Titre original: Casiopea-Asayake. Description: Téléchargez comme PDF, TXT ou lisez en ligne sur Scribd Es Mentiroso FULL SCORE - Piano (1).pdf. Casiopea/カシオペア was a Japanese jazz fusion band that was formed in by The album Eyes of the Mind was released in the United States in CASIOPEA Super bes.. / CASIOPEA. ＄ Band Score>J-Pop. CASIOPEA: CASIOPEA: GALACTIC FUNK CASIOPEA Super bes.. / CASIOPEA. ＄
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Casiopea-Asayake Sheet Music, guitar tabs, bass tabs, chords and guitar pro tabs. Tabs and sheet music search engine. Download sheet music and search. Casiopea, also known as Casiopea 3rd is a Japanese jazz fusion band formed in by "Galactic Funk" appeared on their album Cross Point () with ten different versions .. Create a book · Download as PDF · Printable version. Casiopea - Asayake chords by. Play song with guitar, piano, bass, ukulele. Chords list: E, A, C, D, B, F#, C#, C#m, Abm, F#dim, Am, Bm, Em, Dm, Bb, Eb, F# m.
Tapping the Camera button at the bottom of the screen takes the photo and saves it on the camera memory card and optionally downloads it to the phone. Viewing photos below right lets you select a photo and do further operations.
These two screen captures were taken during the Total Lunar Eclipse, 4 April The eclipse was the first astrophotography with the D A major feature missing from the app is being able to do timed exposures, such as leaving the shutter open for 1, 2, or 5 minutes.
To do these long exposures you will need to watch a clock when using the camera "bulb" setting; you press the Camera button once to start the exposure and then again to end the exposure.
Unfortunately, the clock at the top of the phone screen only shows hours and minutes, but not seconds. The live view on the phone screen ends when doing these long exposures.
Note that "time" mode is not allowed from the app. Even with these limitations, using the WMU app definitely has a use when doing astrophotography with the D The D DSLR provides "Interval Timer Shooting" where you can specify the interval between photographs in hours, minutes, and seconds and how many photographs to take. This would seem to be a good thing for doing multiple astrophotographs for later image stacking.
However, the Interval Timer Shooting mode can NOT be used with the Mirror-Up release mode, which means that each shot would induce vibrations in the telescope view, possibly ruining any images. So, a programmable shutter release is still desirable for astrophotography. There are several image sizes in pixels available.
In the full-frame DX mode: x, x, and x In the 1. For most of my photography, both general and astrophotography, I expect to use x There are also several video frame size and frames per second settings. When using the 60 fps video recording to get more video frames for planet image stacking or satellite passes, you have to use the 1.
There isn't a lot of physical change with the D vs my old D, although the mm zoom lens on the D is slightly longer than the mm zoom lens on the D The D camera came with a lens hood for the Kit lens, a protective plastic cover for the large LCD screen, and a protective cover for the hot shoe.
These are NOT included with the D, but are available for purchase separately. There are two camera body changes that are going to take me some time to get used to. I never had a problem with the Mode Dial on the D or D70 rotating on its own so I'm not certain why Nikon felt it needed to add a lock button to the Mode Dial on the D I used these buttons frequently on the D and old habits die hard. There are some changes in firmware, but most of these are understandable or at least tolerable, but there are two that are very unhelpful, especially when doing astrophotography.
These are discussed in the next two paragraphs. The first annoying change is when using Live View. The D has separate exposure settings for Photo vs Movie shooting the D did not , and while that is a nice feature you do have to confirm you are using the correct exposure settings when switching shooting modes.
When doing photos, the D Live View screen is at a fixed brightness and does not change when making exposure setting changes the D Live View did change , but the D does change in Movie Live View. This means that you can not use Live View to preview the exposure setting when Photo shooting; you have to preview it in Movie shooting mode and then set the Photo shooting exposure setting to match what you used in Movie mode.
For astrophotography this means you will spend more time working to get a good exposure on objects like the Moon and planets. This limits its usefulness when focusing, requiring you to switch to Movie Live View, and possibly change the exposure settings. The display does not turn off immediately when releasing the button, but goes off using whatever screen delay you have configured for all display screens.
When looking through the viewfinder this display is not helpful and in fact is a distraction, especially when in the dark. When doing astrophotography this bright white display impacts your eye dark adaptation.
Unfortunately, there seems to be no menu option to disable this unwanted display.
On Mint Jams, this builds up to a technical and relatively long bass solo, followed by a drum solo. On the Asian Dreamer version from , this break is modified to be played in different chords, times, tempos, etc. The song was recorded again with guitarist Lee Ritenour , pianist Dave Grusin , drummer Harvey Mason and bassist Nathan East for the album 4x4 Four by Four , with both guitarists trading solos, both keyboardists trading solos, and a trade between the bassists and drummers collectively.
This song is known for its Main Theme, which is repeated 4 times but modulated to an upper Minor-3rd each time. This song is usually played at the Early-to-Middle of their Live Concerts.
The Live versions often include a break in which the Guitarist, Keyboardist, and Bassist play the same solo over the Chords from the Intro. Intro and ending of this song includes a lot of 16th-note-triplets in impressive unison phrases, and song to symbolize their technical aspects. Then, the song was re-released on its own album, Eyes of the Mind.
With a backing band composed by keyboardists Chizuko Yoshihiro and Shotoku Sasaji, and bassist Chiharu Mikuzuki, the group released 3 albums, 2 in and one called "Triptych" in In , Ottottrio performed on the joint event "The Super Fusion", with all members of T-Square and Casiopea respectively, as well as Ottottrio's backing players.
Casiopea vs. The Square[ edit ] After Ottottrio, the relationship between Casiopea and T-Square continued in , when former T-Square percussionist Kiyohiko Senba played on one of the songs from Casiopea's album "Dramatic", and, a year later, the bands played together an arrangement of The Beatles " Get Back " on a Japanese Broadcast. In , Casiopea, T-Square and Jimsaku played at Tokyo Jam, and in both groups played with some of the players replaced , at the event Casiopea vs.
The Square itself. As of September 8, , they have released five studio albums, one live album, and one live DVD. Pegasus[ edit ] In , a director from Tetsuo Sakurai's record company suggested him to make an album for the 30th anniversary of his career, released as My Dear Musiclife.
Sakurai accepted his idea but the director asked him to record "Domino Line" in it, as he played that song as Casiopea's Bassist throughout to Sakurai asked the writer of that song, Issei Noro, for permission.
Noro answered OK but he said he wouldn't take part in recording. After that, Noro and Sakurai went on a domestic club tour as an acoustic guitar duo, called Pegasus.