Let's now take a look at how to perform some chords and chords progressions using the Push. So I am in note mood right now, as you can see, if you have not switched over from session to note mode, just reject the scale, I'll tap the scale button, and right now it's set to C-major. So with the left hand, I'm going to play the root note of the chord and with the right hand I'm going to be playing the chord. So we'll start off by taking a look at basic triads. So the left hand, I'm playing root note, as we know the colored part is the root note. Now with the right hand I can create the chord. I'm going to use the thumb on the root again, so that's the one, and then with the index finger, I'm going to play the third of the chord, and with the ring finger, I'm going to play the fifth. So that's the basic C-major triad. The great thing about this instrument is that we can take that specific structure that we just looked at and just move it across to play the other chords. So for example, if I want to play the second chord in the scale, which would be a D-minor, I just move that structure to the right and I get D-minor. Let's move it over again. This is E-minor. Now, I don't have space to move further, so I'm going to move it up. So I'm going up here for the fourth note and this cord moves up here. So there will be the F-major triad. Let's move that shape up one step, for the fifth, and then the sixth. Again another space, so let's move up for the seventh, that's a diminished chord, and finally, back to the one. So those are the basic major scale triads. Just to get familiar with this, let's play along to the click, I'm at 90 BPM right now. So let's make these chords a bit more interesting by moving the third up or down to create a SUS 4 or a SUS 2. So for example, if I was to play that same C major triad, as we already know, with index finger and playing the third. If I just move that one step above, we get a SUS 4. I can choose to just move the index finger or use the middle finger to play the note. Now to do a SUS 2, we can move that index finger a step behind, so this will be a SUS 2. So just by moving one finger, we have access to two additional chords, major triad, SUS 4, and SUS 2. Again, that same shape can be moved around to create other chords. So let's see the D-minor now. Same for E, I've run out of space here, so I'm going to move up. The fourth, the fifth, the sixth, seven, and back to the root. Now that we know how to play some basic triads, some SUS chords, let's now create an interesting chord progression. We're going to start with the six, but with the SUS. So basically going from SUS 4 to the triad to the SUS 2, then a third, then a four, and then a five during that same SUS inclusion. So the five chord with the SUS 4, the triad, and the SUS 2, and then finally back to the one chord. So let's try this with the metronome. So that's how you can combine some basic triads, some SUS chords to create an interesting chord progression.