There are a few large-scale works in B major: Joseph Haydn's Symphony No. 46 is in B major. The aria "La donna è mobile" from Verdi's opera Rigoletto is in B major, as is the "Flower Duet" from Lakmé. Johannes Brahms's Piano Trio No. 1, Op. 8 is in B major, though the piece ends in B minor.
The B harmonic minor and melodic minor scales are: Christian Friedrich Daniel Schubart (1739–1791) regarded B minor as a key expressing a quiet acceptance of fate and very gentle complaint, something commentators find to be in line with Bach's use of the key in his St John Passion.
Harmonic C Minor Scale: C - D - Eb - F - G - Ab - B - C Melodic Minor Scale A melodic minor scale occurs when you raise the sixth and seventh notes of a scale by a half step, as you go up the scale, and then return to the natural minor, as you go down the scale.
E-flat major (or the key of E-flat) is a major scale based on E ♭, with the pitches E ♭, F, G, A ♭, B ♭, C, and D. Its key signature has three flats: B, E, and A. Its relative minor is C minor, while its parallel minor is E ♭ minor (or enharmonically D ♯ minor). D ♯ major, its enharmonic, has two double-sharps, which makes it impractical to use.
The major scale is also known as an Ionian scale and is one of the most frequently used musical scales. The difference between the two is that notes on a major scale sound bright and cheerful, while notes on the minor scale sound solemn and sad. There are three types of minor scales: natural, harmonic, and melodic.
The A harmonic minor scale has 1 sharp. This harmonic minor scale is based on the natural minor scale with the same key / tonic note - A natural minor scale. Since the natural minor key is itself on the Circle of 5ths - A minor on circle of 5ths, this means that this is a commonly used harmonic minor scale key.
The melodic minor scale differs from the natural minor scale due the sixth and seventh notes are raised a semi-step, and therefore no longer mirror the major scale. This scale is also some kind of peculiar since it is sometimes played differently ascending and descending.