presents more than you ever wanted to know about...

*i* = imperfections

Tones | 8 (octatonic) |
---|---|

Pitch Class Set | {0,1,2,4,5,7,9,10} |

Forte Number | 8-26 |

Rotational Symmetry | none |

Palindromic | no |

Hemitonia | 4 (multihemitonic) |

Cohemitonia | 1 (uncohemitonic) |

Imperfections | 2 |

Modes | 7 |

Prime? | no prime: 1467 |

Chirality | no |

Deep Scale | no |

Interval Vector | 456562 |

Interval Spectrum | p^{6}m^{5}n^{6}s^{5}d^{4}t^{2} |

Distribution Spectra | <1> = {1,2} <2> = {2,3,4} <3> = {4,5} <4> = {5,6,7} <5> = {7,8} <6> = {8,9,10} <7> = {10,11} |

Spectra Variation | 1.25 |

Myhill Property | no |

Coherence | no |

Heliotonic | no |

Modes are the rotational transformation of this scale. Scale 1719 can be rotated to make 7 other scales. The 1st mode is itself.

2nd mode: Scale 2907 | Magen Abot | ||||

3rd mode: Scale 3501 | Maqam Nahawand | ||||

4th mode: Scale 1899 | |||||

5th mode: Scale 2997 | Major Bebop | ||||

6th mode: Scale 1773 | Blues scale II | ||||

7th mode: Scale 1467 | Spanish Phrygian | This is the prime mode | |||

8th mode: Scale 2781 |

The prime form of this scale is Scale 1467

Scale 1467 | Spanish Phrygian |

The octatonic modal family [1719, 2907, 3501, 1899, 2997, 1773, 1467, 2781] is the negative of the tetratonic modal family [297, 549, 657, 1161]

The inverse of a scale is a reflection using the root as its axis. The inverse of 1719 is 3501

Scale 3501 | Maqam Nahawand |

These are other scales that are similar to this one, created by adding a tone, removing a tone, or moving one note up or down a semitone.

Scale 1717 | Mixolydian | |||

Scale 1715 | Harmonic Minor inverse | |||

Scale 1723 | JG Octatonic | |||

Scale 1727 | ||||

Scale 1703 | Mela Vanaspati | |||

Scale 1711 | Adonai Malakh | |||

Scale 1687 | ||||

Scale 1751 | ||||

Scale 1783 | Youlan scale | |||

Scale 1591 | ||||

Scale 1655 | ||||

Scale 1847 | ||||

Scale 1975 | ||||

Scale 1207 | ||||

Scale 1463 | ||||

Scale 695 | ||||

Scale 2743 | ||||

Scale 3767 | Chromatic Bebop |

This scale analysis was created by Ian Ring, Canadian Composer of works for Piano, and total music theory nerd. The software used to generate this analysis is an open source project at GitHub. Scale notation generated by VexFlow, and MIDI playback by MIDI.js