ARCHIVED WIKISPACES DISCUSSION BELOW
Please do not add any new discussion to this archive page.
All new discussion should go on Talk:7L 2s.
Sorry, I had to revert the last changes of JosephRuhf and restored the version of 5th Nov. 2016 http://xenharmonic.wikispaces.com/page/view/7L+2s/565347717
The intervals given in the newly added chord column were wrong. @Joseph: please let's discuss changes like this first!
- xenwolf November 09, 2016, 04:54:54 AM UTC-0800
Can we define "tone"
We need an exact defintioin or this doesn't mean much.
- genewardsmith May 28, 2012, 09:59:45 AM UTC-0700
Whole tones not good enough for you?
Josef Yasser defined a centitone as 100 divisions of a whole tone (200 cents). Even by this (whacked-up) standard, a tone is still a whole-tone.
- Sarzadoce May 29, 2012, 12:17:51 PM UTC-0700
No, it is completely meaningless to say "whole tone" if you are using it to give a precise measurement. If you want to use cents, that would be fine.
- genewardsmith May 29, 2012, 01:07:27 PM UTC-0700
I'm wondering why a nine-note scale is called "diatonic". Who called it that, and why?
- genewardsmith May 30, 2010, 04:21:31 PM UTC-0700
I call it Diatonic, nothing more than simple common sense to describe a peculiar form. For example if I have the form, which in sight, it looks like an ascending-sequential or whatever you want to call, as it is: LsLLs, logically I'm going to compare with the known form of which is called "Diatonic" LLsLLLs
who is in Number Ascending of its alterations, in the case of "Diatonic" is 2 and 3. Therefore, in view of previous reports, you will notice that the diatonic form is NOT exclusive of 7 notes, but also can be called Diatonic the: LsLLs, LLLsLLLLs and LLLLsLLLLLs forms (Alterations (1 and 2)(3 and 4)(4 and 5)) Understand?
- Osmiorisbendi May 31, 2010, 01:30:11 AM UTC-0700