The JustinGuitar Blues Rhythm Guitar DVD or DOWNLOAD
There's often an emphasis on lead guitar but learning Blues rhythm guitar is an equally essential skill, if not more important! This DVD is for those that have finished the Intermediate Method Foundation and is an "Intrmediate Module".
The total time of the DVD is just under 3 and half hours and the full course outline can be seen on the Blues Rhythm Guitar page.
I really think this is a solid course and will be enjoyed by anyone that wants to play blues guitar and needs to work on their Blues rhythm (most of us!).
Now available as a Download.
PLEASE READ CAREFULLY Before Purchasing.
This Download contain 1 movie file and an extra file sent with all additional lesson files.
Once you have purchased your download you will receive an email confirmation from a company called SendOwl.
They will provide a link for you to download your file. You can only download this to your computer and then you can transfer the file to another device.
Important Information to help you with your file.
The Download is a . MOV or M4V file. These are currently best viewed on Apple Devices.They can be viewed on Windows PCs but you will have to download an encoding software. The most common is VLC there is a link below that will help you.
Click Here for VLC Video Encoder
Blues Rhythm Guitar DVD or Download
Running Time: 210 minutes approx.
Single DVD Disc
Format: PAL or NTSC
Contains PDF booklet on the DVD (Requires Computer to Access files)
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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