dsus2 is a blog about songs that contain the same tuning.
The purpose of this blog is to share my discoveries and see where it goes from there. If you have any questions please don’t hesitate to contact me.
The blog dsus2 is a very interesting one. As the name suggests, it’s about songs that contain the same tuning.
The most interesting thing on the site is that it contains a list of all the songs with the same tuning, which means you have a huge collection of songs in one place.
The blog is written by Richard Robinson, who has been writing about music for more than 30 years and has written a number of books on the subject.
He also does some interviews with musicians and he also gives some advice on how to play certain chords and scales in different tunings.
This blog is about songs that contain the same tuning.
You might be wondering: why is this blog called ‘dsus2’? What does that mean? A dsus2 chord is a chord that contains the notes D, G and A. It’s incredibly common in modern music – almost every song in pop, rock, metal and punk contains a dsus2 at some point. Here are some examples:
* Blackbird, by The Beatles
* Stairway to Heaven, by Led Zeppelin
* Wish You Were Here, by Pink Floyd
* Hurricane, by Bob Dylan
* Money for Nothing, by Dire Straits
* Hey Jude, by The Beatles
* Smells Like Teen Spirit, by Nirvana
* Heart-Shaped Box, by Nirvana
* Zombie, by The Cranberries
* Wonderwall, by Oasis
* My Sweet Lord, by George Harrison (A cover of this song was performed at Live Aid)
* Helter Skelter, by The Beatles (A cover of this song was performed at Live Aid)
dsus2, a blog about songs that share the same tuning**
dsus2 is a blog run by me, Daniel Berkman. I have been obsessively cataloging songs that use the same tuning, since around 2008. I am also a drummer and percussionist, currently playing in the band The Glitch Mob.
Thank you for visiting and I hope you find some new music to enjoy!
A blog about songs that contain the same tuning.
I’m a musician with a guitar website. I don’t play guitar, just own them and collect them. The site has been around for a long time, but I’m still trying to learn more about the instrument and its history.
The blog is a place where I’ll share what I’ve learned so far. It’s not meant to be an exhaustive list of every song that contains the same tuning. Instead, it’s an overview of the most popular ones and how they work together to create the sound you hear in your head when playing an acoustic guitar.
I’ll try to include links to other sites as well as my own blog posts, so you can find out more about a particular song or artist if you’re interested. For now, enjoy!