The average musical scale size is 7 octaves. Each octave of a musical scale has the same number of notes as the same number of human ears. These octaves are called the “lower octave,” the “upper octave,” and the “tenth octave” or “first octave”
How do you get a note right in music?
The key to getting a perfect note is that you never play the same note more than once. The key for this is that you never use a scale, in other words, never change octaves between one and the other, and never make the scale the same as the one you play in your head. To get the same note in music, change the scale or the interval between notes.
It happens that different instruments produce different notes. For example, the human hand makes 3 pitches: 1st, 2nd, and 3rd, depending on the size of your hands. These pitch differences help to determine the pitch of an acoustic instrument. On a guitar, the fundamental is 2nd (the lowest pitch), while the harmonic is third, so you need to know how to pitch a scale of 3 strings. The intervals between the keys will determine the pitch of the sound of the guitar as well.
It is also helpful to know the difference between the pitch of a note, called “notes,” and a tone called “tones.” A tone has the same value for you as a note — a tone is the same as a note and is used to help describe a note’s pitch.
What is a key?
The keys are the intervals that determine which note you are playing on your piano. The numbers 2, 4, and 8 are the notes, but also a fifth (1/8), and a quarter (1/4), which are commonly used to keep track of the notes you are playing.
The lower one key is the first key.
The higher one key is the second key. The two upper key are the third and fourth keys, and the fifth is the sixth key. The fifth is used to describe the intervals between the notes. You might find it helpful to have a diagram of the keys, as shown on the diagram below, to help remember what keys you are playing.
The keys are arranged according to the fundamental note, which is the note on the first string (the “first-key”). Each note has an octave, such as G above the first string.