When you purchase The Jazz Standards Progressions Book in PDF, the download includes a bonus XML file You can import into Mapping Tonal Harmony Pro. If you are in iOS (iPad or iPhone) you can import this Xml file into Mapping Tonal Harmony Pro. Here are the steps to take in order to do that.
Starting on version 7.8.8, Mapping Tonal Harmony Pro macOS now offers two incredible and unprecedented add-ons: Upper Structures & Target Notes These are two powerful features to study and practice tonal harmony. View Mapping Tonal Harmony’s webpage The new add-ones are also available in Mapping Tonal Harmony Pro for iOS (iPhone & iPad) View it... Continue Reading →
For some reason some songs in your iTunes library are DRM protected. If you enable the Kind column on your iTunes Library you see the file type for every song. In the example above Nimbus 2000 is a Protected AAC audio file. There's a way to import DRM protected and Apple Music songs into Mapping Tonal Harmony Pro.... Continue Reading →
See Music is a complex app that listens to you playing an instrument or singing and then gives you instant note-by-note feedback on your performance In order for See Music to work properly the audio inputs and outputs on your device must be set up correctly. See Music work on iPhone, iPad and macOS. In... Continue Reading →
Before you read this post please make sure you take a look at the previous post: Audio-Sync in Mapping Tonal Harmony Pro 7.5 In order to sync a progression in Mapping Tonal Harmony Pro to an audio track you need two things: The Harmonic Progression entered in Mapping Tonal Harmony Pro The audio track you... Continue Reading →
Mapping Tonal Harmony Pro 7.5 can now sync audio tracks with harmonic progressions. This new feature is great for developing a better understanding of tonal harmony while listening to real-life examples from the masters performed by great musicians. Troubleshooting iTunes Tracks Some files are not allowed in Mapping Tonal Harmony Pro. These are DRM... Continue Reading →
Here's a song by Billy Strayhorn that I've always loved and never fully analyzed until writing The Jazz Standards Progressions Book. I've been fascinated by Duke Ellington and Billy Strayhorn compositions since the first time I heard an Ellington album, about thirty years ago. Since then I greatly enjoyed their rich harmonies, rhythmic vocabulary and... Continue Reading →