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Learn how to play relative minor keys on the guitar. This guitar lesson goes into why the ability to locate relative minor ...
keys is useful and how you can use it.
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Welcome to guitarlessons.com I’m Nate Savage. In this lesson, I’m going to tell you about the relative minor keys. So let’s jump right into it. Let’s say you’re in the key of D major, it’s regular D bar chord and you want to find the relative minor key that’s associated with the D major scale. What you’re going to do is on the scale you’re going to go up to the 6th degree of the scale so if D is one, that’s the 6th note of the scale and that just happens to be a B. So we have D, E, F#, G, A, B. That’s the 6th degree of the scale and if you’re playing a minor chord based on that scale degree, it’s a B minor chord. That’s going to be your relative minor key. Now the reason they call them relative keys is because they have the same key signature so if you have a D major scale that has 2 sharps in it, F# and a C#. A B minor scale is going to have the exact same number of sharps and they’re going to be the exact same. So B minor will have two sharps and they will also be F# and C#. And a one way you can use this idea of relative minor is if you’re playing a vamp in the key of D you can use a B minor pentatonic scale to substitute for a D major pentatonic scale. So instead of playing this shape right here, starting on the 5th fret with your middle finger on a D, you can play a B minor shape. So that will give you some more options when you’re improvising.