Representation of pitch
|Staff, stave or pentagram: Framework of music notation. The five staff lines and four intervening spaces correspond to pitches of the diatonic scale - the higher the note on the staff the higher its pitch - which pitch is meant by a given line or space is defined by the clef, the ''leftmost'' symbol on a staff.||G clef or treble clef: The most commonly encountered clef in modern notation; it assigns G above middle C to the second line from the bottom of the staff.||F clef or bass clef: It appears nearly as often as the treble clef, to represent a bass pitch range; it assigns F below middle C to the second line from the top of the staff.|
Notes on G and F clefs:
All possible clefs:
Accidentals and key signatures
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Representation of duration
Beams connect quavers and notes of shorter value. They usually reflect the natural rhythmic grouping of notes, for example, several notes which are to be sung to one beat.
Dotted note: One dot lengthens the note by one-half its value, two dots by three-quarters and so on. Rests can be dotted in the same manner as notes.
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