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What is a Dorian scale?

The Dorian Mode is a minor type scale (it has a b3) and is most commonly used for jazz and blues improvisation. It is usually the first choice for playing over an unrelated minor chord (meaning a minor chord not obviously in a particular key).

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Beside this, what makes a Dorian scale?

The modern Dorian mode can also be thought of as a scale with a minor third and seventh, a major second and sixth, and a perfect fourth and fifth, notated relative to the major scale as: 1, 2, ♭3, 4, 5, 6, ♭7, 8.

Also, what is the C Dorian scale? Dorian mode on C‘ refers to the Dorian scale, or set of note intervals, that start on the note C, i.e. C is its root or tonic. This set of notes happens to be the same as the ones found in the Bb major key, thus two flats. However since C is its root note, or tonic, it is a C Dorian.

Just so, what is the Dorian scale used for?

The Dorian Mode is a minor type scale (it has a b3) and is most commonly used for jazz and blues improvisation. It is usually the first choice for playing over an unrelated minor chord (meaning a minor chord not obviously in a particular key).

Is D Dorian the same as C major?

The Dorian modes are comparable to the Major scales – D Dorian, for example, includes exactly the same notes as C Major. The difference is that is D Dorian starts on another step in the scale, the D note (see picture below).

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