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Darius Wave
Posted on: May 29 2020, 04:35 PM


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Hey there!

Some pretty heavy stuff in this one wink.gif

Your take is pleasant to listen for average listener. When you start it sound promissing but the further you go, your picking start to remind a tremolo picking more than tight 16th notes. You right hand seems to be fixed to the guitar with a short leash...You look a little affraid to make wider struns/pick slants. There's plenty of metal riffin that has more wrist related mechanics and downpicking. If you want to continue your adventure through this sort of metal, you need to spend some time focusing on your right hand and it's limitations. When you play repatead 16th notes pattenrs, try to focus on every 1st of 4. Mek that one accented with stronger pick stroke. If focus to match it perfectly to drums/metronome, you'll notice that other 3 will automatically stretch and fit the timing.
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Darius Wave
Posted on: May 29 2020, 03:28 PM


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Unfortunately your video is not availabe anymore so I can't give any feedback but from what I see guys haven't grade your take anyway.
  Forum: REC · Post Preview: #777860 · Replies: 4 · Views: 206

Darius Wave
Posted on: May 29 2020, 02:53 PM


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Hey there!

Great to see you working over my lesson. I can here you got great tone match - well done.

There is one critical mistake you did, before we even start to analyze your playing. You took wrong backing version. You used extension for players who have their guitar tuned to B Standard or simply for 7 string players. Your guitar is tuned to C# Standard which is correct for this lesson but you should have been taken the "135bpm" track.

Now about the playing:

I like your mechanics of both hands. Right hand is "open" and relaxed when needed. Left hand stays flattened for better muting job. You also avoid to make unnecessary movements that could cause some scratching etc. Still there are spots where you are not 100% accurate in double tracking - we can here soem random cracking or timing issues between channels. Remember that not only a start of a note metters. You need to establish when each note ends and how (hand rest etc) to make both guitar tracks sound the same at any point.

You are clearly better timing and muting wise at the first part. Further is starts to get a little of whiel still kept within margin of tolerance.

Unfortunately the dissonacne between backign track and guitar makes impossible to verify soem other aspects. Be careful next time smile.gif
  Forum: REC · Post Preview: #777859 · Replies: 4 · Views: 453

Darius Wave
Posted on: May 20 2020, 09:12 AM


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Hey there!

Overall impression of your take is positive. Even if your tone is not as warm as original lesson's, you still managed to get close with your hand dynamics. It is essential for the style of playing Stephane represents. I'm also happy to see your regular, alternate hand motion. That is really the key to many thigns in the future - not only the ones you master in this lesson. It is critical for descent timing.

I think you have nothing to feel bad about in this take. Things we could complain a little are some notes where you where not condifent and used softer stroke which ended with volume decreasement for particular notes.

Second important and difficult skill is to be able to mute unwanted strings even with such a "movie" right hand. You can still keep a soft part of your palm in a very soft contact with the low strings. This will help to avoid the open strings ringing. Here we can notice it at a few spots. It would most probably become a real issue when distortion is involved.
  Forum: REC · Post Preview: #777648 · Replies: 4 · Views: 189

Darius Wave
Posted on: May 11 2020, 06:20 PM


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Hey there! It's a lovely lesson. Chillful and calm.

You did good job overall. The trick with this kind of playign is itt requires specific kind of sensitive touch. It is not a simple parameter you can write donw and easily apply. It's a thing you work out with years of playing. You did good with what you could at this point. You lack some of the smoothnes on faster runs, and you use brighter tone. I'm not sure how to refer to this because I personally prefer to use bright tone...especially if there already is something taking to lower mids field in the mix - like el-piano in this case. Anyways...you would probably need to practise some more of very soft,m yet accurat picking. Probably:
1. Strictly straight pick to the string angle
2. minimum pick squeeze so it will freeely compensate strength differences and keep even tonality of the notes.
  Forum: REC · Post Preview: #777455 · Replies: 4 · Views: 364

Darius Wave
Posted on: May 11 2020, 06:06 PM


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Hey George!

You know I enjoy watching you go through all the series smile.gif I' afraid this one is has a differnt kind of difficulty. There are no fast runs and no tricky fretting shapes but there many spots where a lack of playing discipline comes out. There is too much of unwanted noises - sliding kind of and cracking. There are some imprefections in pitch and position shifts - imprecise hand sync and similar. There is also the biggest issue which is a lack of proper attitude...I mean..to sound liek you mean it. Your playign is very carefull, not condifent enough so there are soem important accents missing and picking strentgh is like averaged. While you know how the rifs go, I would now start the real workout on this lesson becasue it seems like you eneded where the actual work should begin.
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Darius Wave
Posted on: May 6 2020, 06:38 PM


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Hey there!

Really good performance. I think I would slightly hide the guitar in the mix because it has lots of "pithy" mids that strongly establish it's place in the frequency range 1 or 3 dB less would probably not make drastical difference to the clarity of guitar itself. This is of course subjective but I wanted to share these thoughts anyway smile.gif

I have an impression you do play a little in front of the beat. It is mostly audiable when drums start to play with snare accents on strong beats.

The are several finger slips (not perfect fretting or hand sync) like 0:34

There is also often appearning noise issue - unwanted strings start to ring and distorub the notes being played. At some spots your hands loose contact with the strings for too long and this is why it's happening. I asume more focus on the topic would solve the problem.

you general hand mechanics looks promising and you look comfortable while playing. Congratulations smile.gif

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Darius Wave
Posted on: May 6 2020, 06:25 PM


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Hey there again!

First of all this lesson has a beautiful musical side. Practising over backing with such a great mood is twice the pleasure smile.gif

There are no cirtical fixes needed but there are moments of hesitation and hand sync issues - sometimes right hand hits before left is ready with fretting a note. Also the trick with arpeggios is to seperate the notes clearly. Most of time you managed to execute it properly but there are moments where notes on two different strings overlap. Try to fix this smile.gif
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Darius Wave
Posted on: May 6 2020, 06:18 PM


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Hey George!

Here's another example where I would complain on the gain amount. See how careful Joe was with gain in his original lesson video. There is a specific kind of mess happening in your video and it's difficult to spot where exact problems happen because of that gain. I would suggest practising a little slower but also with reduced gain.
  Forum: REC · Post Preview: #777361 · Replies: 5 · Views: 388

Darius Wave
Posted on: May 6 2020, 05:22 PM


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Hey there again!

Not much to complain here. Tone match is descent - warm and sort of "loosen". You managed to play clean - at least as we speak of controling unwanted noises. Your picking is tonally even, which is another plus for you.

I would like to join Kirs and Gab in their "righ hand" campaign. There is some hidden power in the wrist motion that is not being use by you. There is too much happening from the forearm only. This makes me concerned becasue I feel like it will work only to some point, and to cross it, you will still need to involve the wrist. The sooner you do this, the less pain it will be, once it become necessary.
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Darius Wave
Posted on: May 6 2020, 05:13 PM


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Hey there!

This is pretty straight-forward lesson so there are not many elements to rate but still some improvements can be done.

Your guitar intonation seems to have some headroom for adjustments. It's worth spending some extra hours on finding best compromise. Usually we have a 3 cent acceptable tolarance. This means you should be able to set your guitar so some notes will show -3 cent, some will show zero and some will show 3 cents above the perfect pitch. This way overall impression is that the guitar sounds in tune. Sometimes you can have 5 frets set to 0 cent but then another 5 are like 9 cents too high. no matter on these few correct ones, the 9 cents will stand out, creating a feeling of detuned guitar. Setting intonation is not a rocket sience and can be redone on a regular basis (old string loose intonation!). It's really worh to collect this skill as well as any other.

Second thing is cutting the triads too early. Every note has two most important parameters - moment it starts and moment it should end. You did not respect the time assigned for each triad. You can't release notes earlier just because you need more time for position shifting. That's the whole point in this lesson - at least from the technical point of view.

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Darius Wave
Posted on: May 6 2020, 10:03 AM


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I have to agree with Kris on this one. I believe it is slightly too fast for you at this point.

This lesson has exposed something I think I would classify as an issue but first let me explain how things are in general. There are several ways of right hand rest and angle adjustment. All of them have some cons and pros. You actual hand angle for this lesson is not ok. It would be great for high strings soloing (palm resting on low strings and muting unwanted noises).

I would highly advice to switch and rotate your right hand so the side of the palm would rather rest on high strings. Your palm contact with strings should be slightly loosen so you can still use your wrist rotation for that fast downnpicking licks. You are having problems because you block the most effiecent source of move of your right hand. Also try to make sort of accents os you hand would have harder and softer strokes for exchange. This will help it to have some relax during fast downpicking, while still creating a sound experience of heavy picking.
  Forum: REC · Post Preview: #777355 · Replies: 5 · Views: 313

Darius Wave
Posted on: May 6 2020, 09:42 AM


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Hey George!

You're going like crazy! smile.gif Through all these Essentials of course smile.gif

This one is a tricky and requires high discipline form both hands. The apparent ease of playing makes you think you can pass on some attention....and that's when most fall.

First - doubletracking makes more sense when you pan both tracks extremely aside from each other - 100% left and 100% right. Mixing them in mono makes just the little imprefections blurry the mix and phase issues appear (very little). Same phase issues create that common "wall of guitars" effect, when guitars are panned. So...fix this next time smile.gif


For my taste your amount of gain exeeded the sweet spot. You've lost the yummy crunch that was all about. the trick is to have relatively low gain on the amp and push your hand to "give the gain". It never works well if you do the opposite.

There are some little timing issues (mostly rushing/in front of the beat) that would be even more clear when you pan the guitar properly. Not that serious but still there.

Now the control of unwnated noises/strings is something unclear due to gain amount. I have a feeling that something is cuttign through at some spots and is blurries the mix instead of just ringing out.

Anyway this is still a good performance. Just remember - the less complicated playing seems to be, the more less obvious traps it may have wink.gif
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Darius Wave
Posted on: May 6 2020, 09:21 AM


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Hey there!

Gary Moore is one of my top, favorite players as well.I owe him much for his inspiration in phrasing and articulation. Let me point some gear related tips first.

Piotr has used more gain to achieve mellow tone and endless sustain. Originaly Gary used a Les Paul that has enormous amount of sustain form the guitar itself but still...Gary used some highly distorted tones as well. For this song I would definitely try to replicate that mellow, fat tone.

You took away a little tasty detail. Piotr is using both pickups. He starts on neck position and then he switches to bridge right before final part. I would definitely go for a neck pickup tone in the first part, even if you have single coil instead of humbucker.

As for playing...
You have some nice skills already buy you need top polish them to sound like a pro. I have 2 general complaints and both refer to pitch:

1. Bending pitch often doesn't reach the perfect pitch spot. Just a slice more strength and you'll be on spot.

2. You tend to push the string out of pitch while you vibrate. It is easier to control "perfect pitch point" when you pull the string down, instead of pushing. You can even notice it in your take - most of "detuned" vibratos, are the ones done upwards - especially B2 string and E1. E1 string is an exception because there is "no more fretboard" below. It then requires more attention to keep in in tiune.
  Forum: REC · Post Preview: #777353 · Replies: 4 · Views: 762

Darius Wave
Posted on: Apr 29 2020, 10:25 AM


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Hey there!

This is a piece of really cool playing and at the same time - difficult to reproduce. I like the tone and your jazz/fusion related smoothnes of playing. In the faster parts you loose some notes or hand sync but that's something you are already familiar with. There is of course a lot of good we could write about the take but much of it would be repeating things you know so let's just point out what can be captured from a listener perspective.

1. The very little amount of delay is still making more mess than good.

2. There is not enough tonal separation between open notes and ghost notes

3. I would go for more attack/slaping in the gost notes

4. There is too much of sliding noise and some kind of cracking that makes ghost notes disappear in the mess. One is easy to spot becasue it is your left hand making unnecessary movement along string in breaks. Second doul be just guessing that some finger hit can case string to hit the fret while it's muted or maybe it hits the cover of nexk pickup..I'm not sure but there is some crackign that does not sound like a ghost note.

I hope you still realise how many good there is in your take, but the thigns about I would really go for rechecking.
  Forum: REC · Post Preview: #777186 · Replies: 5 · Views: 543

Darius Wave
Posted on: Apr 29 2020, 10:12 AM


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Hey there!

I can notice your attention brought to this one. You are quite accurate and focused. You picking is medium strength so the tone has some softness to it (actualyl a good thing for this lesson).

You are doing some good job with Gabriel. He already perpared you for some ciritcal mistakes you could avoid and the prepared take is well polished. This is a simple lesson that has not that much scary stuff to be aware of, so I find not much to complain as well. You kept the picking direction of David's (upstroke on the strong beats). If I would really have to spot something, that would be the noise of unwanted strings happening time to time.
  Forum: REC · Post Preview: #777185 · Replies: 5 · Views: 519

Darius Wave
Posted on: Apr 29 2020, 10:03 AM


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Hey there again wink.gif

I think you can be proud of yourself. There are some little (mainly timing) issues that would probably make you re-record things few more times if recording an album in real studio , but there are other aspects that turned out really well and the timing issues themselves were really tiny.

Your picking sounds even. Each note has similar tone and picking strength. There are some typical moments were we experience loss of confidence - usually beginning and first bars of pattern change. In other words - you need a few bars to better dig into new lick/rhythm.

Besides above I would ratehr start to adjust right hand resting point. You play a little too far from the bridge. Try to pick between pickups instead of picking above neck pickup.
  Forum: REC · Post Preview: #777184 · Replies: 4 · Views: 257

Darius Wave
Posted on: Apr 29 2020, 09:50 AM


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Hey there again!

Well you are really hard working smile.gif Difficult lesson but you managed to get really good result.
In general there is nothing much to call an issue besides some ornament licks inbetween final 16th notes runs, where the hand sync is off

I also like the tone. I think it's just right. In other takes of your Kris mentioned about missing some highs. I had similar impression but then I realised that tehre was one more guitar recored with backing track and the layer of mids in the mix was just slightly hard to cut through, that's why i left that feeling but soon after intro I had thefeelign that everything is just fine.

I will again mention your right hand because it look very tensed. I can't feel form your perspective but in most cases it's rather uncomfortable an tensed playing taking a little bit of the pleasure away. You are loosing much of wrist rotation possibilities. These medium tempo runs could be played easily with the wrist rotation while it is visible you do it with your forearm (wrist is fully tensed). The problem is...you've learned to play with your hand angled this way and to be able to use the wrist, you would need to revers your hand resting point to unlock the wrist.
  Forum: REC · Post Preview: #777183 · Replies: 5 · Views: 281

Darius Wave
Posted on: Apr 29 2020, 09:40 AM


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Hey there!

While observing your playing, I notice what I would focus most, being in your shoes. Your right hand is a weird thing at this point. You seem to be able to play some advanced stuff, but right hand looks like walking on the line between two skyscrapers (highest floor of course:) ). It doesn't looke like it comfortable and grooving. It looks like there is a constant fear of hitting unwanted strings while you should be able to freely strum through several strings at the same time and be able to make just one of them audioable. Playing needs balance. It's very similar to swimming or running or dancing. It's all about the smooth "breathing". In case of guitar we have a down/up strumming. When you start to "breath" on guitar you'll notice that the "breathing" direction depends on the note place in the bar, not on the random choice or not even on the economy (especially when you want to get some really mean sounds). Same as on bike, you need to find good breathing to speed ratio and once you find yout tempo, you actually stop feeling tired. You get in sync with yourself.

IT is exaclty the same with guitar. When we look at Guido, he is "breathing" in the pusle of 16th notes. Try to strum all 16th notes i nthe air and push your hand towards strings while the note should be hit. You'll see that this will cause exactly the same strumming direction as Guido has. That's the pulse, groove, sync...dancing on the instrument. It's not a magic, it's just focusing your attention to stop doign things against your body/nature. This solves lot's of problems but will not be easy to apply quickly. I'm just guessing to to me you look like a player whoe did start alreadywith eletric guitar playing solos or riffs. I've had some students like this (never had acoustic strumming perdiod) and you look like of of them. If yes, then the harder it is to explain why this lack of natural hand behavior makes any problem becasue there is no comparison you could have
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Darius Wave
Posted on: Apr 29 2020, 09:24 AM


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Hey there!

This is happening on a daily basis so I'm not sure if you already got that tip form me but in this takes it is very visible and easy to confirm why. Look at your left hand when vibrating. Notice that it is easier to keep the pitch when you pull the string instead of pushing. Most of the notes you pull, get back to their pitch zero point and it sounds in tune. When you look and some notes (0:11 for example) you can hear it is not as accurate as expected. Inconsistency and random hand behaviors are mot important cause of any technical issues (to clarify...we do not speak of randomness in music...we speak only of hand mechanics). Try to pull vibrated string as long, as it's not E1 (this case we have no choice, and notes on E1 often sounds little high with their pith)
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Darius Wave
Posted on: Apr 29 2020, 09:18 AM


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Hey there!

Kris has a very good point here. Despite some little flaws, you are quite smooth in some techniques already. You have good sense of pitch (besides the last bend that went off), your vibrato get's fluent and your tapping was ncie and clean here. The biggest thing that takes 50% of impression is something not much related to playing itself. You need take a very short break and establish what you can do to boost the quality of your recordings and guitar tone itself.

You still have that careful/gentle playing maneer characteristic for beginners/intermediates but this is something hard to explain at this point and will not work just because someone will say do it harder. With your attitude and progress in time, you'll get to that point on your own
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Darius Wave
Posted on: Apr 22 2020, 12:20 PM


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Hey there!

Very cool choice of lesson.

First thing that catches attention is your gentle right hand strumming. Too gentle. If you take a close look at Diego's hand, you'll notice he does very fast and strong strums. It affects the tone a lot, and it would be great to see you boosting your strumming strength to get just the right tone as well.

You need to recheck your palm muting. Diego's has a very clear contrats between plam muted and open notes. Your right palm doesn't look very consistent. You probably need to find a better resting point and make clear "to the strings" and "away from strings" moves. MAke experiments to squeeze more percussive flavour out of your palm muting and more of full range on your open chords.

  Forum: REC · Post Preview: #776962 · Replies: 4 · Views: 343

Darius Wave
Posted on: Apr 22 2020, 12:13 PM


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Hey there!

This is a very good start to this lesson. Even if we can't grade it, it is worth to leave few feedback words, so your upcomming take would be even better smile.gif


IT is very important to us to clearly see and clearly hear you. Somehow the lightening or video quality made both of your hands blurry and there are some mechanics of hands that we are not able to spot.

Your tone seems to be just right for the lesson but you could consider using little less delay (also make a little too much mess in the mix) and you could give your guitar little louder in the mix.

As for playing itself...as Kris spotted your bedding pitch seems to be weakest point at the moment.
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Darius Wave
Posted on: Apr 22 2020, 11:03 AM


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Hey there!

Your take sounds very promissing since the very first few notes but there are some details that you could fix to make it even more professional.

When you play powerchords it is definitely audioable that the pitch relation between notes is not 100% fine. I couldn't notice (at least not remotely) andy cause in your fretting hand so I can assume it is more a tuning process problem. Try to recheck a few powerchords on your tuner - not open strings only. Sometimes you need to match/compromise the tuning. For example tune the E6 string a few cents lower so it will sound in tune on frets and when hit hard with your right hand.

There is a little flaw in the second sixteenth notes runs. Probably more a hand sync issue.

I like the tone. I like your vibrato.

I don;t like your mess between notes. Try to get some discipline at this field as well. avoid unnecessary movements inbetween strums. It will make you sound like a real pro.

At the part of 0:32 here's the real issue becasue it is visible that you don't did the shuffle groove yet. Your picking direction is wrong. It should be based on the delayed second eight note. Not on the rregualr triplet alternate picking. That's the main thing about how you feel and how you body "dances" to shuffle. Each strong beat in the bar should have a downstroke on it. Take a detailed analysis of your take and Guido's original take - you will surely notice. In this part there are also some uncontrolled open string ringing (some spots, not all the time...of course)


You have a really nice potential.Great work!

  Forum: REC · Post Preview: #776954 · Replies: 6 · Views: 522

Darius Wave
Posted on: Apr 22 2020, 10:52 AM


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Hey there!

First thing that took my attention was your right hand being a little too close to neck pickup. Strat guitar is unfortunately a little uncomfortable in some cases. First because of the volume pot being very close to right palm (ocasionally hit with it) and the middle pickup being a problem for pick to stack between pole pieces. Most players got used to it but some do a radical reduction of middle pickup height for example. Anyways...you should definitely move your hand a little towards the bridge so the playing range is more on the middle pickup or slightly in front of it.

It is visible you don't have a smooth vibrato yet, but the vibration mechanics you try to develope, are correct and we should give them sometime. I don't see a particular, technical aspects to fix/complain.It's a little "shy" by now, but will develope through time. For now just try to speed up th e vibrato rate.

I think this lesson demands a little more distortion/gain so it will deliver more sustain. It all sound dry and not much Gilmourish but I'm sure your can fix this.

From the good things your left hand fingers seems to shape well and you work on some unwanted noise muting as well. That's great.
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