All right, we have reached the end. Thank you so much for sticking with me all the way through this. I really hope that you got something out of it. I've learned ah, little bit more about when you're putting notes together on the mini grid how they all work together. And what is going to sound good when, um please, if you can re watch this class, try to take away those kind of key points that I made. Like like octaves always sound good. How to work with keys, how to build cord things like that. Um, I want to leave you with one little piece of advice that I always tell people when they're just starting to learn music theory, and that is that your ear is always correct. So when you write something, uh, and it sounds good to you, But then you go through all these rules that we talked about and you say, Well, it doesn't really make sense. It doesn't. You know, you can't make a triad out of that, or it doesn't fit in a key or whatever. Forget all that. Do what? Sing If your ear thinks it so...
unds cool if you like it? I think it sounds cool. The rules of theory don't matter at all. Rules of theory are only here to help you to find those things that are going to sound cool faster. That's the only thing. So that we can just start from scratch and say, Okay, cool. I can put this note here and these other notes here, and it's gonna sound get That's what theory gets us. Um, but don't ever change something that you've written that you really like to fit into the role of the theory. I hate it when I see people do that. It just makes me so sad. Because you're here is better than the rules of Keep that in mind. I hope we see you in the next class the music theory volumes to where we're gonna focus on minor keys and some other fun stuff. So thanks for sticking around. I will see you in that class