Simple Sequence for Spaces Below
Since you know you will be playing each note-tone 4 times, use that space and time to plan the next note.
B type chords B Major, B5, Bm, BMaj7, B7, B(♭6), Bsus9, Bm7.
When we move scale pattern 61 up one fret from the E heel, what were opens are now 1 frets. For the key of E Major [heel, the lowest it can go], we could call this pattern 60, since we don’t have to fret the nut. And playing it in P0 (index on the nut) would show us the movable fingering. This pattern, along with 51 & 52, are naturally 3 tones per string. Patterns 51 & 61 are the only 2 forms which are solo heels. When we move E up one fret, it is F, which is also an origin [1 of the 7 heels]. And when we move A Major up one fret, it is B♭, which is also one of the heels. Major scale pattern 61 lines up with frames 2 and 3 of the pentatonic system and CAGED forms E & D. We have overlap.
Here is the E flat Major scale, playing 3 tones per string. For this version, we typically train from lowest to highest, using different picking configurations [see economy picking]. Since the lowest tone [in this scale, the F] is the 2nd of the scale, this pattern is sometimes referred to as Dorian [see Modes & our Meta-Map for the 7 Majors]. Run the list (if needed). Get creative. Play in a new key. Train. Jam. Repeat.