Gary Willis's 101 Bass Tips: Stuff All the Pros Know and Use PDF
By Gary Willis
Able to take your enjoying to the subsequent point? well known bassist Gary Willis provides priceless how-to perception that bassists of all types and degrees can take advantage of. The textual content, images, tune, diagrams and accompanying 64-track CD offer a great, easy-to-use source for numerous issues, together with: concepts, improvising and soloing, apparatus, training, ear education, functionality, conception, and lots more and plenty extra.
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Extra resources for 101 Bass Tips: Stuff All the Pros Know and Use
Of course, this is in no way supposed to be treated as scientific data, but here's my slightly educated guess at what goes on: 57 The more force you use to play a note on electric bass, the more the tone suffers. Playing hard will generate a big gnarly attack, but that just creates a bigger difference between the attack and the volume where the string wants to settle in and vibrate: C1) E - ::::s 0 > time Note played hard ... creates louder attack... but quicker decay. Turning your amp up and playing softer will still make the speaker act as if there was a big attack, but the note that follows immediately afterwards will be much louder, have more fundamental, and sound bigger for a much longer duration.
4. If you're comfortable with the sequence of notes and all your fingers are doing what they should, do not try to go faster. Stay at the same tempo and play short notes. Since you're stopping the note with the finger that's going to play next, you're preparing yourself to play fast. Staying at a slow tempo and playing short notes gives you plenty of time to relax in between notes. Teach yourself to relax, and playing fast will always be easier.
29 String height and neck relief are related. You can't adjust one without affecting the other, so here's where understanding the basics comes into play. Take a look at how a string vibrates. A string vibrates in a slight but long curve througout the length of the string. That's why there needs to be some relief or bow in the neck to compensate for this curve and allow the string to vibrate freely but stay close to the neck. Here's how you can find out how much bow is in your neck: • Hold down the A string at the first fret with your first finger.
101 Bass Tips: Stuff All the Pros Know and Use by Gary Willis