In this is beat, the African clave (bell pattern) is being used in a different way.
Learn this slick variation in the Go-Go Beat style.
"Nobody's Fault but Mine" is a blues cover included on Led Zeppelin's 1976 album, Presence.
"Poor Tom" was recorded in 1970, yet was not included on the Led Zeppelin III album. It was finally released 12 years later on the Coda album, two years after John Bonham's death.
This groove's hand pattern is based off the ubiquitous lesson #33 from George Lawrence Stone's book, Stick Control.
The sextuplet based lick heard in the second measure is based on the first five notes of a paradiddle. The lick is similar to the "Grandpa" hybrid rudiment, except that the first note of the group is not accented. Used in a slow/medium swing context, it generates powerful tension and release.
Workout your hi-hat foot with this up-beat rock groove layered with a unique open hi-hat pattern.
This linear groove uses the ride bell to accent the syncopation. The suggested tempo is 120 bpm, but this groove also sounds cool at slower (or faster) tempos.
"Waste a Moment" is the lead single form WALLS, Kings of Leon's latest album, released in late 2016.
While the drum track to Thriller is a programmed track played by a drum machine, this groove is still a fun groove to play on an acoustic kit.
Led Zeppelin's epic "Kashmir" from their Physical Graffiti album became an instant classic when it was released in 1975.
This tom groove features a syncopated melody. Tom grooves are cool and adding a simple melody to the groove can bring it to the next level.
In compound meters*, the middle-note in each set of three notes is often neglected—overshadowed by the outer notes. In this beat, the middle note is featured, echoing the dotted-quarter-note pulse.
"The Judge" from Twenty One Pilot's latest album, Blurryface, features some interesting tempo changes. The above notation relates to bridge section of the song, at the point where the tempo drops back (2:55).
"One" is a dynamic piece that moves through several different meters and moods. It was Metallica's first Top 40 hit-single and the first song for which a video clip was made. The song also earned the band members their first-of-many Grammys (in the Best Metal Performance category) in the year after its release.