This is the third of a series of Hubs describing the characteristics, patterns and part-writing usage for triads in first inversion. If you've missed the first two in the series, you can catch up using the links in the sidebar below. Or perhaps you really haven't delved into part-writing before. In that case, starting a bit earlier in the sequence is almost surely a good idea. Or you may just come to feel, as you proceed, that this Hub is a bit too advanced for your current knowledge.
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Inversions in chord symbol | MuseScore
In music theory the word inversion can mean a few different things, all the concepts are similar but each specific to the circumstances. When talking about chords, inversion generally tells us where the root or bass note is compared to the other notes in the chord. And major chord inversions of course refer to the ones on major keys. It can be a problem, but luckily this is a very easy concept to grasp.
Chord Inversions Explained – Root Position, First and Second Inversions
Chord Roots: The Root of any chord will be the note which corresponds to the letter name of the chord. For example, the root of a C-Major chord is C. If a chord is in root position, the root will always be the lowest note in that chord.
I also show you a quick and easy method to construct any 7th chord in any key. Seventh chords are some of my absolute favorite chords on the piano. Even though these chords are played in all kinds of music. G dominant 7th is the triad plus the 7th note of the g dominant, aka g mixolodian scale. Chord, dominant 7th chord, minor 7th chord, formula of half steps, c dominant 7th chord.