Socky42 doesn't have a personal statement currently.
20 years old
Joined: 3-July 10
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Local Time: Sep 30 2014, 02:51 PM
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26 Jul 2014
Posted the first season a while back, but that was more on the history of shred guitar. Looks like the second season has started to come out and it goes in-depth into the technique of picking etc.
Here's season 1 for those who haven't seen it.
25 Jul 2014
Heard about this contest a couple of weeks ago and thought i'd enter. Devin Townsend's one of the judges so maybe I'll have a chance of winning with a weird metal song; worth a try.
https://apps.facebook.com/meltwaterpromo/99...2/entry/1147002 - Link to vote, thanks to anyone that does!
If anyone's interested in the tab for the guitar solo (starts at 0:44) lemme know.
9 Jul 2014
Not using my normal video gear, but I think it still turned out okay.
29 May 2014
Wrote this for another site a while back, but after seeing Spock's post, I thought i'd post it here too; hopefully it'll be helpful for other players to "break out of the box" and move around the fretboard effortlessly.
Relating everything to A Minor, here is the reference sheet i'll be using throughout the post. - http://i.imgur.com/XirXCoP.jpg
These 7 three note per two string patterns are the building blocks for this logical and systematic approach.
Also it's a lot easier to learn this system if you already know how to find octaves. - http://www.justinguitar.com/en/IM-116-NotesOnNeck.php
http://i.imgur.com/TpiHzHF.jpg - The system is simple.
By splitting up the A Minor scale into these 7 patterns (there's only really 6, pattern 3 and 7 are the same), you'll see that this system repeats itself; over and over again all over the guitar neck. Just learn those 7 basic patterns; and you're set.
As you go from thickest to thinnest string, you will be descending in pattern number; Pattern 1 -> 7 -> 6 etc. and vice versa for thinnest to thickest.
Regardless of which pattern you start from, it will follow this system.
e.g. in the first example, the E and A strings use pattern 1; meaning when you move to the next set of two strings, the D and G, you use pattern 7. Then it goes onto pattern 6 etc.
As you go up the frets from lowest to highest, you will be ascending in pattern number; Pattern 7 -> 1 -> 2 etc. and vice versa.
Hopefully that makes sense, it's hard to draw out the horizontal since they all overlap.
In this example, it's patterns 1 and 2 together but over different octaves. This exercise is more to do with getting the concept of moving between and visualising patterns than technical ability. Improvise, make big leaps, start from strings other than the low E; just don't play straight up and down.
You can expand on this as you improve; move onto patterns 2 and 3, 3 and 4 etc.
Just to help with visualising, this is a set of 'vertical' examples since they're the easiest to see. Refer back to the reference sheet. - http://i.imgur.com/xouUf2d.jpg
This is the mindset I have whenever I play; meaning you stop thinking in terms of boxes and are free to move in any direction you want from any note and still be in the key or scale you want to be in. Hard to explain this stuff through text, but if you have any questions lemme know.
Link to every picture used.
27 May 2014
Not really a fan of guitar contests, but at least you get a free studio quality backing track out of them.
Grand Prize (one winner)
- A signed Marty Friedman postcard
- a copy of Inferno on both CD and LP
- a Marty Friedman logo t-shirt
- a mystery prize from Roland/Boss (stay tuned to this space for details)
- a MetalSucks t-shirt
- a video call-out by Marty himself
13 Aug 2014 - 13:10
4 Aug 2014 - 15:00
18 Jun 2014 - 18:19
28 May 2014 - 9:42
15 May 2014 - 10:00
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