The Best Things in Life are FREE
Are you looking for a FREE Online Chord Charts Creator? Some of the best things in life are FREE. But it’s also said that, there is no FREE lunch! The wise among us will also know that something supposedly FREE may have a catch to it. These days I am more inclined to think that it’s worth it to pay for something rather than suffer the consequences of “free”.
Consequences of FREE may mean giving away your email address and getting spammed, or receiving unwanted ads. Or your privacy may be invaded as you give permission to an app to take over your phone microphone, camera, location as well as contents of your email. Sound familiar? So, it’s no longer just buyer beware, it’s Freebee beware!
GuitarScientist.com has a FREE Online Chord Charts Creator. Perhaps it’s better to call it a “Stringed Instrument Chart Creator” since you can set it between 4 up to 9 strings. With it you can create Chords, Scales, Arpeggios and other charts. So what’s the catch?
Keep track of your fretboard charts in a well designed, page-numbered book with Contents pages. Available in 6-string Guitar Chord Charts Notebook and 4-String versions Bass Guitar, Mandolin, Banjo & Uke 4-String Chord Charts Notebook.
FREE Chord Chart Blanks are also available here.
FREE Chord Charts – What IS the Catch?
As far as I can see, there is NO CATCH. Giuseppe Motta, owner of the site just seems like a typical multi-talented genius and nice guy. He is not only an awesome guitar player and inventor, but has coded his own fretboard chart creator that he gives away for FREE.
Of course, if you create an account on his website, he will have your email. But for that, you will have access to all of your fretboard charts on any device. Not a bad deal in my estimation! Are you interested to know more about the program? Check out the video below where I walk you through the process of creating a multi-fretboard guitar chord sheet using this useful tool.
Get the chart created in this video. You can even modify it: http://www.editor.guitarscientist.com/diagrams/2222