Let’s go further.
Pay attention to the fact that the steps that I have shown in the boxes are not those of traditional, called "tonal degree", but those that I call "own modal degree ". Just as the seven notes ( C D E F G A B) refer to the structure of a particular diatonic, seven of these stages ( 1 2 3 4 5 6 7) represent the modal structure of any diatonic.
To get a specific part of a diatonic sounds, enough to set the sound (name) for a 1 degree:
Let us remember that a set of degrees (1 2 3 4 5 6 7) is denoted by N. That is: N = 1 2 3 4 5 6 7. Of course, we remember the structure: 1w2w3h4w5w6w7h1
N(G) means that G corresponds to the 1 degree. Thus, N(G) = G A B C D E F#.
In the box 1 N(G):
At 2 and 3 strings of the scale may have two routes: the first - to stay in the box 1, the second, respecting the principle of "three notes on a string", go to the next box.
In the box 2 N(G):
Similar routes of diatonic scales N(G) (or whatever) you can easily get themselves on the table in the previous post
The line between the stave and the tab shows the modal degrees of diatonic G.
Focusing on them, we can start playing the scale with any of these steps. You can play up or down sequentially, or combine, creating a melodic figure.
If you like, to be continued!
PS Please forgive me my bad English. I hope you understand me.
I would be grateful if anyone tell me how best to embed the image to the forum.