2017-07-27T19:59:14+03:00[Europe/Moscow] en true Slide guitar, Effects unit, Shred guitar, Air guitar, Finger vibrato, Guitar tunings, Guitar synthesizer, Ukulele, Tremolo, Vibrato systems for guitar, Wah-wah (music), Guitar speaker, Drop D tuning, Heavy metal guitar, Multi-neck guitar, Lyre-guitar, Stars and Their Guitars: A History of the Electric Guitar, Guitar battle, Outline of guitars, Classical guitar with additional strings flashcards Guitars
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  • Slide guitar
    Slide guitar is a particular method or technique for playing the guitar.
  • Effects unit
    An effects unit or pedal is an electronic or digital device that alters how a musical instrument or other audio source sounds.
  • Shred guitar
    Shred guitar or shredding is a virtuoso lead guitar solo playing style for the guitar, based on various fast playing techniques.
  • Air guitar
    Air guitar is a form of dance and movement in which the performer pretends to play an imaginary rock or heavy metal-style electric guitar, including riffs, solos, etc.
  • Finger vibrato
    Finger vibrato is vibrato produced on a string instrument by cyclic hand movements.
  • Guitar tunings
    Guitar tunings assign pitches to the open strings of guitars, including acoustic guitars, electric guitars and classical guitars, among others.
  • Guitar synthesizer
    A guitar synthesizer (also guitar synth, alternatively guitar-synthesizer, guitar-synth, guitar/synthesizer, guitar/synth, g-synth or synth guitar) is any one of a number of musical instrument systems that allow a guitar player to play synthesizer sound.
  • Ukulele
    The ukulele (/juːkəˈleɪliː/ yoo-kə-LAY-lee, from Hawaiian: ʻukulele [ˈʔukuˈlɛlɛ] (oo-koo-leh-leh); variant: ukelele), sometimes abbreviated to uke, is a member of the lute family of instruments; it generally employs four nylon or gut strings or four courses of strings.
  • Tremolo
    In music, tremolo (Italian pronunciation: [ˈtrɛːmolo]), or tremolando ([tremoˈlando]), is a trembling effect.
  • Vibrato systems for guitar
    A variety of mechanical vibrato systems for guitar have been developed since the 1930s.
  • Wah-wah (music)
    Wah-wah (or wa-wa) is an imitative word (or onomatopoeia) for the sound of altering the resonance of musical notes to extend expressiveness, sounding much like a human voice saying the syllable wah.
  • Guitar speaker
    A guitar speaker is a loudspeaker – specifically the driver (transducer) part – designed for use in a combination guitar amplifier (in which a loudspeaker and an amplifier are installed in a wooden cabinet) of an electric guitar, or for use in a guitar speaker cabinet.
  • Drop D tuning
    Drop D tuning, also known as DADGBE (from lowest to highest string), is an alternative, or scordatura, form of guitar tuning — specifically, a dropped tuning — in which the lowest (sixth) string is tuned down ("dropped") from the usual E of standard tuning (EADGBE, from lowest to highest string) by one whole step / a tone (2 frets) to D.
  • Heavy metal guitar
    Heavy metal guitar (or simply metal guitar) is the use of highly-amplified electric guitar in heavy metal.
  • Multi-neck guitar
    A multi-neck guitar is a guitar that has multiple fingerboard necks.
  • Lyre-guitar
    A musical instrument of the chordophone family, the lyre-guitar was a type of guitar shaped like a lyre.
  • Stars and Their Guitars: A History of the Electric Guitar
    Stars and Their Guitars: A History of the Electric Guitar is a documentary film by filmmaker Kent Hagen.
  • Guitar battle
    A guitar battle (or guitar duel) is where two or more guitar players take turns soloing, either with or without a rhythm section.
  • Outline of guitars
    The following outline is provided as an overview of and topical guide to guitars: Guitar – plucked string instrument, usually played with fingers or a pick.
  • Classical guitar with additional strings
    A classical guitar with additional strings is a nylon-string or gut-string classical guitar with more than six strings, in which the additional strings pass over a fingerboard so that they may be "stopped" or fretted with the fingers.