

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So a quick review for you before we get to the last section of the quiz.


Scene 4

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Here is the last section.

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A variety of intervals based off of different roots.

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Anything is fair game here a major, minor, augmented, diminished, intervals all of those that we've talked about so far.

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So here we go.
Number one.

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Once more.

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Number two.

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Once more.

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Number three.

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Number four.

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Number five.

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Number six.

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Once more.

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The last one.
Number seven.

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That wraps up the interval quiz.

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Hopefully your ear is further trained and is in the process of being further developed as you're doing things like this

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and working through some of these lessons.

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Now the second piece of paper that you should have printed out that I told you not to look at

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in fact you probably didn't even want to have it printed out before the end of this.

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Once you've written down all of your intervals, watched the video and feel pretty confident about your answers you can check your answers with that

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second piece of paper that you have printed out available in the supplemental content as a PDF.

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Hopefully you enjoyed this and we will see you back for more lessons.


Member Comments about this Lesson

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


BradleyABradleyA replied on December 31st, 2016

Completely lost on this quiz. Didn't get any of the intervals. This is not good. :(

nanakane2003nanakane2003 replied on October 15th, 2015

how do i find the non diatonic interval videos

Fade2black16Fade2black16 replied on December 1st, 2014

proud of my self. only missed two on section 3 on the 1st try.

shlangshlang replied on July 8th, 2014

why is it a perfect 4th or diminished and not major or minor?

JustOldBobJustOldBob replied on October 6th, 2013

Chris,I was doing pretty good up until this lesson,Im totally lost with what im supposed to learn here.So I cheated and looked at the answers and I still dont know ,

dimitrydimitry replied on March 10th, 2013

This is a website where you can create your own interval recognition chart :) http://www.earmaster.com/intervalsongs/

BradleyABradleyA replied on December 31st, 2016

Excellent resource tool, dimitry. Thank you.

harry9000harry9000 replied on July 17th, 2012

Am I wrong or can an Augmented 5th be considered a minor 6th, and an Aug 4th a diminished 5th? If so, I tonally ruled on this quiz.

joseejosee replied on July 24th, 2011

I really enjoy this quiz, very formative

ratfaceratface replied on June 2nd, 2011

Hey chris i got one more problem. One the vertical g major scale i saw that you called first note two different names. You called it a major second in lesson 8 and you were counting the first three notes like 1,2,3. So is there a major 1st mabey? Sorry for asking so many questions. Thanks

ratfaceratface replied on May 20th, 2011

Am i missing something? Have we learned about non diatonic intervals and where is that covered. thanks. great lesson bye the way

Chris.LiepeChris.Liepe replied on May 23rd, 2011

we have not covered 'non-diatonic' intervals in this section. this quiz includes only diatonic intervals, in other words, only intervals that appear in the Major Scale

Chris.LiepeChris.Liepe replied on May 23rd, 2011

let me correct myself... this quiz covers major and minor intervals. the word "diatonic" refers to notes that belong in a particular scale or key. All the intervals in this quiz are "diatonic" to either a major or minor scale. A flat 5 for flat 2 would be considered non diatonic intervals and these are not covered in this quiz. Sorry for the confusion

marounazarmdmarounazarmd replied on May 19th, 2011

did perfect on 1 and 2. got one wrong in the 3rd section. did not use the guitar. Memorizing songs is awesome! I never thought I could recognize intervals. Of course I am still pretty slow at it as this is my first time, and I had to stop the recording many times to really imagine the sounds and match them with songs in my head. Any song ideas for diminished 5th and minor 6th?

jessman25jessman25 replied on April 17th, 2011

Very tough. With Guitar in hand I could work it out but 3rd - 4th and 5th sound very close to me and 5th 6th and 7th sound similar. 2nd and Octave is slightly faster to pick out. Minors are even tougher. Oh - this is my 2nd time through! We'll see again in a few months.

hakea333hakea333 replied on March 16th, 2011

As Coffeenut said - a reality check here too! Really glad we were allowed to do it with the guitar in hand, as I would have certainly bombed without it. Did fine on 1 and 2, but only got section 3 correct because I doggedly looped each question until I could match the notes on the guitar, and then check the interval. A hollow victory, for sure. At least I managed to match Chris's notes by ear... any points for that? Not really? Ah well, I'll have to try a bit of ear training and come back in a couple of weeks and see how I score without using the guitar. It could be bloody.... Thanks for a fun quiz Chris.

greyskiesgreyskies replied on December 9th, 2010

Did great on section 1 and 2, but the 3rd kicked my butt. I'll be back section 3, watch your back!!!! Thanks for the reality check Chris..lol..

Basic Electric Guitar with Chris

Found in our Beginner Lesson Sets

Chris will guide you through the world of electric guitar in this series.



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Introduction to Your Electric Guitar

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Length: 23:21 Difficulty: 0.5 Members Only
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Length: 13:55 Difficulty: 1.0 Members Only
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Barre and Minor Chords

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Length: 25:23 Difficulty: 1.0 Members Only
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Length: 21:12 Difficulty: 2.0 Members Only
Lesson 8

All About Intervals

Intervals, Intervals, Intervals! Chris Liepe explains what they are, where they are found, and how to play them in this lesson.

Length: 14:07 Difficulty: 2.5 Members Only
Lesson 9

Intervals Pop Quiz

Sharpen your pencils and grab your guitar. It's pop quiz time. Chris Liepe adds to his beginner lesson series with a quiz on intervals. This is a hands-on lesson that will undoubtedly improve your ears....

Length: 15:39 Difficulty: 2.5 Members Only
Lesson 10

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Chris Liepe breaks through his 10th lesson with a detailed discussion of triads. Dig in and take these triads for a ride!

Length: 24:14 Difficulty: 2.5 Members Only
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Length: 8:20 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
Lesson 12

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Length: 3:28 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
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Length: 16:03 Difficulty: 2.0 Members Only
Lesson 19

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Length: 16:11 Difficulty: 2.0 Members Only
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Length: 9:22 Difficulty: 1.0 FREE
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Length: 6:27 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
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Length: 12:44 Difficulty: 2.5 Members Only
Lesson 23

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Length: 11:39 Difficulty: 2.5 Members Only

About Chris Liepe View Full Biography Chris Liepe was born on September 17th, 1981 in Portland OR. His first instrument was piano which he pursued until discovering his love for the electric guitar in high school. He became fans of such groups as Soundgarden, Collective Soul and U2 inspiring him to start singing, songwriting and helping others in their musical endeavors with teaching, co-writing and album production.

Having moved to Colorado with his family, he began gigging, recording and teaching in a number of music stores as well as out of his apartment until deciding to pursue music full time. He moved to Denver, CO to complete a Bachelors in Music Technology and was then hired on by Sweetwater Productions, a division of Sweetwater Sound and one of the largest, most successful recording studios in the Midwest.

Chris spent nearly 4 years at Sweetwater as a producer, recording engineer, studio musician and writer. During this time he had the privilege of working with many artists including Augustana, Landon Pigg, Jars of Clay, and Mercy Me. He also wrote for and played on numerous independent albums and hundreds of radio/TV commercials.

Wanting to get back to his favorite State in the world (Colorado) and feeling the urge to 'go freelance', Chris moved to Greeley, CO and opened his own recording and teaching studio. He continues to write and produce music for artists and agencies and is happy to be among the proud JamPlay.com instructors.

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