Appropriate music symbols, depending upon the intended effect, are placed on the staff according to their corresponding pitch or function. For kids that show a great deal of difficulty with writing in a given space, use a stencil made from a thing cardboard like a recycled cereal box.
Your words will float right over top of the line, and remain centered within the line space. In the second edition of Lyrical BalladsWordsworth noted: "I have not ventured to call this Poem an Ode but it was written with a hope that in the transitions, and the impassioned music of the versification, would be found the principle requisites of that species of composition.
For children learning to form letters and working on letters sized one inch and two spaces high, create names for the lines.
When you type certain characters three times on their own line and then press Enter, those characters instantly become a horizontal line. Clarinet music is never written in bass clef but only uses low ledger lines.
Unlike a graph, however, the number of semitones represented by a vertical step from a line to an adjacent space depends on the key, and the exact timing of the beginning of each note is not directly proportional to its horizontal position; rather, exact timing is encoded by the musical symbol chosen for each note in addition to the tempo.
Again, it's mostly historical convention.
Simply trace the lines with glue and allow it to dry. Some typical handwriting problems you might see include: Floating letters Letters sinking down below the lines Letters written in all the same sizes. This is where tabs comes in. Try it! The handwriting essentially keeps straight on the line, in a sense that it starts and ends at the same height, but it snakes with an undulating up-and-down-the-line movement.