Haw, Haw, Haw
Dorian Frenzy
Em13/E13/Atonal arpeggios
Fifth arpeggios
Picking Octaves in 7/8
A strange "Gypsy" lick
String skipping
Taste My Fist
Tap your brains out

5-string, quintuplet arpeggios
6-string Ionian arpeggio
6-string Dorian arpeggio
6-string Phrygian arpeggio
6-string Lydian arpeggio
6-string Mixolydian arpeggio
6-string Aeolian arpeggio
6-string Locrian arpeggio
Less is more...
Lisa's Passion For Heavy Metal

Note: some of the licks have the letters P, L, R and LL between the score and the tab. This is Swedish for the fingerings.
So, to avoid total confusion:

P (Pekfinger) = index finger
L (Långfinger) = middle finger
R (Ringfinger) = ring-finger
LL (Lillfinger) = little finger

A few words about harmonics:

Many listeners have asked me how I create those high-pitch harmonics in both solos and rhythm-playing. Well, the secret lies not in some fancy guitar effect but in the construction of the guitar itself (and other string instruments). The trick is how to find them, use them and learn what tones they actually are.

The guitar is divided from the 12:th fret. Every harmonic repeats itself on each side of the fret. I've constructed a scheme over the natural harmonics hidden in every guitar. The noted positions are the ones that I use and might vary a bit from instrument to instrument but generally this is it. Try to find them with your pick and when you feel comfortable with the positions, try to hit the notes with any finger on your left hand. A vibrato arm is a good tool to make it easier and to prevent ugly sounds from the pick. Push the vibrato bar down and hit the string while it's slack. Then pull it back to normal position. The high E-string and sometimes the B-string is a little hard to hit, so the pick might be of use there.