Happy watching music does not mean you can play music easily. In fact, playing musical instruments and reading musical block notes is something that is quite difficult to try. Especially if you are not familiar with sheet music.
You can of course follow the method of reading musical notes, either independently or by taking courses. There are many easy and fast methods of reading musical notes for newcomers on the internet. One of them is in this post.
Here, we will explain step by step the method of reading musical notes for newcomers like you with a simple description.
Learn the Bottom Symbol Notation
A very early method of reading musical notes by studying the lower symbols of the notation first. Music consists of various symbols, the bottom of which is the stave, clef, and notes. All music has these components, and in order to learn how to read music, you must first familiarize yourself with these basics.
The staff consists of 5 rows as well as 4 rooms. Each of these lines and each space represents a different letter, which in turn represents a note. The lines and spaces represent the notes named A-G, as well as the order of the notes moving the alphabet up the stave.
There are 2 main keys that can be used to adjust; the first is the treble chord. The treble chord has the Gram letter ornament on the far left. Move the inside of the Gram around the “Gram” line on the stick.
The treble clef records a larger musical register, so if your instrument has a larger note, such as a flute, violin, or saxophone, your scores are written in a treble clef. Larger notes on the keyboard are also denoted in the treble key.
Generally, universal mnemonics are used to remember note names for lines and spaces in the Gram key. Create a line, we remember the EGBDF with the sign word” Every Good Boy Does Fine”. Likewise for spaces, FACE is like the word “face”.
The line between the two bass clef points is the “F” line on the bass clef staff, and it is also known as the F key. The bass clef indicates the lower register of the music, so if your instrument has a lower note, such as a bassoon, tuba, or cello , your sheet music will be written in bass chord. Lower notes on your keyboard are also denoted in bass chords.
The universal mnemonic for remembering note names for bass chord lines is: GBDFA “Good Boys Do Fine Always.” And make a room: ACEG, “All Cows Eat Grass.”
The notes placed on the staff tell us which note messages to play on our instruments and how long to play them. There are 3 parts to each note, the note head, the stem, and the flag.
Each note has a note head, either filled (dark) or open (white). Where the note head lies on the stave (either in line or space) determines which note you want to play.
Sometimes, the note head will be above or at the bottom of the 5 lines and 4 spaces on a stick. In this case, a line (known as an outline) is drawn through the note, above the note or at the bottom of the note head, to display the letter of the note to be played.
The note bar is a thin line that extends to the top or bottom of the note head. The line extends from the right when going up or from the left when going to the bottom.
The direction of the line doesn’t affect how you play the notes, but serves as a way to make the notes easier to read while allowing them to fit on the stave. Generally, any note at or above the B line on the stave has a stem pointing towards the bottom, whereas notes at the bottom of the B line have a stem pointing up.
The note flag is a curved feature to the right of the note bar. Its purpose is to let you know how long to hold the note.