Reverse Chord Finder
Using the Reverse Chord Namer
This free chord finder helps you identify chords by only supplying the note values. Simply enter the note names using the virtual piano keyboard to see which chord they form. Here are some examples:
- C E G = C
- A C E = Amin
This also helps you to identify intervals in this manner, as well. Here are some examples:
- C E = M3
- E G = P4
Using the Regular Piano Chord Namer
You can also use this tool the other way around. Simply use the text box at the bottom to enter a chord name to get the notes that make up this chord on the piano. Here are some examples:
- C = C E G
- Amin = A C E
- Bb dim = Bb Db E
Using the Scale Identifier
You can also use this as a scale identifier. Simply enter a root followed by a mode (such as major, minor, ionian, etc). Try entering:
- C Major
- A Minor
- A Aeolian
- F Mixolydian
Enter notes to find the name of any chord or interval!
Why does learning chords matter?
Enter notes using the keyboard or the text input to get the name of chord or interval! It is the perfect tool for any musician.
Learn how to Play Piano Chords
When listening to your favorite songs or even when writing and producing your own music, you may sometimes be overwhelmed by the sheer amount of music theory knowledge required to fully understand the relationships among scales, chords, and all the rest.
Music is made up of individual notes, which complete chords, which finally build captivating chord progressions that lead the listener through the song. This can get incredibly confusing sometimes for composers and producers, especially when constructing chords they may not be entirely too familiar with. While this art comes naturally to some, there are tools out there like this chord and interval analyzer to help just about anyone create and identify simple and complex chords and scales. Here’s a breakdown of how this chord and interval tool can help you.
Simply click on the keys on the keyboard (which are labeled for your convenience) to build a chord. The chord namer will instantly tell you what chord is being played.