 # About Harmonic Intervals. Can the notes have different sizes?

## What are the different harmonic intervals?

There are four intervals which are called perfect intervals, and are found in both major and minor scales. Perfect intervals include the unison (same tone repeated), fourth (five half steps), fifth (seven half steps) and octave (twelve half steps).

## How would the melodic and harmonic intervals be different?

Harmonic vs Melodic

Notes of a different pitch that are played simultaneously create harmony. The interval between these notes are called harmonic intervals. On the other hand, melodic intervals are when notes of different pitches are played in one after another, not together.

## How do you label a harmonic interval?

So one two three four let's put the note now who is that bottom note D. So in the scale of D. Major. So what comes before D. Father Charles so that notes not affected.

## What does a harmonic interval look like?

For more piano lessons.

## How do you determine intervals from size and quality?

The Hard way – Identifying intervals by counting half steps

Find the interval size by counting the lines and spaces between the two notes (including both notes). 2. Count the half steps contained in the interval, then use the table of intervals and then use the table of interval sizes to determine the quality.

## Which interval sizes can be perfect and which Cannot?

Intervals that are 2, 3, 6, or 7 in size (or their multiples) can be major (M), minor (m), diminished (d) or augmented (A). These intervals can never be perfect. Intervals that are 1, 4, 5, or 8 (or their multiples) in size can be perfect (P), diminished (d)`or augmented (A).

## Do accidentals alter the numeric size of an interval?

Every interval has a size and a quality. An interval’s size is the distance between two notes on a staff—i.e. it is a measurement of the number of lines and spaces between two notes. Size is considered generic . In other words, it doesn’t matter what accidentals you apply to the notes, the size is always the same.