[content_band inner_container=”false” class=”mas” border=”none, top, left, right, bottom, vertical, horizontal, all” padding_top=”0px” padding_bottom=”0px” bg_pattern=”” bg_image=”” parallax=”true” bg_video=”” bg_color=”#EAEAEA” bg_video_poster=””]Like I said, if you want to learn cool jazz voicings, than learning your major and minor triads is definitely the place to start. These are going to be the foundation for every 7th chord to come in the future episodes. I don’t know if you know either, but your 7th chords are what jazz is all about. I’ll be doing 7th chords very very soon so it’s best to prepare now so you got your engine fired up and you’re ready to go!
Major and Minor Triads
- Build using the 1,3 and 5 of major scale
- Just the letter in a chart means major triad. i.e. “C” would be C major triad
- Minor triad is 1, b3 and 5. You simply flat the 3rd of a major triad to create a minor triad.
- A minor triad is written as the letter and a hyphen “C-” or lower case m, “Cm” or even min for short, “Cmin”
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(Note: Do you want to start learning more about jazz piano in a way that’s organized and structured? Are you looking for a starting point? If so, check out our FREE beginner guidebook to get the scoop!)