As you can see, by working out these 10 Fingerstyle Jazz Guitar Exercises, you will not only increase your technical ability, but you will increase your musicianship and musicality at the same time.
The refill packages are meant to provide you with more extensive and advanced solo material to draw ideas from. They are not full tutorials, rather they are real solos. The text that goes with it explains the basic structure of the solos, and talks about elements like phase building, rhythm, form and note choices. Whereas the Jazz Exercises represent the 'bottom-up' approach, that is, starting from scratch and building up your skill and knowledge, the Refills are more of a 'top-down' approach: you start with full and mature solos, and then see how they are constructed (scales, phrasing, dynamics).
The last exercise is the reverse of the previous fingerstyle jazz guitar exercise, where here you are starting with the melody note first, followed by the lowest three notes after that.
Once you have your major scales down, what are some other basic exercises that can be practiced? Taking a few notes from a scale and practicing them in 12 keys can be less daunting and more practical in application. You would never play a C major scale in it’s entirely when you see a C major chord in a progression while improvising. We can break the major scale down into smaller sections. The following jazz exercises for the saxophone are just a couple of examples of four-note groups that are useful in practice as well as in application: