Help please! name that tune thanks?

Help please! name that tune thanks? Topic: Case songs with lyrics
July 16, 2019 / By Claudine
Question: I look up at the stars, and it's so hard to believe that the same stars shine over you and such a different world anyone ever hear a song with those lyrics? thats all i can remmeber from the song.. please help!! thanks
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Best Answers: Help please! name that tune thanks?

Beckah Beckah | 9 days ago
I am not really sure if my answer is right or not. Those lyrics remind me of two different songs, and it may not be eithe rone but I will give it a go just in case. The first is Matthew West - More The Second is Linda Ronstadt - Somewhere Out There As I said it may not be either of them, but I am posting just in case!
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Beckah Originally Answered: Strat won't stay in tune?
Hello there, This is probably a pretty easy fix. The tension from the strings pulls on the tremolo bridge. There are springs in the back side that counter the pull of the strings by pulling in the opposite direction. When the pull from both of these are the same, the bridge will float level. In your case the strings are pulling the bridge up. Therefore you need to adjust the springs to have more tension from them. You will need a screwdriver for this. Take the cover off on the back side. 6 small screws holds it on. That exposes the tremolo springs cavity. There will be some springs (probably 3, but could be as many as 5) running from the tremolo block to a claw. The claw is held on by 2 long screws. Those are the screws will be need to adjust. Tune the strings as best you can to get about the normal tension on them. Next we want to raise the screws on the front side of the bridge plate. 6 screws holds it. Unscrew all 6 so they come up the thickness of a dime. (Fender has you measure this, but the dime is about right and is handy to use as a gauge). Now we will adjust the springs tension. You need more tension on the springs so you tighten the 2 claw screws. When the back side of the bridge plate is up only the thickness of the dime, it should be level with the front. Now re-tune the strings. Check the bridge plate. Is it still level? If not, adjust the claw screws to have it float level again. When you have that, you can put the cover on the back. Now for the 6 screws on the front side of the bridge plate. We want the tremolo to pivot on the outer 2 screws only. So leave the inner 4 up. Tighten the outer pair. Just barely snug. Do not over tighten and pull the bridge plate down in front. Now your tremolo is floating level. Whenever you change strings, you should check to see that the bridge plate is still level. New strings will stretch some. It helps if you pull on them to stretch them as you put them on. Since you did not, they will stretch for a while. Not a big deal, but a nuisance. Depending on how much you play the strings will stop stretching in a couple hours or could take as long a a couple days. If the strings continue to go flat after that, they are probably slipping on the tuning pegs. Putting strings on. You want to lock the string by wrapping over it. Here is how, for the next time. With the string off, line up the hole in the tuning peg so it is straight up and down (6:00 and 12:00) Pull the new string up to the tuning peg. Now pull on the string a few times good and hard to stretch it. You want to leave enough slack in the string so you can get 3 good wraps. Takes some time to get the feel for how much slack. Thicker strings need more than thinner ones. Run the new string through the hole and pull the tag end up leaving the slack you need. Now take the tag end and run it down towards the center of the headstock and under the main line of that string. Now up it back straight up towards the top. Keep some tension on it. Now start winding. The string will wind a wrap over the tag end locking it down. As you wind and keep some tension on the tag end, also take your finger and put some downward pressure on the main line of the string just before the tuning peg. You want the wraps to do downward. One more suggestion to help keep in tune. Lube the points of friction. The strings rub at the string trees, the nut slots and the saddles. Those are the points of friction. Lube them with graphite. Pencil lead works for me. That will allow the string to slide more freely. A cleaning tip. If you have a rosewood fretboard, whenever you change the strings rub the fretboard down with lemon oil. Allow it to soak for a couple minutes and wipe off any excess with a clean dry cloth. The lemon oil moisturizes the neck by replacing the natural oils that dry out in the rosewood. If you have a lacquered maple fretboard, you do not face that problem. Rosewood is not sealed, so it can dry out and in time crack. You don't want to get the oil on the strings, so when you change strings is a good time to wipe down the fretboard. That should get you going again. Later,
Beckah Originally Answered: Strat won't stay in tune?
Your strings work on a balance between the tension of the strings and the springs in the rear cavity. Although your strings are stretching a big and settling into place, you may need to adjust the intonation and/or the spring tension. You can check here for more on that, http://answers.yahoo.com/question/index;...
Beckah Originally Answered: Strat won't stay in tune?
you may have to stretch your strings. pull on them a little bit and re-tune. if it sat up for over a year with strings on the guitar, the neck may have bowed "bent". if this is the case, the neck will have to be repaired or replaced. hope this helps. SYNESTER ROCKS!!! A7F

Adison Adison
I haven't heard it in a song...I read it in this letter, oddly enough. http://www3.niu.edu/acad/history/sp99/vn...
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