iters score sheet

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SCORE SHEET- Expanded Version Infant/Toddler Environment Rating Scale Revised Thelma Harms Debby Cryer and Richard M. Clifford Observer Observer Code Date of Observation / / Center/School Center Code Number of children with identified disabilities Room Room Code Check type s of disability physical/sensory social/emotional Teacher s Teacher Code m m d y cognitive/language other Birthdates of children enrolled youngest / / Number of staff present oldest / / Highest number center allows in...
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Hi and welcome to this lesson on how to read sheet music I'm going to go through the very basic things so this is a lesson for those who don't have a clue and for those who are unsecured about certain basic things I'll start by teaching you where the notes are located on the sheets and on the piano and what the key names are then I'm going to go through the basic sciences sharps flats and so on I'm also going to talk about fingering dynamics and key signatures so let's get started what you're looking at here is the basic staff you get a treble clef that basically is meant for the right hand and the bass clef that is meant for the left hand but this rule can be broken of course but usually not in a beginner piece in the middle of this staff see the middle C on the far right is the C above the middle C and on the far left is the C below the middle C and there are exactly six white keys in between each C as you might understand the notes continue in each direction but it follows the exact same pattern as you now see this is something you'll get better and better at once you use it what I did in the beginning was that I memorized only the middle C where it was on the staff and on the piano then since I knew the system I counted up and down up and down and up and down and suddenly I knew the upper C and the lower C then I had new places to count from and after a month or so I automatically knew all the notes both on the staff and on the piano it's actually quite easy when you know the system it's the C then the D F G a and finally the B until it starts over again on the C and it's like that in both directions until the piano runs out of keys the first you memorize this the faster you can concentrate on the music okay sharps and flats I guess you have seen the Black Keys by now they are sharps and they are flats if you see a sharp in front of a note you have to raise it with one half-step and if you see a flat in front of a note you have to lower that note with one half-step so what is a half step it's actually the very next key if you see the lower see on the image right raising this a half step gets you up on the black key another half step and you are down on the D and so on and so on if you were to go a half step down from the low versity you are not jumping to the black key because then you would actually be jumping over the B so a half step are basically moving on to the very next key and between the white keys there usually is a black key except from in between the E and F and the B and C so in example one as you know by now is a see the sharp in front of it indicates that you have the raised with one half step so as I have already talked about you are then up on the black key that is a C sharp in this case since it's a sharp that is being used the same happens to the a that also got a sharp in front of it it's now up on the black key that we now call the a sharp then on to the two slats that you see on the first e on the staff you got a flat...
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