A chord with notes played in rapid succession, usually ascending, each note being sustained as the others are played. Also called a "broken chord".
Tells the performer to repeat playing of the music starting at the nearest segno. This is followed by al fine or al coda just as with da capo.
Tells the performer to repeat playing of the music from its beginning. This is followed by al fine (lit. "to the end"), which means to repeat to the word fine and stop, or al coda (lit. "to the coda (sign)"), which means repeat to the coda sign and then jump forward.
A dot placed beside a note increases the value of the original note by one half. Thus, a dotted half note is equal to three quarter notes. Any note can be inreased by half its value by adding a dot.
A sign that indicates that the note above or below it receives more stress than the surrounding notes
An accidental that, when placed in front of a note, lowers the pitch of tha tnote by a half step
An accidental that, when placed in front of a note, cancels(for that note) any existing sharp, flat, double sharp, or double flat
The note is played somewhat louder or more forcefully than a note with a regular accent mark (open horizontal wedge).
Rapidly play the principal note, the next higher note (according to key signature) then return to the principal note for the remaining duration. In most music, the mordent begins on the auxiliary note, and the alternation between the two notes may be extended.
A curved line, extended over two or more notes of different pitch, used to indicate a smooth, connected style of playing or singing
Staccato means "detached" in Italian, A Staccato Mark (a dot) tells you to play a note as though it's alone, to play it shorter with emphasis and put more silence before and after it.