Become a better musician! Master the identification of intervals, chords, scales and rhythms solely by hearing them. Earpeggio is an ear training app which lets you improve your musical hearing.

Earpeggio provides ten different exercises, including:
- Interval identification
- Chord identification
- Chord progressions
- Melody dictation
- Rhythm dictation

Once you are bored with exercising, try taking the tests and see what your limits are. The broad statistics give you meaningful insights on your progress and help you achieve your goals.

What’s New

Version 2.15.4

- Bug fixes

Ratings and Reviews

4.9 out of 5
5.4K Ratings

5.4K Ratings

Bubbyskeletano ,


Great app, a necessary part of the ear training regimen for anyone looking to improve. Love the melodic dictation it's why I wanted more than Tenuto which only has intervals. Couple things for the devs: the app sometimes plays a tone for way longer than intended. Happens frequently to me and it's an annoying glitch. The melodic dictation requires you to input the notes on a keyboard which requires a proficiency not all musicians have myself included. Optimally there would be options for intervalic input eg. up p4 down m3 as well as a guitar fretboard if the touch screen doesn't make it too difficult. Another option should be entering the notes directly eg. A# C F. It's obviously good to know your way around a keyboard but if I'm training my ears I want my brain power to focus only on that.
Another is that the bass notes are too loud in the chord identification. Maybe there's an option to change this if not please add one, here Tenuto has you beat.
This is a fantastic app that you could definitely justify charging for I'd gladly fork over money for this. I only gripe because it's fantastic and needs a few little touches to be perfect. Highly recommend to anyone

Qndrez ,

Good for training, but very annoying

This app has a lot of great exercises, but it’s very annoying. Its constantly asking me to login, and after I finally capitulated and made an account I had no interest in, now its spamming me to invite my friends. Why, I really must wonder, does it care who I invite. I’m forced to conclude that its harvesting email addresses to sell. This must be the price of “free”. I would rather pay $5 then be nagged as much as this app nags.

Aside from that, it’s good at what it does. My only complaint is that the criteria for graduating a goal is too easy. Especially for interval identification. You only need to get 9 of 10 right to complete a goal, and it’s pretty easy to get there if you get lucky, even without having mastered the intervals being tested. In fact, the tests get probabilistically easier as you go, not harder. Simple example: you start the first test knowing nothing. Then you master Unison vs Major Third, now you’re on to the next test which add Perfect Fifth. It’s going to ask a mix of questions, some of which include material you’ve already mastered, so it’s not even testing the newest material. Fast forward a few more tests and now it’s asking you about 5 intervals and you already know 4 of them. In 10 questions, you have a 10% chance of never even getting tested on the new interval. Compare that to the start when you knew nothing, then every question was a relevant test.

carl in bburg ,

Very Good

I like this app and think it provides a nice set of exercises for essential ear training. I would give it an excellent rating except for one very distracting aspect of the design. When presenting buttons to tap in an exercise such as interval identification, the button to tap for a particular interval moves as more and more interval choices are added. This means that instead of focusing on listening I'm having to concentrate on figuring out where there button for a perfect fifth or a minor second has moved since the last time I tapped it. Musicians tend to have a strong kinesthetic sense and we quickly develop a sense of where/how to move to sound a particular note or interval or chord. Moving the buttons is akin to rearranging the keys on the piano or juggling the valves on the horn -- it disrupts and distracts. It doesn't really matter how the buttons are laid out -- what's important is that once a button is assigned to a function in an exercise, it is essential that the function for that button remain the same. The app Tenuto gives a good example of how this can be accomplished. While the button layout isn't as attractive or symmetric, it is a much better design for musicians, who constantly train muscle memory in similar ways to play their instruments.

App Privacy

The developer, Blazing Apps Ltd, indicated that the app’s privacy practices may include handling of data as described below. For more information, see the developer’s privacy policy.

Data Linked to You

The following data may be collected and linked to your identity:

  • Contact Info
  • Identifiers

Data Not Linked to You

The following data may be collected but it is not linked to your identity:

  • Diagnostics

Privacy practices may vary, for example, based on the features you use or your age. Learn More


  • Family Sharing

    With Family Sharing set up, up to six family members can use this app.

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