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Play this progression using the movable R5 shape based on E. To help remember, we can write the number of the fret for the 1 finger, as shown. And, if needed, we can practice just the one finger; then add the 3 finger [or pinky, if we are using it]. We can also use our 1-3-4 [R-5-R] fingering, or the drop D version, but the numbers above will be off 2 frets for string 6.
P = position of fretting hand. P1 = Position 1. The big numbers are frets, the little numbers are fingers. When a chord has numbers on each side, these are alternate fingerings. Below the tab are the chord shapes which each of the fingerings are based on [can be viewed to be based on]. These are basic open string first position chords. The C is standard. We have fingering options for Dm, Em, & G. F (like Dm) is technically a slash chord since they have A in the bass. So, Dm/A, and F/A (we rarely, if ever, see these notated like this). The A sounds fine and these are commonly accepted versions of Dm and F. Since the viio chord isn't commonly used, we've shown it grouped with G7. Learn both, but we won't see Bo in our day to day lives. Yet, a dim at 7 exists, as in all keys...a diminished triad in position seven. The tones in Bo are B-D-F which are the 3-5-b7 of a G7. G7 = R-3-5-b7 = G-B-D-F. G7 is called the Dominant 7. The triad G is the Dominant. The Dominant is a Major chord in position 5 to the root. C-D-E-F-G = 1-2-3-4-5. Take notice that the qualities of chord are I, IV, V Major, ii iii vi minor, viio diminished [but we will substitute a G7 in our exercise - it's far more common].
Strum the Chord Scale