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The JustinGuitar Master the Major Scale DVD
Free Gift

  • £14.95


In this DVD all 5 Major scales will be taught in Justin's unique and practical method. You will study one position at a time and learn not just the shape but how to use it!

You'll learn Pattern Studies, Single Finger Solos and Exploring Positions and once you are able to use a position, you learn the next... then you join them together to eventually able to play all over the neck.
Comes with comprehensive notes showing the scale positions the pattern studies and some examples. This method works!

This DVD is one I am very proud of, having seen many students work through this and come out being able to play the major scale confidently all over the neck. The DVD focuses on the G Major Scale throughout, exploring one position at a time and doing multiple exercises to help you USE the major scales. There is little to be learned from playing scales up and down, but a lot to be learned by using them, which is the big goal of this DVD.

Want to know your major scales and be able to play nice melodic solos over major chord sequences? This is for you! This is an Intermediate level product

Many people learn scales. Lots of people don't learn HOW TO USE SCALES. This DVD shows you how to learn and USE them!

 

 

 

Master the Major Scale
Running Time 120 minutes approx.
Single DVD Disc

Format: PAL or NTSC
Extras PDF Booklet INSTANT DOWNLOAD of PDF Booklet


DVD FORMATS EXPLAINED What is  PAL and NTSC?
Although the DVD format is the same throughout the World, the video standard or electronic signal that is recorded on the DVD varies from country to country. The two most common video standards used are NTSC and PAL. This is mainly affected when playing DVDs in a player connected to a TV.

NTSC is the video system or standard used in North America and most of South America. In NTSC, 30 frames are transmitted each second. Each frame is made up of 525 individual scan lines.

PAL is the predominant video system or standard mostly used in Europe and Australsia. In PAL, 25 frames are transmitted each second. Each frame is made up of 625 individual scan lines.



 


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