A chord labeled Eb is pronounced: E flat chord. D# and Eb (D sharp and E flat major) are the same chord, but they change theirs name depending on the key they are played in. Try in a chord progression. Choose from these 26 Eb chord variations. Show All Eb Chords Hide Chord List Eb major Eb minor Eb 7 Eb m7 Eb maj7 Eb m#7 (mM7) Eb 7b5 Eb 7#5 Eb m7b5 Eb 7b9 Eb b5 Eb 5 Power Chord Eb 6 Eb m6 Eb 69 Eb 9 Eb 9b5 Eb 9x5 Eb m9 Eb maj9 Eb add9 Eb 7#9 Eb 11 Eb m11 Eb 13 Eb maj13 Eb sus2 Eb sus4 Eb7 sus4 Eb9 sus4 Eb dim Eb half dim Eb dim7 Eb aug Eb/G Eb/Bb Eb/D Eb/Db Eb/F Chords that sounds good together with D#. If you need to be playing in Eb and using common chord shapes then use a capo at the 8th or 1st fret. On the first fret, you can use a D shape chord for the Eb, G shape chord for Ab, and A shape chord for Bb. Eg Eb would be a barre chord without a capo so putting a capo on third fret would still require a barre chord, but not in the same position – Robbie Averill Aug 19 '14 at 0:00 @scrowler - Putting a capo on the third fret means playing a C chord form yields an Eb chord. The primary chords that sound good in a chord progression with D# is: Fm, Gm, G#, A# and Cm. Eight fret can be used to finger standard G shape chord. D# - G - Cm - G# / Eb - G - Cm - Ab. That would I IV V in that key.

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