AdvancedManual.book Page 61 Monday, February 1, 2010 4:48 PM
CHAPTER
5
Creating a Song Library
The following functions listed in the Function Menu are
useful for organizing the contents in the song libraries
([PianoSoft Library], [CD Library], [Download Library],
[From/To PC], and [User Library]) as well as [Play
Lists]. (→ pg. 27 “Utilizing the Play Lists”)
Note: Be sure to read “album” as “list” during
operation for the [Play Lists].
Ex.: Function Menu for the Album List of [User
Library]
Menu items
Note: The menu items differ depending on the
Creating an Album in the
Library
This function is available for [PianoSoft Library], [User
Library], and [Play Lists].
the desired source (→ pg. 12
1 Select
“Selecting a Song” in “Quick Guide”),
and then tap on
2 Tap on
.
.
Tap to cancel album
creation.
screen.
To clear the Function Menu screen, tap on
or
, or press
.
To name the new album, see step 3 in
“Renaming an Album” on page 62.
3 Tap on .
on
after the completion
4 Tap
message appears.
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CHAPTER 5: Creating a Song Library
2 Tap on
Renaming an Album
This function is available except for [Download Library]
and [From/To PC].
or
.
Ex.: Copy Song
and then tap on
English
the desired album (→ pg. 12
1 Select
“Selecting a Song” in “Quick Guide”),
.
2 Tap on
.
Tap to cancel the
operation in step 3.
3 Copy the selected song or album.
Tap to cancel
renaming in step 3.
Copying a Song:
1 Tap on
, and then on the
destination source in the list that
appears if necessary.
on
, rename the album
3 Tap
(→ pg. 35 “Entering Characters”),
and then tap on
Appears when there
are more songs or
albums not shown in
the window. In such a
case, tap on either
end of this bar to
show the hidden
songs.
.
4 Tap on .
on
after the completion
5 Tap
message appears.
Tap to cancel the selection.
Making Copies of Songs or
Albums
2 Tap on
, tap on the destination
album in the list that appears if
necessary, and then go to step 4.
This function is available except for [CD Library] and
[Play Lists].
the desired song or album (→
1 Select
pg. 12 “Selecting a Song” in “Quick
Guide”), and then tap on
.
or
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CHAPTER 5: Creating a Song Library
Copying an Album:
— only when [FD] is selected as the source
4 Tap on .
on
after the completion
5 Tap
message appears.
Making Copies of the Entire
Contents in a Medium or
Song Library
Tap on
, and then on the
destination source in the list that
appears, and then go to step 4.
E-SEQ (Piano1) format conversion
When a song is saved in this format, the song can be
played back on all Disklaviers.
To convert the format of the album stored in a
floppy disk, tap on the check box for [Convert to ESEQ (Piano1)].
This function is available except for [CD Library] and
[Play Lists].
the desired source (→ pg. 12
1 Select
“Selecting a Song” in “Quick Guide”),
and then tap on
.
2 Tap on
.
Copying an Album:
— when a source other than [FD] is selected
Tap to cancel making
a copy.
on
, and then on the
3 Tap
destination source in the list that
appears if necessary.
Tap on
.
Destination album list screen
Tap on the desired album, and then
go to step 4.
63
4 Tap on
.
AdvancedManual.book Page 64 Monday, February 1, 2010 4:48 PM
CHAPTER 5: Creating a Song Library
Deleting Songs or Albums
Rearranging the Order of
Songs/Albums
This function is available except for [From/To PC].
the desired song or album (→
1 Select
pg. 12 “Selecting a Song” in “Quick
the desired song or album (→
1 Select
pg. 12 “Selecting a Song” in “Quick
Guide”), and then tap on
.
2 Tap on
or
or
2 Tap on
.
To cancel deletion, tap on
Guide”), and then tap on
.
.
English
This function is available for all song libraries and [Play
Lists].
or
or
.
Ex.: Sort Song List
3 Tap on .
on
after the completion
4 Tap
message appears.
Tap to cancel
rearrangement.
on
/
repeatedly so that the
3 Tap
selected song or album moves to the
desired position.
4 Tap on .
on
after the completion
5 Tap
message appears.
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CHAPTER 5: Creating a Song Library
Deleting the Entire Contents
on a USB Medium
You can delete the entire content on the USB media.
an external USB media to
1 Connect
the USB port on the Media Center.
on
2 Tap
and then
in the [Main] screen,
.
Note: If you connect the USB hard disk
formatted in other than FAT16/FAT32, the
message indicating that the media is not inserted
appears. If necessary, reformat the USB hard
disk. (→ pg. 77 “Formatting a USB Hard Disk”)
3 Tap on
.
The following confirmation dialog appears.
Tap to cancel deletion
and return to the
Function Menu
screen.
4 Tap on
.
The deletion process starts.
on
after the completion
5 Tap
message appears.
65
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CHAPTER
6
Other Settings
To inactivate this function, select [OFF] in step 3.
Tip: The shortcut button on the [Song] screen is also
available. Tap on
to activate the function
above, and on
to inactivate it.
English
Skipping the Blank Part at
the Beginning of a Song
When there is a blank part created at the beginning of the
recorded song, turning on this function automatically
skips the unwanted part and starts playback from the
actual beginning of the song.
on
1 Tap
and then on
in the [Main] screen,
.
Each time you tap on this
button,
and
alternates.
.
2 Tap on
[Skip Space], and then press
3 Tap on
to select [ON].
on
4 Tap
operation.
to complete the
To inactivate this function, select [OFF] in step 3.
Inactivating the Key
Movement During Playback
During playback of a song, keys normally move in
accordance with the playback of the respective note’s
key. In Quiet or Headphone mode, you can select an
option of stopping this key movement. This enables you,
for example, to play along with the song being played
back, to add your own improvisation, or to create a fourhand duet.
on
1 Tap
and then on
You can start or stop playback of a song, playback at
random, turn the Disklavier off (Standby mode), or shut
down the Disklavier automatically at specific times. A
maximum of 99 timer programs can be set.
Note: Be sure to set the date, time, and time zone in
advance. (→ pg. 16 “Setting up the Current Date and
Time”)
1 Tap on
in the [Main] screen.
in the [Main] screen,
.
.
2 Tap on
[Quiet Key], and then press
3 Tap on
to select [ON].
on
4 Tap
operation.
Using Timer Play
Timer list screen
to complete the
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66
AdvancedManual.book Page 67 Monday, February 1, 2010 4:48 PM
CHAPTER 6: Other Settings
on the desired row in the timer
2 Tap
list.
on [Library], and then the desired
7 Tap
library.
Tap to delete the
current timer program.
Tap to close the list.
3
Tap on [Day], and then press
select the desired day.
to
The following day settings are available: All Days,
Sunday, Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday,
Friday, Saturday, Sunday, Monday-Friday,
Monday-Saturday.
on [Hour], and then press
4 Tap
select the desired hour.
to
on [Minute], and then press
5 Tap
to select the desired minute.
Tip: If you want to select the current album,
tap on
. [- - - - -] appears in the [Album]
column in the timer list screen.
Note: If you select [Random] in step 6, you
cannot select [DisklavierRadio].
on [Album], and then the desired
8 Tap
album.
9 Tap on
.
[Command], and then press
6 Tap on
to select the desired command.
The following command settings are available:
[Stop]:
Stops playback of songs.
[Play]:
Starts playback of songs.
[Random]:
Starts playback of songs in the selected
library/album at random.
Tip: The following indications in the [Album]
column show the type of song library.
[PS-]:
PianoSoft Library
[Off]:
[UR-]:
User Library
[CD-]:
CD Library
[PL-]:
Play list
Turns off the Disklavier (Standby
mode).
[Down]: Shuts down the Disklavier.
[RADIO]: DisklavierRadio
If you do not specify a library in step 7, the
current album is selected for the timer program
and [- - - - -] appears in the [Album] column.
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AdvancedManual.book Page 68 Monday, February 1, 2010 4:48 PM
CHAPTER 6: Other Settings
Deactivated
(white)
10
Activated (green)
Tap on
setting.
to complete the
Applying an Effect to Your
Voice (Vocal Harmony)
By connecting a microphone to the Disklavier and
singing along with the piano, you can enjoy a variety of
effects such as adding harmony to your voice and
changing the pitch of your voice. You may feel as if you
were singing in a bar lounge. It’s great fun to use this
function.
English
To select and activate a timer program
When two or more timer programs have been set,
press
to select the desired program, and then tap
on
.
Each time you tap on
, its setting
changes as follows showing the status with icon
colors:
up a microphone (not supplied)
1 Hook
to the Media Center, and then turn on
the microphone.
When a timer
program is activated,
[Timer Playback] icon
appears.
Microphone
(not supplied)
Media Center
To delete all timer program settings, tap
on
on the timer list screen, and then
in the confirmation screen.
Tuning the Tone Generator
(MasterTune)
The digital piano has already been tuned to match the
acoustic piano (A3 = 440 Hz). However, you can re-tune
the digital piano in accordance with the pitch of the
acoustic piano by following the procedure below.
on
1 Tap
and then on
on
2 Tap
Disklavier.
in the [Main] screen,
.
/
[INPUT VOLUME]
knob
the [MIC/LINE] switch to the [MIC]
2 Set
position.
the [INPUT VOLUME] knob to
3 Turn
adjust the input volume of the
microphone.
to tune the
To cancel tuning, tap on
on
3 Tap
operation.
[MIC/LINE]
switch
.
to complete the
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AdvancedManual.book Page 69 Monday, February 1, 2010 4:48 PM
CHAPTER 6: Other Settings
the [MIC] volume on PRC-100.
4 Adjust
(→ pg. 27)
5
Apply the desired reverb effect.
(→ pg. 45)
6 Tap on
in the [Main] screen.
on
10 Tap
Vocal Harmony mode.
to activate
Each time you tap on
, the
mode is activated (the color turns to blue) or
inactivated.
on
to clear the [Vocal
11 Tap
Harmony] screen.
Tip: The shortcut button on the [Song] screen
is also available. Tap on
mode above, and on
to activate the
to inactivate it.
Vocal harmony type
[Vocal Harmony]
screen
on the desired vocal harmony
7 Tap
type.
For the entire list, see “Vocal Harmony Type List”.
(→ pg. 91)
8
Tap on
.
The [Balance] setting screen appears.
Each time you tap on this button,
switches.
and
Note: The following features are not
available while Vocal Harmony Mode is
activated.
• Video synchronized playback
• Video synchronized recording
Note: Vocal Harmony Mode does not
function while playing back songs in
SmartPianoSoft, PianoSoftPlusAudio, and
audio CDs or receiving analog MIDI data.
on [Balance], and then press
9 Tap
to adjust the balance between your
voice and the effect.
Tip: The balance can be adjusted from 0 to
100%.
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CHAPTER 6: Other Settings
Preparing for Use of Foot
Controls/Switches
on
2 Tap
and then
in the [Main] screen,
.
[Play/Stop]:
Controls starting/stopping of playback. Tempo
control is also available (only in the FC7).
[Main Volume]:
Controls the overall volume.
English
The optional foot controller (FC7) or the foot control
switch (FC4, FC5) can be connected to the Disklavier and
the desired function is assigned to them. At the maximum
of two controllers/switches can be connected
simultaneously.
Assignable functions are as follows:
on [Function] of the desired foot
3 Tap
control/switch, and then the desired
function.
[Voice Volume]:
Controls the volume of the piano voice in Quiet Mode
and Headphone Mode.
[Pitch Bend]:
Controls the pitch of the piano voice.
Assignable functions
Setting Up the Disklavier for Foot
Controls/Switches
a foot control/switch to the
1 Connect
FOOT CNTRL1/2 jack.
Bottom of the Media Center
4 Tap on
.
Go to step 6 when you select the [Play/Stop]
function.
5 Select the detailed setting.
When [Main Volume]/[Voice Volume] is
selected
Tap on [Direction], and then press
to select
the option.
[Up]:
Raises the volume when the foot control/
switch is pressed and turns down the
volume when released.
[Down]: Lowers the volume when the foot
control/switch is pressed and turns up
the volume when released.
Foot control/switch
(not supplied)
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CHAPTER 6: Other Settings
When [Pitch Bend] is selected
Tap on [Direction], and then press
the option.
[Up]:
to select
Raises the key when the foot control/
switch is pressed and resumes the
original pitch when released.
[Down]: Lowers the key when the foot control/
switch is pressed and resumes the
original pitch when released.
Tap on [Polarity], and then press
option.
to select the
When [Play/Stop] is selected for [Function]
When the switch is pressed, playback will start. When the
switch is released, playback will pause.
When [Main Volume] or [Voice Volume] is
selected for [Function] (with [Direction] set
to [Down]*3)
When the switch is pressed, the sound will be muted.
When the switch is released, the original volume will
resume.
[+]:
Raises/lowers the key when the foot
control/switch is pressed and resumes
the original pitch when released.
*3 When [Up] is selected and the switch is pressed, the
volume will increase all the way. (There is no effect for
[Voice Volume].)
[–]:
Raises/lowers the key when the foot
control/switch is released and resumes
the original pitch when pressed.
When [Pitch Bend] is selected for [Function]
(with [Polarity] set to [+]*4)
When the switch is pressed, the song will be keyed up to
+2 key. When the switch is released, the original key will
resume.
on
6 TapNote:
to complete the setting.
You cannot assign the same function to
both [Foot Cntrl 1] and [Foot Cntrl 2].
Operating an Optional Foot Control
(FC7)
When [Play/Stop] is selected for [Function]
When the control is pressed down all the way, playback
will start in the original tempo. When the control is
released completely, playback will pause. Playback
tempo varies depending on the angle of the controller
within the range of 0 to –50%.
When [Main Volume] or [Voice Volume] is
selected for [Function] (with [Direction] set
to [Down]*1)
When the control is pressed down all the way, the sound
will be muted. When the control is released completely,
the volume turns up all the way. The volume varies
depending on the angle of the controller.
*1 When [Up] is selected, the direction of control is
reversed.
When [Pitch Bend] is selected for [Function]
(with [Polarity] set to [+]*2)
When the control is pressed down all the way, the song
will be keyed up to +2 key. When the control is released
completely, the original key will resume. The key varies
depending on the angle of the controller.
*2 When [–] is selected, the song will be keyed down.
71
Operating an Optional Foot Switch
(FC4/FC5)
*4 When [–] is selected and the switch is pressed, the song
will be keyed down.
AdvancedManual.book Page 72 Monday, February 1, 2010 4:48 PM
CHAPTER 6: Other Settings
Hooking Up AV Equipment
If you connect the Disklavier to an audio system, you can
hear the sound played/played back on the Disklavier from
the connected audio system, and the sound played back
on the connected audio system from the Disklavier.
You can select the kind of the incoming/going out audio
signals. The following options should be set up in
advance.
English
AV amplifier, CD player, etc.
Setting Up the Disklavier for
Audio Data Reception/
Transmission
[OMNI IN]
Selects the appropriate option to match the incoming data
input to the [OMNI IN] jacks.
To audio
inputs
To audio
outputs
To digital audio
inputs
Coaxial digital
audio cord (not
supplied)
[Audio]:
Select this when you play back an audio
software on the connected CD player, etc.
and reproduce the sound from the Monitor
speakers*.
[Analog MIDI-YM]:
Select this when you play back
PianoSoft·PlusAudio song.
RCA cord
(not
supplied)
Note: While this option is selected,
Video Synchronized Playback and Vocal
Harmony Mode is not available.
[Auto Detect]:
Select this when you make the Disklavier
detect the input signal automatically.
DIGITAL
OUT
I/O Center
[OFF]:
Select this when you cancel the data
reception from the [OMNI IN] jacks.
[OMNI IN Vol]
Adjusts the volume of the incoming audio signals to the
[OMNI IN] jacks. The volume can be set in a range of 0
to 127.
[OMNI OUT]
Selects the desired data to be output from the [OMNI
OUT] jacks.
[Output]:
Select this when you output the same audio
signals as the ones for the Monitor
speakers*.
[Output+PianoTG]:
Select this when you output the ensemble
part and the digital piano sound. (Note that
the digital piano sound is also output in
Acoustic mode.)
[PianoTG]: Select this when you output only the digital
piano sound.
[OFF]:
Select this when you cancel the data
transmission from the [OMNI OUT] jacks.
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CHAPTER 6: Other Settings
[OMNI OUT Vol]
Adjusts the volume of the outgoing audio signals from
the [OMNI OUT] jacks. The volume can be set in a range
of 0 to 127 or to [Master volume]. When you set to
[Master volume], the OMNI OUT volume works with the
main volume.
on
1 Tap
and then on
in the [Main] screen,
.
[Digital Out]
Selects the desired data to be output from the [DIGITAL
OUT] jack.
[Output]:
Select this when you output the same audio
signals as the ones for the Monitor
speakers*.
[OMNI OUT]:
Select this when you output the same audio
signals as the ones to be output from the
[OMNI OUT] jacks.
[SYNC OUT]:
Select this when you output the same audio
signals as the ones to be output from the
[SYNC OUT] jacks.
[OFF]:
Select this when you cancel the data
transmission from the [DIGITAL OUT]
jack.
* Only for models supplied with the Monitor speakers.
[A-MIDI Offset]
For some display devices, the video images may be
displayed a little bit later than the piano playing when
playing back the DVD software that contains the analog
MIDI signal. To eliminate this delay, you can adjust the
offset time that leads the actual playback of the piano.
A delay is applied to the incoming analog MIDI signal.
The offset time can be set in a range of –500 ms to 0 ms.
Decrease this value to delay the piano.
[OUTPUT Offset]
For some speakers or digital amplifiers, the audio from
the Disklavier may be output a little bit later than the
acoustic piano playing. To eliminate this delay, you can
adjust the offset time for the sound output. This setting is
applied to the outgoing audio signal from the OUTPUT
jacks, OMNI OUT jacks, and DIGITAL OUT jack.
Decrease this value to advance the sound output. The
offset time can be set in a range of –100 ms to 0 ms.
Decrease this value to delay the piano.
73
on [OMNI IN]/[OMNI IN Vol]/
2 Tap
[OMNI OUT]/[OMNI OUT Vol]/
[Digital Out]/[A-MIDI Offset]/
[OUTPUT Offset], and then press
to select the desired option.
on
3 Tap
operation.
to complete the
AdvancedManual.book Page 74 Monday, February 1, 2010 4:48 PM
CHAPTER 6: Other Settings
Lyric Screen
By hooking up a TV or a monitor display to the I/O
Center, lyrics are automatically displayed on the TV or
the monitor display during playback a song with lyrics
prerecorded.
The lyrics appear with a colorful background
picture. A color bar behind the lyrics stretches
gradually as the song goes on to indicate the current
playback point.
English
Note: For purchasing songs with lyrics, consult
your Disklavier dealer.
playback of a song with lyrics on
3 Start
the Disklavier.
Note: The lyrics are shown only when the
song includes the lyric data.
Note: For users in North America, refer to page 27
thru 29 in the “Tablet Controller Operating Manual”
as well.
Showing the Lyrics on a TV or a
Monitor Display during Playback
up a TV or a monitor display to
1 Hook
the I/O Center.
TV, monitor display, etc.
Changing the Background Picture of
the Lyric Screen
A number of colorful background pictures are prepared
and categorized in the following subjects: Nature,
Flowers, Vacation, World, Textures, Holidays, and
Romantic.
the Lyric Screen on the TV or the
1 Show
monitor display to monitor the picture
selection. (See above.)
To Video input
on
2 Tap
and then on
in the [Main] screen,
.
3 Tap on
.
RCA cord
(not supplied)
I/O Center (Right side)
on [Category], press
to select
4 Tap
the desired option, and then tap on
2
.
Turn on the TV or the monitor display,
and then select the input mode that
corresponds to the connected TV or
monitor display.
[Picture No.], and then press
5 Tap onto select
the desired option.
on
6 Tap
operation.
to complete the
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AdvancedManual.book Page 75 Monday, February 1, 2010 4:48 PM
CHAPTER 6: Other Settings
Converting MIDI Data to a
Standard Form (Strip XP)
Making Backups and
Restoring the Song Library
Disklavier PRO pianos record highly precise control
information (XP events) that becomes part of the MIDI
song files. This data is used to achieve accurate playback
on the Disklavier PRO, but is not used when the file is
played back on general MIDI devices.
When you edit the song with external MIDI products (for
example a software sequencer), the relationship between
the note data and the XP event as well as the actual
performance may not be maintained. There may be cases
in which songs edited in this manner cannot be played
back normally, depending on the instrument’s settings. In
such cases, use the Strip XP function to remove the XP
event to convert the song to standard MIDI format before
using it for playback. Strip XP also makes it possible to
reduce the size of MIDI files when desired.
You can make a backup copy of the song libraries and
play lists, and restore the songs in the Disklavier. In order
to protect your valuable music data, Yamaha strongly
recommends that you backup your Mark IV hard drive on
a regular basis.
Note: Once the XP event is stripped, the original
data cannot be restored. Before converting valuable
music data, be sure to backup the original data.
the song to be converted
1 Select
(→ pg. 12 “Selecting a Song” in
“Quick Guide”), and then tap on
or
.
2 Tap on
.
.
3 Tap on
on
after the completion
4 Tap
message appears.
75
Note: Be sure to use a USB HDD formatted in a
FAT32 file system in the following procedure. The
NTFS file system is not supported for this function.
Making Backups
an external USB HDD to the
1 Connect
USB port on the Media Center.
on
2 Tap
and then on
in the [Main] screen,
.
.
3 Tap on
on
in the [System]
4 Tap
screen, and then
.
5 Tap on
6 Tap on
.
.
The Disklavier will start making backups.
on
after the completion
7 Tap
message appears, and then
.
AdvancedManual.book Page 76 Monday, February 1, 2010 4:48 PM
CHAPTER 6: Other Settings
Restoring the Song Library
steps 1 thru 3 in “Making
1 Perform
Backups” above.
3 Tap on
4 Tap on
5 Tap on
.
.
If the demo songs are erased by chance, they can be
restored by following the procedure below.
on
1 Tap
and then on
in the [Main] screen,
.
2 Tap on
3 Tap on
4 Tap on
on
5 Tap
operation.
.
English
on
in the [System]
2 Tap
screen, and then
.
Restoring the Contents in the
Demo Album
.
to start restoring.
to complete the
Note: The contents saved in the demo album will be
erased.
.
The Disklavier will start restoring the song library.
on
after the completion
6 Tap
message appears, and then
.
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CHAPTER 6: Other Settings
Making an Install Floppy
Disk
Formatting a Floppy Disk
You can format a floppy disk.
In the case of updating the Disklavier, be sure to make a
install floppy disk.
on
1 Tap
and then on
in the [Main] screen,
.
.
2 Tap on
a formatted floppy disk (2HD) to
3 Load
the drive. (→ pg. 20 “Loading and
Ejecting a Floppy Disk”)
4 Tap on
.
on in the [Main] screen
1 Tap
(→ pg. 12 “Selecting a Song” in
“Quick Guide”), and then tap on
.
2 Tap on
.
To cancel erasure, tap on
.
.
3 Tap on
on
after the completion
4 Tap
message appears.
The Disklavier will start making a backup floppy
disk.
Formatting a USB Hard Disk
You can reformat the USB hard disks formatted in other
than FAT16/FAT32 so that you can use them with the
Disklavier.
Note: All data stored in the disk will be erased after
formatting. Make sure that the disk to be formatted
does not contain the data you want to keep.
on
, and then on
5 Tap
complete the operation.
to
a USB hard disk to the USB
1 Connect
port on the Media Center.
2 Tap on
in the [Main] screen.
When the connected USB hard disk is formatted in
other than FAT16/FAT32, the message indicating
that the media is not inserted appears.
on
3 Tap
and then
4 Tap on
77
to close the message,
.
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AdvancedManual.book Page 78 Monday, February 1, 2010 4:48 PM
CHAPTER 6: Other Settings
5 Tap on
.
The following confirmation dialog appears.
Resetting the Disklavier
If you want to return your Disklavier to its initial factory
settings, follow the procedure below.
6 Tap on
in the [Main] screen,
.
2 Tap on
3 Tap on
.
English
Tap to cancel
formatting and
return to the [Main]
screen.
on
1 Tap
and then on
.
.
The formatting process starts.
Tap to cancel resetting.
Note: The time required for formatting
4 Tap on
on
5 Tap
operation.
to start resetting.
to complete the
differs depending on the capacity of the hard
disk.
on
after the completion
7 Tap
message appears.
78
AdvancedManual.book Page 79 Monday, February 1, 2010 4:48 PM
CHAPTER 6: Other Settings
Assigning Frequently-used
Functions to the Numeric
Keys of the Pocket Controller
(Shortcut)
on the desired row in the shortcut
3 Tap
list.
You can assign the numeric keys of the Pocket Controller
keyboard ([1] thru [9] and [0]) a series of procedures for
often used functions. The following functions are
available:
[Power]:
Turns on and off the Disklavier.
[Play]:
Starts playback of a song or songs in a
selected album/song.
[Repeat]:
Starts repeat playback of a song or songs in
the selected album/song.
Tap to delete the
current shortcut setting.
Tap to cancel the
setting.
[Command], and then press
4 Tap on
to select the desired command.
[Random]: Starts playback of songs in the selected
album at random.
5 Select the detailed setting.
[Radio]:
When [Power] or [Quiet] is selected:
Starts playback of the selected
DisklavierRadio channel. (→ pg. 99
“Accessing the Internet”)
[Balance]: Adjust the volume balance among the
different sound sources (Voice, TG,
Audio, and MIC). (→ pg. 27 “Adjusting
the Volume Balance among the Keyboard
Playing, Ensemble Sound, Software
Playback, and Microphone’s Input”)
[Quiet]:
Activates and inactivates the Quiet Mode.
(→ pg.16 “Basic Piano Playing” in “Quick
Guide”)
Assigning Functions
on
1 Tap
and then on
2 Tap on
in the [Main] screen,
.
Detailed settings are not required. Go to step 6.
When [Play] or [Repeat] is selected:
1 Tap on [Medium], and then press
to select the desired library.
2 Tap on [Album], and then on the
desired album in the list.
3 Tap on [Song], and then on the
desired song in the list.
4 Go to step 6.
Note: You can skip the song selection process in
step 3. In such a case, playback starts from the first
song in the selected album.
When [Random] is selected:
1 Tap on [Medium], and then press
to select the desired library.
2 Tap on [Album], and then on the
desired album in the list.
.
3 Go to step 6.
Shortcut list
79
AdvancedManual.book Page 80 Monday, February 1, 2010 4:48 PM
CHAPTER 6: Other Settings
When [Radio] is selected:
1 Tap on [Channel], and then on the
desired channel in the list.
2 Go to step 6.
the front panel of the Pocket
1 Slide
Controller to show the keyboard.
2
4
3
6
5
7
8
9
0
E R T Y U I
Q @W # $ % – & ∗ ( O DelP
!
D F G –H + J K L
A S Cut Copy
=
)
B N M , ,.
Z X C V
1
2 Tap on [Direction], and then press
to select the option.
Numeric keys
(1 thru 9 and 0)
Paste
Caps
Fn
Tab
Num
/?
Symbol
Space
~
` "
English
the corresponding key to
2 Press
execute the assigned function.
When [Balance] is selected:
1 Tap on [Resource], and then press
to select the desired sound
source.
[Up]:
Using the Shortcut
<
. ..
>
Raises the volume when the shortcut
keys are pressed.
Fn
[Down]: Lowers the volume when the shortcut
keys are pressed.
3 Go to step 6.
To rename the shortcut, tap on [Name], enter the
desired name with the keyboard on the Pocket Controller,
and then tap on
.
6 Tap on
7 Tap on
.
Shortcut
Keys to Press
#1
1(
Fn
+
Q
)
#2
2(
Fn
+
W
)
#3
3(
Fn
+
E
)
#4
4(
Fn
+
R
)
#5
5(
Fn
+
T
)
#6
6(
Fn
+
Y
)
#7
7(
Fn
+
U
)
#8
8(
Fn
+
I
)
#9
9(
Fn
+
O
)
#0
0(
Fn
+
P
)
to complete the setting.
To delete all shortcut settings, tap on
the shortcut list screen, and then on
confirmation screen.
on
in the
80
AdvancedManual.book Page 81 Monday, February 1, 2010 4:48 PM
CHAPTER 6: Other Settings
Assigning a Specific Function
to the ONE TOUCH Button
You can assign the ONE TOUCH button on the cradle a
series of procedures for an often used function. The
followings are the available functions.
[Record]:
Sets the Disklavier in recording mode. (→
pg. 46)
Diagnosing the Disklavier
The piano diagnostics may be required as the occasion
demands. In such a case, follow the instructions of your
Yamaha dealer and perform the following procedure.
on
[Service Center] in the
1 Tap
[PRC-100 Menu] screen.
[Performance]:
Turns on the Performance function. (→
pg. 42)
[Standby]: Turns off the Disklavier. (→ pg. 6 in
“Quick Guide”)
[DisklavierRadio]:
Turns on the DisklavierRadio. (→ pg. 100)
[Metronome]:
Turns on or off the internal metronome.
[Shortcut]: Recalls the function assigned to Shortcut
#1 thru #9 and #0. (→ pg. 79 “Assigning
Frequently-used Functions to the Numeric
Keys of the Pocket Controller (Shortcut)”)
1
Tap on
and then on
in the [Main] screen,
.
on [Function], press
to select
2 Tap
the desired option, and then on
.
Tip: If you cannot find a desired option, tap on
or
on
3 Tap
operation.
to switch the screen.
to complete the
To inactivate the ONE TOUCH button, select
[No Function] in step 2.
81
on the desired option, and then
2 Tap
follow the instructions that appears
on the screen.
on
to return to the [PRC-100
3 Tap
Menu] screen.
AdvancedManual.book Page 82 Monday, February 1, 2010 4:48 PM
CHAPTER 6: Other Settings
Piano Voice List
Instrument
Group
Grand Piano
E.Piano
Grand Piano
Bright Piano
Mellow Piano
Vibraphone
Vibraphone
Marimba
Celesta
Guitar
Bass
AEM-Alt Sax 1
AEM-Alt Sax 2 (for Solo)
AEM-Tenor Sax
AEM-Baritone Sax
AEM-Brass Section
AEM-Sax Section
Church Organ Principal
Church Organ Flute
Church Organ Full
Drawbar Organ
Jazz Organ
Rotor Organ
Nylon Guitar
Steel Guitar
Acoustic Bass
Finger Bass
Fretless Bass
A.Bass and Cymbal
Strings
Strings 1
Strings 2
Synth Strings
Choir
Choir
Slow Choir
Scat
Pad
AEM Section
AEM-Trumpet 1
AEM-Trumpet 2
AEM-Trombone
Electric Piano
Modern Electric Piano
DX Electric Piano
Galaxy Electric Piano
Vintage Electric Piano
Harpsichord 4’
Harpsichord 4’+8’
Clavinet
Jazz Organ
AEM Sax
Voice Name
Harpsichord
Church Organ
AEM Brass
Voice Name
English
The following table lists the voices in the internal tone
generator only for the piano playing in Quiet or
Headphone mode. For details on the voice selection, see
“Selecting the Voice in Quiet/Headphone Mode” on page
19 in “Quick Guide”.
Instrument
Group
New Age Pad
Warm Pad
82
AdvancedManual.book Page 83 Monday, February 1, 2010 4:48 PM
CHAPTER 6: Other Settings
Ensemble Part Playback
Voice List
Group Name
Voice
Number
Piano
28
DX Electric Piano
29
Galaxy Elec. Piano
30
XG-E.Piano2
31
XG-El.Pno2K
32
XG-Chor.EP2
33
XG-DX Hard
34
XG-DXLegend
The following table lists the voices in the internal tone
generators for the ensemble part contained in the
PianoSoft·Plus, or for MIDI file playback on the
Disklavier or external MIDI device (synthesizer,
sequencer, etc.). (→ pg. 93 “Enhancing the Disklavier
Features by Hooking Up a MIDI Device”)
Group Name
Piano
83
Voice
Number
Voice Name
Voice Name
1
Grand Piano
35
XG-DX Phase
2
XG-GrandPno
36
XG-DX+Analg
3
XG-GrndPnoK
37
XG-DXKotoEP
4
Mellow Piano
38
XG-VX El.P2
5
XG-MelloGrP
39
Harpsichord 4'
6
XG-PianoStr
40
Harpsichord 4'+8'
7
XG-Dream
41
XG-Harpsi.
8
Bright Piano
42
XG-Harpsi.K
9
XG-BritePno
43
XG-Harpsi.2
10
XG-BritPnoK
44
XG-Harpsi.3
11
XG-E.Grand
45
Clavinet
12
XG-ElGrPnoK
46
XG-Clavi.
13
XG-Det.CP80
47
XG-Clavi. K
14
XG-ElGrPno1
48
XG-ClaviWah
15
XG-ElGrPno2
49
XG-PulseClv
16
XG-HnkyTonk
50
XG-PierceCl
17
XG-HnkyTnkK
51
Celesta
18
Electric Piano
52
XG-Celesta
19
Modern Elec. Piano
53
XG-Glocken
20
Vintage Elec. Piano
54
XG-MusicBox
21
XG-E.Piano1
55
XG-Orgel
22
XG-El.Pno1K
56
Vibraphone
23
XG-MelloEP1
57
XG-Vibes
24
XG-Chor.EP1
58
XG-VibesK
25
XG-HardEl.P
59
XG-HardVibe
26
XG-VX El.P1
60
Marimba
27
XG-60sEl.P
Percussion
AdvancedManual.book Page 84 Monday, February 1, 2010 4:48 PM
CHAPTER 6: Other Settings
Group Name
Voice
Number
Percussion
61
XG-Marimba
62
Group Name
Voice
Number
Organ
95
XG-RockOrgn
XG-MarimbaK
96
XG-RotaryOr
63
XG-SineMrmb
97
XG-SloRotar
64
XG-Balafon2
98
XG-FstRotar
65
XG-Log Drum
99
Ch. Organ Principal
66
XG-Xylophon
100
Ch. Organ Flute
67
XG-TubulBel
101
Ch. Organ Full
68
XG-ChrchBel
102
XG-ChrchOrg
69
XG-Carillon
103
XG-ChurOrg3
70
XG-Dulcimer
104
XG-ChurOrg2
71
XG-Dulcimr2
105
XG-NotreDam
72
XG-Cimbalom
106
XG-OrgFlute
73
XG-Santur
107
XG-TrmOrgFl
74
Drawbar Organ
108
XG-ReedOrgn
75
Jazz Organ
109
XG-Puff Org
76
XG-DrawOrgn
110
XG-Acordion
77
XG-DetDrwOr
111
XG-AccordIt
78
XG-60sDrOr1
112
XG-Harmnica
79
XG-60sDrOr2
113
XG-Harmo 2
80
XG-70sDrOr1
114
XG-TangoAcd
81
XG-DrawOrg2
115
XG-TngoAcd2
82
XG-60sDrOr3
116
Nylon Guitar
83
XG-EvenBar
117
XG-NylonGtr
84
XG-16+2"2/3
118
XG-NylonGt2
85
XG-Organ Ba
119
XG-NylonGt3
86
XG-70sDrOr2
120
XG-VelGtHrm
87
XG-CheezOrg
121
XG-Ukulele
88
XG-DrawOrg3
122
Steel Guitar
89
XG-PercOrgn
123
XG-SteelGtr
90
XG-70sPcOr1
124
XG-SteelGt2
91
XG-DetPrcOr
125
XG-12StrGtr
92
XG-LiteOrg
126
XG-Nyln&Stl
93
XG-PercOrg2
127
XG-Stl&Body
94
Rotor Organ
Guitar
Voice Name
English
Organ
Voice Name
Continue to next page...
84
AdvancedManual.book Page 85 Monday, February 1, 2010 4:48 PM
CHAPTER 6: Other Settings
85
Group Name
Voice
Number
Voice Name
Group Name
Voice
Number
Guitar
128
XG-Mandolin
129
Guitar
162
Fretless Bass
XG-Jazz Gtr
163
XG-Fretless
130
XG-MelloGtr
164
XG-Fretles2
131
XG-JazzAmp
165
XG-Fretles3
132
XG-CleanGtr
166
XG-Fretles4
133
XG-ChorusGt
167
XG-SynFretl
134
XG-Mute.Gtr
168
XG-Smooth
135
XG-FunkGtr1
169
XG-SlapBas1
136
XG-MuteStlG
170
XG-ResoSlap
137
XG-FunkGtr2
171
XG-PunchThm
138
XG-Jazz Man
172
XG-SlapBas2
139
XG-Ovrdrive
173
XG-VeloSlap
140
XG-Gt.Pinch
174
XG-SynBass1
141
XG-Dist.Gtr
175
XG-SynBa1Dk
142
XG-FeedbkGt
176
XG-FastResB
143
XG-FeedbGt2
177
XG-AcidBass
144
XG-GtrHarmo
178
XG-Clv Bass
145
XG-GtFeedbk
179
XG-TeknoBa
146
XG-GtrHrmo2
180
XG-Oscar
147
Acoustic Bass
181
XG-SqrBass
148
A.Bass and Cymbal
182
XG-RubberBa
149
XG-Aco.Bass
183
XG-Hammer
150
XG-JazzRthm
184
XG-SynBass2
151
XG-VXUprght
185
XG-MelloSB1
152
Finger Bass
186
XG-Seq Bass
153
XG-FngrBass
187
XG-ClkSynBa
154
XG-FingrDrk
188
XG-SynBa2Dk
155
XG-FlangeBa
189
XG-SmthBa 2
156
XG-Ba&DstEG
190
XG-ModulrBa
157
XG-FngrSlap
191
XG-DX Bass
158
XG-FngBass2
192
XG-X WireBa
159
XG-ModAlem
193
XG-Violin
160
XG-PickBass
194
XG-SlowVln
161
XG-MutePkBa
195
XG-Viola
Strings
Voice Name
AdvancedManual.book Page 86 Monday, February 1, 2010 4:48 PM
CHAPTER 6: Other Settings
Group Name
Voice
Number
Strings
196
XG-Cello
197
Group Name
Voice
Number
Ensemble
230
Slow Choir
XG-Contrabs
231
Scat
198
XG-Trem.Str
232
XG-ChoirAah
199
XG-SlowTrStr
233
XG-S.Choir
200
XG-Susp Str
234
XG-Ch.Aahs2
201
XG-Pizz.Str
235
XG-MelChoir
202
XG-Harp
236
XG-ChoirStr
203
XG-YangChin
237
XG-VoiceOoh
204
XG-Timpani
238
XG-SynVoice
205
Strings 1
239
XG-SynVox2
206
XG-Strings1
240
XG-Choral
207
XG-S.Strngs
241
XG-AnaVoice
208
XG-SlowStr
242
XG-Orch.Hit
209
XG-ArcoStr
243
XG-OrchHit2
210
XG-60sStrng
244
XG-Impact
211
XG-Orchestr
245
AEM-Trumpet 1
212
XG-Orchstr2
246
AEM-Trumpet 2
213
XG-TremOrch
247
XG-Trumpet
214
XG-VeloStr
248
XG-Trumpet2
215
Strings 2
249
XG-BriteTrp
216
XG-Strings2
250
XG-WarmTrp
217
XG-S.SlwStr
251
AEM-Trombone
218
XG-LegatoSt
252
XG-Trombone
219
XG-Warm Str
253
XG-Trmbone2
220
XG-Kingdom
254
XG-Tuba
221
XG-70s Str
255
XG-Tuba 2
222
XG-Str Ens3
256
XG-Mute.Trp
223
Synth Strings
257
XG-Fr.Horn
224
XG-Syn.Str1
258
XG-FrHrSolo
225
XG-ResoStr
259
XG-FrHorn2
226
XG-Syn Str4
260
XG-HornOrch
227
XG-SS Str
261
XG-BrasSect
228
XG-Syn.Str2
262
XG-Tp&TbSec
229
Choir
Brass
Voice Name
English
Ensemble
Voice Name
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86
AdvancedManual.book Page 87 Monday, February 1, 2010 4:48 PM
CHAPTER 6: Other Settings
Group Name
Voice
Number
Brass
263
XG-BrssSec2
264
Reed
87
Voice Name
Group Name
Voice
Number
Pipe
297
XG-Piccolo
XG-HiBrass
298
XG-Flute
265
XG-MelloBrs
299
XG-Recorder
266
XG-SynBras1
300
XG-PanFlute
267
XG-QuackBr
301
XG-Bottle
268
XG-RezSynBr
302
XG-Shakhchi
269
XG-PolyBrss
303
XG-Whistle
270
XG-SynBras3
304
XG-Ocarina
271
XG-JumpBrss
305
XG-SquareLd
272
XG-AnaVelBr
306
XG-Square 2
273
XG-AnaBrss1
307
XG-LMSquare
274
XG-SynBras2
308
XG-Hollow
275
XG-Soft Brs
309
XG-Shmoog
276
XG-SynBras4
310
XG-Mellow
277
XG-ChorBrss
311
XG-SoloSine
278
XG-VelBras2
312
XG-SineLead
279
XG-AnaBras2
313
XG-Saw.Lead
280
XG-SprnoSax
314
XG-Saw 2
281
AEM-Alto Sax 1
315
XG-ThickSaw
282
AEM-Alto Sax 2
316
XG-DynaSaw
283
XG-Alto Sax
317
XG-DigiSaw
284
XG-Sax Sect
318
XG-Big Lead
285
XG-HyprAlto
319
XG-HeavySyn
286
AEM-Tenor Sax
320
XG-WaspySyn
287
XG-TenorSax
321
XG-PulseSaw
288
XG-BrthTnSx
322
XG-Dr. Lead
289
XG-SoftTenr
323
XG-VeloLead
290
XG-TnrSax 2
324
XG-Seq Ana
291
AEM-Baritone Sax
325
XG-CaliopLd
292
XG-Bari.Sax
326
XG-Pure Pad
293
XG-Oboe
327
XG-Chiff Ld
294
XG-Eng.Horn
328
XG-Rubby
295
XG-Bassoon
329
XG-CharanLd
296
XG-Clarinet
330
XG-DistLead
Synth Lead
Voice Name
AdvancedManual.book Page 88 Monday, February 1, 2010 4:48 PM
CHAPTER 6: Other Settings
Group Name
Voice
Number
Voice Name
Voice
Number
Synth Lead
331
XG-WireLead
332
Synth Lead
365
XG-Pan Pad
XG-Voice Ld
366
XG-Halo Pad
333
XG-SynthAah
367
XG-SweepPad
334
XG-VoxLead
368
XG-Shwimmer
335
XG-Fifth Ld
369
XG-Converge
336
XG-Big Five
370
XG-PolarPad
337
XG-Bass &Ld
371
XG-Celstial
338
XG-Big&Low
372
XG-Rain
339
XG-Fat&Prky
373
XG-ClaviPad
340
XG-SoftWurl
374
XG-HrmoRain
341
New Age Pad
375
XG-AfrcnWnd
342
XG-NewAgePd
376
XG-Caribean
343
XG-Fantasy2
377
XG-SoundTrk
344
Warm Pad
378
XG-Prologue
345
XG-Warm Pad
379
XG-Ancestrl
346
XG-ThickPad
380
XG-Crystal
347
XG-Soft Pad
381
XG-SynDrCmp
348
XG-SinePad
382
XG-Popcorn
349
XG-Horn Pad
383
XG-TinyBell
350
XG-RotarStr
384
XG-RndGlock
351
XG-PolySyPd
385
XG-GlockChi
352
XG-PolyPd80
386
XG-ClearBel
353
XG-ClickPad
387
XG-ChorBell
354
XG-Ana Pad
388
XG-SynMalet
355
XG-SquarPad
389
XG-SftCryst
356
XG-ChoirPad
390
XG-LoudGlok
357
XG-Heaven2
391
XG-XmasBell
358
XG-Itopia
392
XG-VibeBell
359
XG-CC Pad
393
XG-DigiBell
360
XG-BowedPad
394
XG-AirBells
361
XG-Glacier
395
XG-BellHarp
362
XG-GlassPad
396
XG-Gamelmba
363
XG-MetalPad
397
XG-Atmosphr
364
XG-Tine Pad
Synth
Effects
Voice Name
English
Group Name
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88
AdvancedManual.book Page 89 Monday, February 1, 2010 4:48 PM
CHAPTER 6: Other Settings
89
Group Name
Voice
Number
Voice Name
Group Name
Voice
Number
Synth
Effects
398
XG-WarmAtms
399
XG-HollwRls
400
Synth
Effects
432
XG-Tamboura
433
XG-Banjo
XG-NylonEP
434
XG-MuteBnjo
401
XG-NylnHarp
435
XG-Rabab
402
XG-Harp Vox
436
XG-Gopichnt
403
XG-AtmosPad
437
XG-Oud
404
XG-Planet
438
XG-Shamisen
405
XG-Bright
439
XG-Koto
406
XG-FantaBel
440
XG-T.Koto
407
XG-Smokey
441
XG-Kanoon
408
XG-Goblins
442
XG-Kalimba
409
XG-GobSyn
443
XG-Bagpipe
410
XG-50sSciFi
444
XG-Fiddle
411
XG-Ring Pad
445
XG-Shanai
412
XG-Ritual
446
XG-Shanai2
413
XG-ToHeaven
447
XG-Pungi
414
XG-Night
448
XG-Hichriki
415
XG-Glisten
449
XG-TnklBell
416
XG-BelChoir
450
XG-Bonang
417
XG-Echoes
451
XG-Gender
418
XG-EchoPad2
452
XG-Gamelan
419
XG-Echo Pan
453
XG-S.Gamlan
420
XG-EchoBell
454
XG-Rama Cym
421
XG-Big Pan
455
XG-AsianBel
422
XG-SynPiano
456
XG-Agogo
423
XG-Creation
457
XG-SteelDrm
424
XG-Stardust
458
XG-GlasPerc
425
XG-Reso Pan
459
XG-ThaiBell
426
XG-Sci-Fi
460
XG-WoodBlok
427
XG-Starz
461
XG-Castanet
428
XG-Sitar
462
XG-TaikoDrm
429
XG-DetSitar
463
XG-Gr.Cassa
430
XG-Sitar 2
464
XG-MelodTom
431
XG-Tambra
465
XG-Mel Tom2
Percussive
Voice Name
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CHAPTER 6: Other Settings
Group Name
Voice
Number
Percussive
466
XG-Real Tom
467
Group Name
Voice
Number
Voice Name
SFX Voice
511
XG-WindChm
XG-Rock Tom
512
XG-Telphon2
468
XG-Syn.Drum
513
XG-CarEngin
469
XG-Ana Tom
514
XG-Car Stop
470
XG-ElecPerc
515
XG-Car Pass
471
XG-RevCymbl
516
XG-CarCrash
472
XG-FretNoiz
517
XG-Siren
473
XG-BrthNoiz
518
XG-Train
474
XG-Seashore
519
XG-Jetplane
475
XG-Tweet
520
XG-Starship
476
XG-Telphone
521
XG-Burst
477
XG-Helicptr
522
XG-Coaster
478
XG-Applause
523
XG-SbMarine
479
XG-Gunshot
524
XG-Laughing
491
XG-CuttngNz
525
XG-Scream
492
XG-CttngNz2
526
XG-Punch
493
XG-Str Slap
527
XG-Heart
494
XG-Fl.KClik
528
XG-FootStep
495
XG-Rain
529
XG-MchinGun
496
XG-Thunder
530
XG-LaserGun
497
XG-Wind
531
XG-Xplosion
498
XG-Stream
532
XG-FireWork
499
XG-Bubble
500
XG-Feed
501
XG-Dog
502
XG-Horse
503
XG-Bird
504
XG-Ghost
505
XG-Maou
506
XG-Tel.Dial
507
XG-DoorSqek
508
XG-Door Slam
509
XG-Scratch
510
XG-Scratch 2
English
SFX Voice
Voice Name
90
AdvancedManual.book Page 91 Monday, February 1, 2010 4:48 PM
CHAPTER 6: Other Settings
Drum Voice List
Vocal Harmony Type List
The following table lists the drum voice in the internal
tone generators for MIDI file playback on the Disklavier
or external MIDI device (synthesizer, sequencer, etc.).
(→ pg. 93 “Enhancing the Disklavier Features by
Hooking Up a MIDI Device”)
Group Name
Drum
91
Voice
Drum Voice Name
Number
The following table lists the available vocal harmony
types.
For details on the type selection, see “Applying an Effect
to Your Voice (Vocal Harmony)” on page 68.
Vocal Harmony
Type
Vocal Harmony
Mode
Instrument Scat
Vocoder
480
XG-StandKit
Octave Up Scat
Vocoder
481
XG-Stnd2Kit
Auto Key Harmony
Vocoder
482
XG-Room Kit
Auto Harmony-M
Vocoder
483
XG-Rock Kit
Auto Harmony-F
Vocoder
484
XG-ElectKit
Octave Up
Chromatic
485
XG-AnalgKit
Octave Down
Chromatic
486
XG-Jazz Kit
Country Quartet
Vocoder
487
XG-BrushKit
Closed Men Quartet
Vocoder
488
XG-ClascKit
Mix Acap Quartet
Vocoder
489
XG-SFX Kit1
Womem Choir
Vocoder
490
XG-SFX Kit2
Jazz Sisters
Vocoder
Standard Duet
Vocoder
Men Choir
Vocoder
Closed Choir
Vocoder
Girl in Duet
Vocoder
Speedy Mouse
Chromatic
High Male Quartet
Vocoder
Jazz Quartet
Vocoder
Mixed Choir
Vocoder
Country Girls
Vocoder
Sister Trio
Vocoder
Country Men
Vocoder
A Capella Boy
Vocoder
A Capella Mix
Vocoder
Gospel Diva
Vocoder
Lisa and Tina
Vocoder
Acap Mem Quartet
Vocoder
Jazz Mem Choir
Vocoder
Jazz Closed Cho
Vocoder
AdvancedManual.book Page 92 Monday, February 1, 2010 4:48 PM
CHAPTER 6: Other Settings
Vocal Harmony
Mode
Vocal Harmony
Type
Vocal Harmony
Mode
Jazz Women Cho
Vocoder
Voice & Inst
Vocoder
Ladies Quartet
Vocoder
Sing B+G
Vocoder
Barber shop
Vocoder
Jazz Mixed Cho
Vocoder
Dream Girls
Vocoder
Sing the Bass
Chromatic
Falsetto Duet
Vocoder
Falsetto Trio
Vocoder
Falsetto Dia
Vocoder
Fal A Capella
Vocoder
Falsetto Jazz
Vocoder
2 Unison Low
Vocoder
3 Unison Low
Vocoder
Diatonic Jazz
Vocoder
Diatonic Girl
Vocoder
A Capella Dia
Vocoder
Chordal XG
Vocoder
Karaoke Auto
Vocoder
Karaoke Mode
Vocoder
Karaoke Girl
Vocoder
Karaoke Pitch
Vocoder
2 Unison High
Vocoder
3 Unison High
Vocoder
Vocoder Auto Upper
Vocoder
Vocoder Auto Lower
Vocoder
DetuneXG
Detune
VocoderXG
Vocoder
Vocoder Mode Upper
Vocoder
Vocoder Mode Lower
Vocoder
Vocoder Girl Upper
Vocoder
Vocoder Girl Lower
Vocoder
Vocoder PitchUpper
Vocoder
Vocoder PitchLower
Vocoder
ChromaticXG
Chromatic
English
Vocal Harmony
Type
92
AdvancedManual.book Page 93 Monday, February 1, 2010 4:48 PM
CHAPTER
7
Enhancing the Disklavier Features by
Hooking Up a MIDI Device
MIDI (an acronym for Musical Instrument Digital
Interface) allows electronic device (synthesizers, etc.) to
interact and work in synchronization with other MIDI
compatible device. Disklavier enables you to enjoy a
variety of MIDI features by connecting a MIDI device or
computer to the Disklavier’s I/O Center.
Hooking Up a MIDI Device
MIDI device (Drum Machine, sequencer,
synthesizer, tone generator, etc.) or computer
To USB
port
To MIDI output
To MIDI
input
USB cable (not
supplied)
MIDI cable* (not
supplied)
I/O Center
* Be sure to use the commercially available MIDI cable
with the L-shaped connector on the I/O Center end.
93
Note: When you use the USB connection, it is
required to install the USB driver to the connected
device. In such a case, visit the following website and
download the driver.
http://www.global.yamaha.com/download/usb_midi/
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CHAPTER 7: Enhancing the Disklavier Features by Hooking Up a MIDI Device
Setting Up the Disklavier for
MIDI Data Reception (MIDI
IN)
When the Disklavier receives two kinds of data (strong
and weak note) at the same time, the weak note sounds a
little bit later than the strong one due to the characteristics
of the Disklavier’s mechanism. To eliminate this delay in
the sound reproduction and the notes are sounded in
accurate timing at 500 millisecond after the data
reception, usually a delay is applied to the incoming
MIDI data.
[ON]:
Select this when you apply this delay to the
incoming MIDI data.
[OFF]:
Select this when you do not apply this
delay.
[Port]
Selects the terminal/port used for the data reception.
[MIDI]:
Select this when the MIDI device is
connected to MIDI IN terminal.
[USB]:
Select this when the MIDI device is
connected to USB port on the front of the
I/O Center.
on
1 Tap
and then on
English
The Disklavier can play back the MIDI data being
received from the connected MIDI device as well as the
software loaded or stored in the Disklavier itself. The
following options should be set up in advance.
[Delay]
in the [Main] screen,
.
[Piano Rcv Ch]
The MIDI data consists of multi channels that are
respectively assigned to a certain instrument’s part. This
option assigns the desired channel(s) to the piano part(s)
that is (are) played back on the Disklavier’s keyboard.
[##]:
Select this when you assign no channel to
the piano part.
[01] thru [16]:
Select the desired channel to which you
assign the piano part.
[HP]:
The MIDI screen
consists of three
screens. Tap on
or
switch the screen.
Select this when you assign the “01” and
“02” channels to the piano parts, and the
“03” channel to the pedal part.
[1+2]:
Select this when the “01” and “02”
channels are assigned to the piano parts.
[Prg]:
Selects the smallest number channel
assigned to the piano group voice (→ pg.
83) to be played on the Disklavier.
to
on [Port]/[Piano Rcv Ch]/[Delay],
2 Tap
and then press
to select the
desired option.
3 Tap on
to complete the setup.
[Prg(All)]: Selects all channels assigned to the piano
group voice (→ pg. 83) to be played on the
Disklavier.
94
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CHAPTER 7: Enhancing the Disklavier Features by Hooking Up a MIDI Device
Setting Up the Disklavier for
MIDI Data Transmission (MIDI
OUT)
The Disklavier can transmit the information of piano
playing/ensemble part playback on the Disklavier as the
MIDI data to the connected MIDI device to reproduce the
sound with its sound generator, etc. or to record the MIDI
data. The following options should be set up in advance.
on
1 Tap
and then on
in the [Main] screen,
.
on
/
so that the
2 Tap
following screen appears.
[Port]
Selects the terminal/port used for the data transmission.
[MIDI]:
Select this when the MIDI device is
connected to MIDI OUT terminal.
[USB]:
Select this when the MIDI device is
connected to USB port on the front of the
I/O Center.
on [Port]/[Transmit]/[P-Part ESBL
3 Tap
Out], and then press
to select the
desired option.
[Transmit]
Selects one of the following parts to be transmitted to the
connected MIDI device.
[ESBL Out]:Select this when you transmit the ensemble
part played back on the Disklavier.
[KBD Out]: Select this when you transmit the piano
part played on the Disklavier.
[P-Part ESBL Out]
Selects the channel(s) to which the piano part is assigned.
[ON]:
Select this when you assign the piano parts
to both the piano and the ensemble
channels at data transmission.
[OFF]:
Select this when you assign the piano parts
to only the piano channels at data
transmission.
95
4 Tap on
to complete the setup.
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CHAPTER 7: Enhancing the Disklavier Features by Hooking Up a MIDI Device
Setting Up the Disklavier for
Keyboard Playing Data
Transmission (KBD OUT)
[Out Ch]
Sets the split point on the desired note that divides the
keyboard into left-hand and right-hand part. The selected
note and the notes lower than that note are assigned to the
channel set in [Out Ch] option, and the notes higher than
that note are assigned to the channel next to the channel
set in [Out Ch] option.
[A-1] thru [C7]:
Select the desired note as the split point.
[OFF]:
Assigns the piano part to the desired channels.
[##]:
Select this when you assign no channel to
the piano part.
[01] thru [16]:
Select the desired channel to which you
assign the piano part.
[HP]:
Select this when you transmit the ON/OFF
pedal data to the “01” and the half-pedal
data to the “03”. (This option is prepared
for the data format used on the former
version of the Disklavier.)
[Local]
Selects whether you reproduce or not the piano part
playing with the Disklavier’s internal tone generator.
[ON]:
Select this when you reproduce the piano
part with the Disklavier’s internal tone
generator.
[OFF]:
Select this when you reproduce the song
(played on the Disklavier) on the external
MIDI device. This option inactivates the
internal tone generator to prevent both the
internal and external tone generator sound
at the same time.
English
Besides the [MIDI OUT] options, more detailed setups
for the keyboard playing data transmission is available.
The following options should be set up in advance.
[Split]
Select this when you assign all the notes to
one channel.
[Trans L]
Transposes the left-hand part to the desired key at
transmission.
[Trans R]
Transposes the right-hand part to the desired key at
transmission.
on
1 Tap
and then on
in the [Main] screen,
.
on
/
so that the
2 Tap
following screen appears.
on [Out Ch]/[Local]/[Split]/[Trans
3 Tap
L]/[Trans R], and then press
to
select/adjust the selected option.
on
4 Tap
operation.
to complete the
96
AdvancedManual.book Page 97 Monday, February 1, 2010 4:48 PM
CHAPTER
8
Internet Direct Connection (IDC)
Service
What is Internet Direct
Connection (IDC)?
Internet Direct Connection (IDC) is a feature that allows
you to connect your Disklavier directly to the Internet.
Internet Direct Connection users are able to listen to a
streaming broadcast (DisklavierRadio), preview and
purchase thousands of songs (DisklavierMusicStore),
and receive valuable information such as product updates
(Network Update). Your Disklavier can be upgraded
remotely as new technologies and services are developed
through the IDC service.
For details on entering characters, see “Entering
Characters” on page 35.
Tap to submit the entered
information.
Tap to cancel login.
Note: Some IDC service functions do not require
an ID or password.
Obtaining an ID and
Password for the IDC Service
(IDC Registration)
To use the IDC service, initial registration is required
using an Internet-connected computer.
Please register at the following website: https://
music.yamaha.com/serviceRegistration.html
Note: If you have already registered for the IDC
service with any other instrument (such as the
Clavinova), you do not need to register again. You
can use your ID and password obtained through that
registration.
Once you have an IDC account, you will interact with
that account using the Pocket Controller. The dialog
below shows a sample screen on the Pocket Controller in
which you need to enter your previously registered ID (email address) and password for using the full IDC
service.
97
Connecting the Disklavier to
the Internet
You can connect the Disklavier to a full-time online
Internet connection (ADSL, optical fiber, cable Internet,
etc.) via a router or a modem equipped with a router.
Preparations
• To use the Internet connection, you will first need to
subscribe to an Internet service or provider.
• Use a computer to obtain and configure Internet
service. You cannot obtain Internet service or
configure router settings on a local area network using
the Disklavier itself
• Use an STP (shielded twisted pair) cable to connect the
I/O Center and a router.
• Before connecting the LAN cable, make sure to turn off
(or shut down) the Disklavier.
CHAPTER 8: Internet Direct Connection (IDC) Service
Connecting the I/O Center to the
Internet
Connection example 1:
Using a modem with router function
Other device
(such as computer)
Note: Some types of modems (such as ADSL
modems or cable modems) have multiple ports for
connecting two or more devices (such as computer,
musical instrument, etc.). If your modems have only
one port, an optional router or hub is required in order
to connect several devices simultaneously.
English
Modem
(with router function)
Note: Depending on the contract with your Internet
provider, you may not be able to connect two or more
devices (for example, a computer and the Disklavier)
to the Internet. Please check your contract or contact
your Internet provider for further information.
Note: Use an STP (shielded twisted pair) cable for
connection.
For further information on the Internet connection (only
a wired LAN connection is supported), visit the Yamaha
Disklavier website:
http://www.yamaha.com/disklavier/
(for US customers)
LAN cable
I/O Center
(right side)
http://www.yamaha.ca/content/piano/products/
disklavierpianos/
(for Canadian customers)
http://www.yamaha-disklavier.com/
(for European customers)
Connection example 2:
Using a modem without router function
Modem
(without router
function)
Router
Other device
(such as computer)
LAN cable
http://www.yamaha.com.au/au/
(for Australian customers; Check the Disklavier website)
Notes on Network Security
The Disklavier Mark IV attempts to achieve a balance
between security and usability in its network
implementation. However, a determined hacker may be
able to defeat these security measures and utilize the
network of the purchaser in an unauthorized manner.
Since each network is different, only the purchaser can
determine whether the security measures discussed here
will adequately protect their network.
The purchaser acknowledges that connection to the
Internet and use of the Disklavier Mark IV Internet
features is done at the risk of the purchaser. In no event
shall Yamaha, its subsidiaries or Yamaha's and/or its
subsidiaries' directors, officers, or employees be
responsible for unauthorized access, loss or alteration of
the data of the purchaser or be liable for any damage from
intrusions.
I/O Center
(right side)
98
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CHAPTER 8: Internet Direct Connection (IDC) Service
Accessing the Internet
Once you have established an IDC account and
successfully connected your Disklavier to the Internet,
you can access a special Disklavier website where you
can audition and purchase song files, access
DisklavierRadio, and download software updates, among
other things.
1 Tap on
in the [Main] screen.
The message [Connecting to the Internet ...]
appears on the screen.
The [Internet] screen appears if the Disklavier has
successfully connected to the Internet.
Note: Free contents that do not require an ID and
password are available.
IDC service options
Note: The service contents are subject to change
without prior notice.
[DisklavierRadio]:
Select this to listen to streaming broadcasts of music,
with many channels of music content. You can enjoy
listening to piano performances that play
continuously.
Note: Music contents with narration are also
available.
[DisklavierMusicStore]:
Select this to purchase and download MIDI song files.
The available formats are PianoSoft Solo, PianoSoft
Plus, Smart PianoSoft, and Standard MIDI.
Note: Standard MIDI files may not include an
interesting piano part.
[To Download Library]:
Select this to play purchased songs. This option
functions as the shortcut to [Download Library],
where the purchased songs are stored.
[My Account]:
Select this to confirm your account information. You
can also re-download song files previously
purchased, log out from the IDC service, or refer to
the help information from this option.
[Network Update]:
Select this to update the Disklavier using Internet
connection.
99
Note: If the connection fails, the [Failed to
connect the Internet] message appears. In such a
case, tap on
to return to the [Main]
screen. Turn off the Disklavier and make sure
the LAN cable is connected to the I/O Center
firmly. Then turn on the Disklavier and perform
step 1 again. If the connection still fails, see
“Setting Up the Disklavier for Internet
Connection” on page 103 and check the setting.
2 Tap on the desired option.
Perform operations on the screen that appears.
on
to return to the
3 Tap
[Internet] screen.
4 Press
screen.
to return to the [Main]
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CHAPTER 8: Internet Direct Connection (IDC) Service
Logging Out from IDC Service
List Screen
Tap to select the desired
option.
If you wish to use another IDC account or prevent the
current account from being used by others, you must first
log out from the IDC service.
2
Tap on
on
Tap on either end of the bar
to show the hidden options.
Tap to return to the [Internet]
screen.
, and then
.
on
to return to the
3 Tap
[Internet] screen.
Tap to confirm the shopping
cart.
[Shopping Cart] Screen
Basic Operations on the IDC
Service Screens
Tap to display the song
information.
The following samples show the basic operations that
you will perform frequently.
Tap to purchase the song file
on the shopping cart.
DisklavierRadio [Play] Screen
Tap to clear all the songs on
the shopping cart.
Channel name
Song title
Purchase Screen
Other information such as
album name, composer, etc.
Tap to add the song being
played to the shopping cart.
Tap to return to the [Internet]
screen.
Each time you tap on this button,
and
alternates. Tap on
to mute the sound. Tap on
to resume the sound.
Tap to purchase the song
file.
Tap to show the album
information.
Tap to preview the song file.
100
English
1
Perform step 1 of “Accessing the
Internet.” (→ pg. 99)
AdvancedManual.book Page 101 Monday, February 1, 2010 4:48 PM
CHAPTER 8: Internet Direct Connection (IDC) Service
Checking Your Account
Information
You can check your account information such as
purchase history of song files and subscription status of
the DisklavierRadio. You can also log out from the IDC
service.
Accessing the Download
Library
The song data purchased in the DisklavierMusicStore is
stored in [Download Library]. You can access this library
from the [Main] screen or the [Internet] screen.
[Account Information]:
Select this to confirm your account information.
[Purchase History]:
Select this to confirm the purchase history of song
files. You can also re-download previously purchased
song files.
[Subscription Status]:
Select this to renew a DisklavierRadio subscription or
to unsubscribe from DisklavierRadio.
[Main] screen
Tap to access [Download
Library].
step 1 of “Accessing the
1 Perform
Internet.” (→ pg. 99)
2 Tap on
.
Tap to access [Download
Library].
[Internet] screen
3 Tap on the desired option.
Perform operations on the screen that appears.
on
to return to the
4 Tap
[Internet] screen.
101
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CHAPTER 8: Internet Direct Connection (IDC) Service
Updating the Disklavier
Using the Internet
You can download and then install update firmware using
the IDC service.
2 Tap on
.
The version confirmation process between the IDC
server and the Disklavier starts.
If there is any updated firmware available, the
following confirmation dialog appears.
Tap to reboot the
Disklavier and install
the firmware.
Tap to install the
firmware next time you
turn on the Disklavier.
Tap to cancel the
installation process.
4 Tap on).the desired option (
or
Note: The installation process starts
automatically when you reboot the Disklavier.
Tap to cancel update.
Note: Since the installation process starts
when the Disklavier is rebooted, it may take
longer than usual to operate the Disklavier after
power up.
Note: You cannot cancel the installation
process once it has started.
3 Tap on
.
The download process of the firmware starts.
102
English
1
Perform step 1 of “Accessing the
Internet.” (→ pg. 99)
The following confirmation dialog appears when
the download process is completed.
AdvancedManual.book Page 103 Monday, February 1, 2010 4:48 PM
CHAPTER 8: Internet Direct Connection (IDC) Service
Setting Up the Disklavier for
Internet Connection
You can change various settings related to networking. In
most cases, you do not have to change the default factory
settings.
on
1 Tap
and then on
2 Tap on
[Use DHCP]:
Select the method to determine several addresses. If
your router has DHCP server function, we
recommend that you to select [DHCP] or
[DHCP+DNS].
[DNS1]/[DNS2]:
Enter the address of the primary and secondary DNS
server. These settings must be made when [Use
DHCP] is set to [DHCP+DNS] or [MAN.].
[IP Addr.]/[Sub Mask]/[Gateway]:
Enter the address of the I/O Center, subnet mask and
gateway server. These settings must be made when
[Use DHCP] is set to [MAN.].
in the [Main] screen,
.
.
The [Network] screen
consists of three
screens. Tap on
or
to
switch the screen.
3 Tap on the desired option.
Perform operations on the screen that appears.
4 Tap on
to complete the setup.
Note: For information about DNS server address,
IP address, subnet mask and gateway server address,
check your contract or contact your Internet provider.
[Proxy Server]/[Proxy Port]:
Enter the name and the port number for the proxy
server. These settings are necessary only when a
proxy server is located in your local network.
[Delete Cookies]:
Delete the contents of all saved cookies*1.
*1 See “Cookie” in “Glossary” on page 113.
[Connection Info.]:
You can confirm the information of network settings.
[Passcode]*2:
Enter the 4-digit passcode to prevent unauthorized
access from the external remote controller.
[Thru MAC Addr.]*2:
For the external remote controller that cannot input
the passcode, you can set the MAC address of that
remote controller.
*2 These settings are not required for the use of the
Pocket Controller and Tablet Controller. In case of
using an external remote controller, refer to the
user's guide for the remote controller.
Note: If changes are inappropriately made for
[Passcode] and/or [Thru MAC Addr.] settings, the
external remote controller may not function properly.
In such cases, clear the current passcode to restore the
initial settings.
103
Initializing Internet Settings
If you want to initialize Internet settings, first you must
reset the whole system of the Disklavier. (→ pg. 78
“Resetting the Disklavier”)
However, cookies* are still remain after system resetting.
To delete cookies, perform the appropriate operation on
the [Network] setup screen. (→ pg. 103 “Setting Up the
Disklavier for Internet Connection”)
* See “Cookie” in “Glossary” on page 113.
AdvancedManual.book Page 104 Monday, February 1, 2010 4:48 PM
CHAPTER
9
Troubleshooting
The Disklavier does not turned on.
• Make sure that the Power Supply unit is securely
connected to an AC wall outlet with the supplied power
cord. (→ pg. 14)
• Make sure that the Mains switches on both the Power
Supply unit and the I/O Center are turned on.
• When the
does not light green and stays
flashing green several minutes after the I/O Center is
turned on, turn the Power Supply unit off, wait
approximately 10 seconds or more, and then turn the
unit back on. (→ pg. 4 “Turning the Disklavier On” in
“Quick Guide”)
No sound is heard from the supplied
Monitor speakers.
• Make sure the Monitor speakers’ AC power cables are
connected to the SWITCHED AC outlets on the Power
Supply unit.
• Make sure that the POWER switches on both Monitor
speakers are turned on.
• Make sure the Monitor speakers are connected to the
OUTPUT jacks on the I/O Center with the supplied
speaker cords. (→ pg. 13)
• Make sure that the overall volume is adequately turned
up on the Pocket Controller. (→ pg. 12 “Adjusting the
Overall Volume” in “Quick Guide”)
• In Quiet mode, no sound is heard other than the solo
piano sound during playback of a PianoSoft Solo song.
• The Monitor speakers are not supplied with the
Disklavier PRO Series. In such a case, prepare active
speakers equivalent to the Monitor speakers supplied
with the Mark IV Series. (→ pg. 117 “Specifications”)
The Disklavier cannot be controlled on the
Pocket Controller.
• The Pocket Controller is beyond the maximum
operating range (approx. 20 m (65.6 ft.)). In such a
case, move closer to the Disklavier.
• Make sure that the CF wireless LAN card is securely
inserted into the Pocket Controller’s CF card slot.
When you reinsert the card, be sure to reboot the
Pocket Controller. (→ pg. 17)
The Disklavier does not read a song file.
• The maximum number of the readable files in an album
(folder) is 999.
• Make sure that the name of the SMF song has an
extension as “.MID”/“.mid” and the E-SEQ song has
“.FIL”/“.fil”.
The playback order differs from the order
on another device.
• The playback order depends on the recording software
or other factors. Naming the file starting from numbers
such as 01, 02, etc. may solve the problem.
• Make sure that the volume adjusted in [Balance] screen
is adequately turned up on the Pocket Controller. (→
pg. 27 “Adjusting the Volume Balance among the
Keyboard Playing, Ensemble Sound, Software
Playback, and Microphone’s Input”)
Continue to next page...
104
English
If you are having difficulty operating your Disklavier, see
if any of the symptoms listed below apply to your
problem and follow the recommended remedy.
AdvancedManual.book Page 105 Monday, February 1, 2010 4:48 PM
CHAPTER 9: Troubleshooting
The Disklavier does not recognize an USB
flash memory.
• The Disklavier restricts the usage of the USB flash
memories to seven identical ones by recognizing the ID
information of the memories that have been inserted to
the USB
port. (→ pg. 2) If you use USB flash
memories other than the ones already recognized, shut
down the Disklavier once before using them.
• Certain USB storage devices may not function properly
with the Disklavier Mark IV/PRO Series. For a list of
compatible products, please visit
www.yamaha.com/disklavier.
The Disklavier does not read a CD-R/-RW.
• The song files should be formatted in ISO 9660
LEVEL1. The Disklavier may not read song files other
than this format.
Some notes drop out during playback.
• In Acoustic mode, when a piano song is played back at
a low volume, some notes in trill or tranquil part may
drop out. This is a characteristic of the Disklavier and
not a malfunction.
PianoSmart playback cannot be performed.
• Makes sure that the numbers indicated on both the
SmartPianoSoft floppy disk and the paired CD are the
same.
The I/O Center becomes hot.
• Although the chassis of the I/O Center may become hot
while the Disklavier is turned on (also in Standby
mode), this is not a malfunction.
Noise is heard from the I/O Center.
• The I/O Center contains HDD (Hard Disk Drive) and
the HDD makes a disk spinning noise. This is not a
malfunction.
105
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CHAPTER
10
Error Messages
While operating your Disklavier, an error message may appear in the display. If an error message appears, refer to the
table below for an explanation of the message.
Error Messages
Description
You tried to copy copy-protected
song files into a removable medium.
CANNOT EXECUTE PROTECTED FILE
The commercially available copy-protected song
files cannot be copied into any removable media.
You tried to copy song files into an
album that already contains 3,000
song files.
CANNOT EXECUTE Exceeds limit of 3,000
songs
The maximum number of the files in an album
(folder) is 3,000.
You tried to copy song files into a
library that already contains 10,000
songs.
CANNOT EXECUTE Exceeds limit of 10,000
songs
The maximum number of songs in a library or
playlist is limited to 10,000.
You tried to copy song files into a
certain medium.
NOT ENOUGH DISK
SPACE
The storage space in the destination medium is not
enough.
You tried to erase entire contents in
a floppy disk. ([Delete All])
CANNOT EXECUTE DISK FORMAT
The floppy disk is not formatted in MS-DOS. In
such a case, reformat on a Windows PC.
CANNOT EXECUTE PROTECTED FILE
EXIST
When the floppy disk contains copy-protected
song files, this function cannot be executed.
CANNOT EXECUTE NOT 2DD DISK
The destination floppy disk must be 2DD.
CANNOT EXECUTE Exceeds limit of 60 songs
The maximum number of songs on an E-SEQ type
disk is limited to 60.
You tried to copy an album to a
floppy disk in E-SEQ (Piano1)
format.
English
Situation
106
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CHAPTER
11
Screen Transition Diagrams
[Main] screens
(→ pg. 9 in “Quick Guide”,
and 22, 46)
(→ pg. 9 in “Quick Guide”, and 40, 42,
99, 101)
(→ pg. 6, 7 in “Quick Guide” and
66, 68, 70, 73 – 81, 94 – 96)
107
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CHAPTER 11: Screen Transition Diagrams
[Rec] screens
English
L/R (Piano) mode
(→ pg. 46)
Ensemble mode
(→ pg. 50)
Time mode
(→ pg. 55)
Metronome mode
(→ pg. 55)
Time mode
(→ pg. 52)
Metronome mode
(→ pg. 52, 54)
108
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CHAPTER 11: Screen Transition Diagrams
[Song] screens
(→ pg. 15 in “Quick Guide”)
(→ pg. 26)
(→ pg. 25)
(→ pg. 33)
PianoSmart manual adjustment
screen*
(only for PianoSmart playback)
* For normal use, modification of these
setups are not required.
109
(→ pg. 36)
(→ pg. 34)
AdvancedManual.book Page 110 Monday, February 1, 2010 4:48 PM
CHAPTER 11: Screen Transition Diagrams
[Song] playback option buttons
English
(→ pg. 24)
(→ pg. 25, 66)
(→ pg. 49, 69)
Playback option buttons
[Setup] menu screens
A
E
I
L
B
F
J
M
C
G
K
D
H
A (→ pg. 73)
B (→ pg. 94 – 96)
C (→ pg. 45)
D (→ pg. 68)
E (→ pg. 48)
F (→ pg. 70)
G (→ pg. 44)
H (→ pg. 81)
I (→ pg. 66)
J (→ pg. 103)
K (→ pg. 75 – 78)
L (→ pg. 74)
M (→ pg. 79)
110
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CHAPTER 11: Screen Transition Diagrams
[Setup] option screens
111
(→ pg. 73)
(→ pg. 48)
(→ pg. 94)
(→ pg. 75)
(→ pg. 77, 78)
(→ pg. 79)
(→ pg. 103)
(→ pg. 103)
(→ pg. 103)
AdvancedManual.book Page 112 Monday, February 1, 2010 4:48 PM
CHAPTER 11: Screen Transition Diagrams
English
(→ pg. 95)
(→ pg. 96)
(→ pg. 70)
(→ pg. 45)
(→ pg. 44)
(→ pg. 68)
(→ pg. 74)
(→ pg. 66)
(→ pg. 81)
112
AdvancedManual.book Page 113 Monday, February 1, 2010 4:48 PM
CHAPTER
12
Glossary
This glossary provides basic definitions of terms used frequently in Disklavier manuals.
Continuous Pedal
Ensemble Song
See “Incremental Pedal”.
A computer data file that stores certain information for
use when revisiting a website. In the case of the
Disklavier, cookies are used to store ID and password for
the IDC service.
A song which contains piano parts and accompanying
instrumental voices. An Ensemble song contains the
same left and right-hand parts as an L/R song, and in
addition, up to 13 accompanying instrument tracks.
These extra tracks are played by the internal XG tone
generator. The accompanying tracks may be used for
acoustic bass, drums, strings, vibes, etc.
DHCP
E-SEQ Song Format
This is a standard or protocol by which IP addresses and
other low-level network configuration information can be
dynamically and automatically assigned each time a
connection is made to the Internet.
A song file format developed by Yamaha for saving
songs.
Cookie
DNS
A system that translates names of computers connected to
a network to their corresponding IP addresses.
Floppy Disk
The magnetic storage medium that the Disklavier uses to
save songs. The Disklavier uses the 3.5 inch 2DD and
2HD floppy disks commonly used for computers.
Gateway
Download
Transferring data over a network, from a larger “host”
system to a smaller “client” system’s hard drive or other
local storage device—much like copying files from your
hard disk drive to a floppy disk. For the Disklavier, this
refers to the process of transferring songs and other data
from a website to the Disklavier.
113
A system which links different networks or systems, and
makes possible data transfer and conversion despite
differing communications standards.
General MIDI (GM)
An addition to the MIDI standard that simplifies the
transfer of MIDI song files between instruments of
different manufacturers. A MIDI song recorded using a
GM compatible tone generator should play back
correctly when used with any GM compatible tone
generator. The standard specifies that a GM compatible
tone generator must support 24-note polyphony, 16 parts,
and 128 standard voices.
AdvancedManual.book Page 114 Monday, February 1, 2010 4:48 PM
CHAPTER 12: Glossary
Half Pedal
Modem
See “Incremental Pedal”.
A device which connects and allows data transfer
between a conventional telephone line and a computer. It
converts the digital signals from the computer to analog
audio for sending over the phone line, and vice versa.
Headphone Mode
Incremental Pedal
Piano pedals are not always completely up or down and
may be held somewhere in-between. Using incremental
pedal data (also called continuous or half pedal data) the
Disklavier precisely records the up and down movement
of the piano pedals.
Internet
A huge network made up of networks, the Internet allows
high-speed data transfer among computers, mobile
phones and other devices.
Piano Parts
Refers to the left- and right-hand piano parts of a song.
The left-hand piano part is recorded onto track 1 and the
right-hand piano part is recorded onto track 2. These
track assignments are the default settings and can be
changed.
PianoSoft™
The PianoSoft Disk Collection is a library of prerecorded
song disks made by Yamaha specifically for use with the
Disklavier.
PianoSoft·Plus™
PianoSoft·Plus disks contain Ensemble songs that can be
played on the Disklavier.
IP Address
A string of numbers assigned to each computer connected
to a network, and indicating the device’s location on the
network.
Polyphony
LAN
Provider
Short for Local Area Network, this is a data-transfer
network that connects a group of computers at a single
location (such as an office or home) by means of a special
cable.
A communications business that offers Internet
connection services. In order to connect to the Internet, it
is necessary to contract to a provider.
The maximum number of voices (or sounds) that can be
produced at a time from MIDI instruments.
Proxy
L/R Song
In a L/R song, the left-hand piano part is stored on track
1 (L) and the right-hand piano part is stored on track 2
(R). During playback you can cancel either part, and then
play that part yourself. When recording an L/R song, you
can record the two parts simultaneously or separately.
MIDI
A proxy server is a server that all computers on a local
network have to go through before accessing information
on the Internet. It intercepts all or designated requests to
the real server to see if it can fulfill the requests itself. If
not, it forwards the request to the real server. Proxy
servers are used to improve performance and speed, and
to filter requests, usually for security and to prevent
unauthorized access to an internal network.
An acronym for Musical Instrument Digital Interface.
MIDI allows electronic musical instruments to
communicate with each other.
Continue to next page...
114
English
A mode of the Silent Piano™ function in which sound is
output through connected stereo headphones so that you
can listen to songs or play the piano without disturbing
people around you.
AdvancedManual.book Page 115 Monday, February 1, 2010 4:48 PM
CHAPTER 12: Glossary
Quiet Mode
SMF
A mode of the Silent Piano™ function in which sound is
output through the monitor speakers, enabling you to
freely adjust the volume of the piano.
Abbreviation for Standard MIDI File.
Reverb
Short for “reverberation.” The effect that adds a more
realistic feel to a sound by simulating the reflection of the
sound in rooms and halls of various sizes.
Rhythm Track
Tracks of an ensemble song designated for the
accompanying rhythm. The rhythm track is unaffected by
the playback transposition function.
SMF Song Format
A song file format supported by MIDI sequencers and
music software.
Song
Normally, a short piece of music with lyrics. However,
for clarity in Disklavier manuals, the term is used to refer
to any piece of music of any genre.
Standard MIDI File
A file of MIDI data that can be read and used by a number
of different MIDI devices and computers.
Router
A device for connecting multiple computer networks. For
example, a router is necessary when connecting several
computers in a house or office, to allow all of them access
the Internet and share data. A router is usually connected
between a modem and a computer, although some
modems have a built-in router.
Sequencer
A sequencer can be used with the Disklavier to play back
and record MIDI data.
Server
A hardware system or computer used as a central point
for a network, providing access to files and services.
Silent Piano™ Function
Yamaha’s innovative function that keeps the hammers
from striking the strings, effectively silencing the
acoustic piano. Sound information is sent to the digital
piano tone generator and output through the monitor
speakers (Quiet mode) or stereo headphones (Headphone
mode).
Smart PianoSoft™
Software made by Yamaha containing MIDI signals for
playing back along with standard audio CDs.
115
Subnet Mask
A setting used to divide a large-scale network into several
smaller networks.
TG Master Tune
The function that allows you to tune the internal XG tone
generator, and if connected, an external tone generator
simultaneously so that their tunings match that of the
Disklavier.
Tone Generator
An electronic device that can generate tones or
instrument voices.
Transpose
Changing the key of a song. For example, a song in the
key of C is transposed to the key of D when it is moved
up two semitones.
Velocity
Because the loudness of a piano note is determined by the
speed (velocity) with which a string is struck by a
hammer, note loudness is referred to as velocity.
AdvancedManual.book Page 116 Monday, February 1, 2010 4:48 PM
CHAPTER 12: Glossary
Voice
The sounds produced by a tone generator expressing
various instruments.
Web Page
Refers to each individual page that makes up a website.
English
Website
This refers to the group of web pages that are opened
together. For example, the collection of web pages whose
addresses begin with “http://www.yamaha.com/” is
referred to as the Yamaha site.
XG
Yamaha XG is an extension of the GM (General MIDI)
format. Its greater polyphony, more voices, and use of
effects enhances the compatibility between MIDI
devices. When a song in the Yamaha XG format is played
on another XG-compatible tone generator or synthesizer,
it plays and sounds as the original composer/creator
intended.
116
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CHAPTER
13
Specifications
General
Sensor System
Key Sensors
Noncontact optical fiber/grayscale shutter sensing system for 88 keys (senses
the key position, keying velocity, and key releasing velocity)
Hammer Sensors*
Noncontact optical fiber/grayscale shutter sensing system
* Equipped with the C3 grand
piano or higher specification
models only.
Pedal Sensors
Noncontact digital optical sensing system (senses the pedal position*)
* Continuous sensing for the damper and soft pedals, and on/off sensing for the
sostenuto pedal.
Drive System
Keys
DSP servo drive system (high-power servocontrolled solenoids with
supersensitive magnetic sensor*)
* The supersensitive magnetic sensor is only for the PRO Series.
Pedals
DSP servo drive system (servocontrolled solenoids)
Internal HDD
80 GB
File Format
Standard MIDI File (SMF) FORMAT 0/1, E-SEQ
Compact Disc
Yamaha PianoSoft·PlusAudio, audio CD (ISO 9600-compliant), Data CD
(ISO 9660 Level1-compliant)
Floppy Disk
3.5” 2DD (720 KB) or 2HD (1.44 MB) floppy disk
USB Flash Memory
Yamaha does not assure the operation of all the commercially available USB
flash memories. For a list of compatible products, please visit
www.yamaha.com/disklavier.
USB Hard Disk Drive
FAT32 format
Drive
CD and floppy disk drive
Dimensions (W × H × D)
405 × 257 × 73 mm (16 × 10 1/8 × 2 7/8 in.)
Weight
3.3 kg (7.3 lb.)
Dimensions (W × H × D)
74 × 138 × 23 mm (2 15/16 × 5 7/16 × 15/16 in.)
Weight
210 g (7.4 oz.) (not incl. screen protector, wireless LAN card, incl.
rechargeable battery)
Monitor Speakers*
Rated Power Output
20W × 2 with tone and volume controls
* Only for models
supplied with the
Monitor speakers.
Drivers
16 cm (6 5/16 in.) woofer × 2, 2.5 cm (1 in.) tweeter × 2
Dimensions (W × H × D)
144 × 236 × 167 mm (5 11/16 × 9 5/16 × 6 5/8 in.)
Weight
4.4 kg (9.7 lb.)
Data Storage
Removable Media
Media Center
Pocket Controller
Record/Playback Mode
Standard mode (Mark IV Series), XP mode (PRO Series)
Pitch Control
Set at A=440 Hz, tunable ±50 cents in 1 cent increment
Silencing Mechanism
Piano Voice and
Performance Tone
117
Motor-driven hammer shank stopper
Type
AWM2/Articulation Element Modeling (AEM)
Polyphony
64 notes digital stereo sampling (90 MB wave memory, 16 bit linear)
(AWM2)/ 6 notes Articulation Element Modeling (AEM)
Normal Voices
Piano (digital stereo sampling) and other 42 voices
AdvancedManual.book Page 118 Monday, February 1, 2010 4:48 PM
CHAPTER 13: Specifications
Ensemble Tone
Type
Advanced Wave Memory 2 (AWM2)
Polyphony
32 notes (max.)
Ensemble Parts
16 parts
Voice Module Modes
XG, GM
Normal Voices
676
Drum Voices
21 kits
Local AC current, 100 – 240 V, 50/60 Hz
Power Consumption
180 W
Supplied Accessories
Media Center (1), Installation kit for the Media Center (1 set), Monitor
speaker (2)*, Installation kit for the Monitor speaker (1 set)*, Speaker cord
(2)*, Pocket Controller PRC-100 (1), CF wireless LAN card (2),
Rechargeable battery EA-BL08 (1), Cradle (1), AC adaptor EA-70 (1), AC
power cord (1), Advanced Operating Manual (this book), (1), Quick Guide
(1), Stereo headphones (1 set)
English
Power Source
* Only for models supplied with the Monitor speakers.
Optional Accessories
HPE-170 headphones
Features
Playback Features
Piano Playing
Features
Media Select
Floppy disk, CD, USB media, internal HDD
Arrangement of Songs
Song Libraries (PianoSoft Library, User Library, CD Library, Download
Library, From/To PC) → pg. 9 in “Quick Guide”
Polyphony
32 keys (PRO Series), 16 keys (Mark IV Series)
Volume
128 levels
Repeat
ALL (all songs in current album), RPT (current song), RND (all songs in
current album in random order), A-B repeat
Programming
Play Lists feature
Part cancel
L (left), R (right), Pedal, Accompaniment
Tempo
-50 to +20% in 1% increment
Transposition
±24 semitones (2 octaves) in 1 semitone increment
Balance
Volume balances among Voice (digital piano sound), TG (ensemble sound),
Audio (accompaniment or standard audio sound on a CD), and MIC
(microphone input)
Track Voice changing
→ pg. 28
Track Editing
Mix, Move, Copy, Delete, Transpose → pg. 30
SmartKey
→ pg. 37
SmartPiano
→ pg. 38
Video Synchronization
→ pg. 38
Metronome
→ pg. 42
AEM Articulation
Head (blow-up), Joint, Tail (fall-down)
Harmony
→ pg. 44
Reverb
Hall1, 2, Room1, 2, 3, Stage1, 2, Plate (with 0 to 128 depth control)
Continue to next page...
118
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CHAPTER 13: Specifications
Recording Features Overwrite Recording
Other Features
→ pg. 47
Video Synchronization
→ pg. 48
Ensemble Part Recording
→ pg. 50
Overdubbing
→ pg. 52
Metronome Mode
Recording
→ pg. 53
Quantize
→ pg. 54
Tempo Changing
→ pg. 55
Audio Recording
→ pg. 56
Audio + MIDI Recording
→ pg. 57
Timer Play
→ pg. 66
Vocal Harmony
→ pg. 68
Foot control/switch
→ pg. 70
XP Strip
→ pg. 75
Backup
→ pg. 75
One Touch Button
→ pg. 81
Specifications are subject to change without prior notice.
119
AdvancedManual.book Page -1 Monday, February 1, 2010 4:48 PM
Appendix
Software License Notice
GNU GENERAL PUBLIC LICENSE
Version 2, June 1991
Copyright © 1989, 1991 Free Software Foundation, Inc.
59 Temple Place, Suite 330, Boston, MA 02111-1307 USA
Everyone is permitted to copy and distribute verbatim copies of this license document, but changing it is not allowed.
Preamble
The licenses for most software are designed to take away
your freedom to share and change it. By contrast, the
GNU General Public License is intended to guarantee
your freedom to share and change free software--to make
sure the software is free for all its users. This General
Public License applies to most of the Free Software
Foundation’s software and to any other program whose
authors commit to using it. (Some other Free Software
Foundation software is covered by the GNU Library
General Public License instead.) You can apply it to your
programs, too.
To protect your rights, we need to make restrictions that
forbid anyone to deny you these rights or to ask you to
surrender the rights. These restrictions translate to
certain responsibilities for you if you distribute copies of
the software, or if you modify it.
We protect your rights with two steps: (1) copyright the
software, and (2) offer you this license which gives you
legal permission to copy, distribute and/or modify the
software.
Also, for each author’s protection and ours, we want to
make certain that everyone understands that there is no
warranty for this free software. If the software is
modified by someone else and passed on, we want its
recipients to know that what they have is not the original,
so that any problems introduced by others will not reflect
on the original authors’ reputations.
Finally, any free program is threatened constantly by
software patents. We wish to avoid the danger that
redistributors of a free program will individually obtain
patent licenses, in effect making the program proprietary.
To prevent this, we have made it clear that any patent
must be licensed for everyone’s free use or not licensed
at all.
The precise terms and conditions for copying,
distribution and modification follow.
GNU GENERAL PUBLIC LICENSE
TERMS AND CONDITIONS FOR COPYING, DISTRIBUTION AND MODIFICATION
0. This License applies to any program or other work
which contains a notice placed by the copyright
holder saying it may be distributed under the terms of
this General Public License. The “Program”, below,
refers to any such program or work, and a “work
based on the Program” means either the Program or
any derivative work under copyright law: that is to
say, a work containing the Program or a portion of it,
either verbatim or with modifications and/or
translated into another language. (Hereinafter,
translation is included without limitation in the term
“modification”.) Each licensee is addressed as “you”.
Activities other than copying, distribution and
modification are not covered by this License; they are
outside its scope. The act of running the Program is
not restricted, and the output from the Program is
covered only if its contents constitute a work based on
the Program (independent of having been made by
Continue to next page...
A-1
Appendix
When we speak of free software, we are referring to
freedom, not price. Our General Public Licenses are
designed to make sure that you have the freedom to
distribute copies of free software (and charge for this
service if you wish), that you receive source code or can
get it if you want it, that you can change the software or
use pieces of it in new free programs; and that you know
you can do these things.
For example, if you distribute copies of such a program,
whether gratis or for a fee, you must give the recipients
all the rights that you have. You must make sure that
they, too, receive or can get the source code. And you
must show them these terms so they know their rights.
AdvancedManual.book Page 2 Monday, February 1, 2010 4:48 PM
Software License Notice
running the Program). Whether that is true depends
on what the Program does.
1. You may copy and distribute verbatim copies of the
Program’s source code as you receive it, in any
medium, provided that you conspicuously and
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the absence of any warranty; and give any other
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You may charge a fee for the physical act of
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A-2
the entire whole, and thus to each and every part
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Thus, it is not the intent of this section to claim rights or
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rather, the intent is to exercise the right to control the
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In addition, mere aggregation of another work not based
on the Program with the Program (or with a work based
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this License.
3. You may copy and distribute the Program (or a work
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offering equivalent access to copy the source code from
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restricted in certain countries either by patents or by
copyrighted interfaces, the original copyright holder
who places the Program under this License may add
an explicit geographical distribution limitation
excluding those countries, so that distribution is
permitted only in or among countries not thus
excluded. In such case, this License incorporates the
limitation as if written in the body of this License.
9. The Free Software Foundation may publish revised
and/or new versions of the General Public License
from time to time. Such new versions will be similar
in spirit to the present version, but may differ in detail
to address new problems or concerns.
Each version is given a distinguishing version number. If
the Program specifies a version number of this License
which applies to it and “any later version”, you have the
option of following the terms and conditions either of that
version or of any later version published by the Free
Software Foundation. If the Program does not specify a
version number of this License, you may choose any
version ever published by the Free Software Foundation.
10. If you wish to incorporate parts of the Program into
other free programs whose distribution conditions are
different, write to the author to ask for permission.
For software which is copyrighted by the Free
Software Foundation, write to the Free Software
Foundation; we sometimes make exceptions for this.
Our decision will be guided by the two goals of
preserving the free status of all derivatives of our free
software and of promoting the sharing and reuse of
software generally.
Continue to next page...
A-3
Appendix
6. Each time you redistribute the Program (or any work
based on the Program), the recipient automatically
receives a license from the original licensor to copy,
distribute or modify the Program subject to these
terms and conditions. You may not impose any
further restrictions on the recipients’ exercise of the
rights granted herein. You are not responsible for
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balance of the section is intended to apply and the section
as a whole is intended to apply in other circumstances.
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Software License Notice
NO WARRANTY
11. BECAUSE THE PROGRAM IS LICENSED FREE
OF CHARGE, THERE IS NO WARRANTY FOR
THE PROGRAM, TO THE EXTENT PERMITTED
BY APPLICABLE LAW. EXCEPT WHEN
OTHERWISE STATED IN WRITING THE
COPYRIGHT HOLDERS AND/OR OTHER
PARTIES PROVIDE THE PROGRAM “AS IS”
WITHOUT WARRANTY OF ANY KIND, EITHER
EXPRESSED OR IMPLIED, INCLUDING, BUT
NOT LIMITED TO, THE IMPLIED WARRANTIES
OF MERCHANTABILITY AND FITNESS FOR A
PARTICULAR PURPOSE. THE ENTIRE RISK AS
TO THE QUALITY AND PERFORMANCE OF
THE PROGRAM IS WITH YOU. SHOULD THE
PROGRAM PROVE DEFECTIVE, YOU ASSUME
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REPAIR OR CORRECTION.
12. IN NO EVENT UNLESS REQUIRED BY
APPLICABLE LAW OR AGREED TO IN
WRITING WILL ANY COPYRIGHT HOLDER,
OR ANY OTHER PARTY WHO MAY MODIFY
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PERMITTED ABOVE, BE LIABLE TO YOU FOR
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INABILITY TO USE THE PROGRAM
(INCLUDING BUT NOT LIMITED TO LOSS OF
DATA OR DATA BEING RENDERED
INACCURATE OR LOSSES SUSTAINED BY
YOU OR THIRD PARTIES OR A FAILURE OF
THE PROGRAM TO OPERATE WITH ANY
OTHER PROGRAMS), EVEN IF SUCH HOLDER
OR OTHER PARTY HAS BEEN ADVISED OF
THE POSSIBILITY OF SUCH DAMAGES.
GNU LESSER GENERAL PUBLIC LICENSE
Version 2.1, February 1999
Copyright © 1991, 1999 Free Software Foundation, Inc.
59 Temple Place, Suite 330, Boston, MA 02111-1307 USA
Everyone is permitted to copy and distribute verbatim copies of this license document, but changing it is not allowed.
[This is the first released version of the Lesser GPL. It also counts as the successor of the GNU Library Public License,
version 2, hence the version number 2.1.]
Preamble
The licenses for most software are designed to take away
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A-4
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Most GNU software, including some libraries, is covered
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TERMS AND CONDITIONS FOR COPYING, DISTRIBUTION AND MODIFICATION
0. This License Agreement applies to any software
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Activities other than copying, distribution and
modification are not covered by this License; they are
Continue to next page...
A-5
Appendix
We call this license the “Lesser” General Public License
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other free software developers Less of an advantage over
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the reason we use the ordinary General Public License for
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A-6
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Continue to next page...
A-7
Appendix
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A-8
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Appendix
Continue to next page...
A-9
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purchased a concurrent uses license (i.e., Locating of
Server License), you may install the Software on a
common storage device that is accessible by multiple
devices provided that you have a software mechanism
that locks out any concurrent uses in excess of the
number of licensed copies of he Software. One
backup copy of the software may be made solely as a
part of the routine backup activities of your company
or business, you are not licensed to make additional
copies. You may transfer to another party all your
license rights in the Software and related
documentation by transferring to that party both the
original media on which the Software and related
documentation were provided, the Product and a copy
of this License, provided that the other party reads and
A-10
agrees to accept the terms and conditions of this
License. Immediately upon transfer, you have no
further rights to use or own copies of the Product,
Software or related documentation and must destroy
all copies in your possession or control. If this
Software is an update, patch, error correction or
upgrade to a prior version, then you must be licensed
to use the prior version of the Software in order to
exercise the license rights granted hereunder and you
agree all previous licenses are hereby replaced by this
license. If you are a corporation or other organization,
you must designate one individual to have the rights
provided herein. Certain components of the Software
is licensed pursuant to the GNU General Public
License Version 2. You may obtain a copy of the GPL
General Pubic License at http://www.fsf.org/
copyleft/gpl.html.Metrowerks will provide source
code for the components of the Software licensed
pursuant to the GNU General Public License. To
obtain such source code, send email to
support@openpda.com
2. Restrictions. The Software contains copyrighted
material, trade secrets, and other proprietary material
of Metrowerks and its licensors. You agree that in
order to protect those proprietary materials, except as
expressly permitted by applicable legislation, you
will not decompile, reverse engineer, disassemble or
otherwise reduce all or any part of the Software to
human-readable form unless Metrowerks provided it
to you in human-readable form. You may not modify,
rent, lease, loan, distribute or create derivative works
based upon the Software in whole or in part, except as
expressly permitted in Section 3. If the Software is
labeled as an academic version or is otherwise
licensed to you for academic use, you may not use the
Software for commercial product development, but
you may use the Software to develop freeware or
shareware within your academic community only. If
the Software licensed to you is part of the Discover
AdvancedManual.book Page 11 Monday, February 1, 2010 4:48 PM
Software License Notice
Programming series or is labeled as a Learning
Edition, Demo Version, Evaluation Edition or Lite
version, you may not use the Software to develop any
product for distribution, whether commercial,
freeware, or shareware. No press releases or any other
public announcements regarding this Software shall
be made without the written consent of Metrowerks.
3. Ownership. The Software and documentation are
licensed, not sold, to you for use only under the terms
of this License, and Metrowerks and its Licensors
reserve all rights not expressly granted to you in this
License. You own the media on which the Software
and documentation are recorded but Metrowerks and/
or Metrowerks’ licensors retain title to the Software
and related documentation, and all intellectual
property rights therein. Third Party Products which
may accompany the Software may also be subject to
their own licensing terms.
4. Termination. This License is effective until
terminated. You may terminate this License at any
time by destroying all copies of the Software and
related documentation in your possession or control.
This License will terminate immediately without
notice from Metrowerks if you fail to comply with
any provision of this License. Upon termination you
must destroy all copies of the Software and related
documentation in your possession or control.
6. Government End Users. If you are acquiring the
Software and fonts on behalf of any unit or agency of
the United States Government, the following
provisions apply. The Licensed Software constitutes a
“commercial item”, as that term is defined at Federal
Acquisition Regulation (FAR) 2.101 (MAY 2001),
consisting of “commercial computer software” and
“commercial computer software documentation”, as
such terms are used in FAR 12.212 (SEP 1995), and
is provided to the U.S. Government only as
7. Limited Warranty on Media. Metrowerks warrants
the media on which the Software is recorded to be free
from defects in materials and workmanship under
normal use for a period of ninety (90) days from the
date of purchase as evidenced by a copy of the receipt.
Metrowerks’ entire liability and your exclusive
remedy will be replacement of the media not meeting
Metrowerks limited warranty returned to Metrowerks
with a copy of the receipt. Metrowerks will have no
responsibility to replace any media damaged by
accident, abuse or misapplication. ANY IMPLIED
WARRANTIES ON THE MEDIA, INCLUDING
THE IMPLIED WARRANTIES OF
MERCHANTABILITY AND FITNESS FOR A
PARTICULAR PURPOSE, ARE LIMITED IN
DURATION TO NINETY (90) DAYS FROM THE
DATE OF DELIVERY. THIS WARRANTY GIVES
YOU SPECIFIC LEAGAL RIGHTS, AND YOU
MAY ALSO HAVE OTHER RIGHTS WHICH
VARY BY JURISDICTION.
8. Disclaimer of Warranty. THE SOFTWARE,
RELATED DOCUMENTATION, THIRD PARTY
PRODUCTS IF ANY, AND ANY APPLICATIONS
CREATED WITH THE SOFTWARE ARE
PROVIDED “AS IS” AND WITHOUT
WARRANTY OF ANY KIND. YOU EXPRESSLY
ACKNOWLEDGE AND AGREE THAT USE OF
THE SOFTWARE AND RELATED
DOCUMENTATION IS AT YOUR SOLE RISK.
SHOULD THE SOFTWARE OR RELATED
DOCUMENTATION PROVE DEFECTIVE, YOU
(AND NOT METROWERKS OR ANY
METROWERKS REPRESENTATIVE) ASSUME
THE ENTIRE COST OF ALL NECESSARY
SERVICING, REPAIR OR CORRECTION.
METROWERKS AND METROWERKS’
LICENSORS (FOR THE PURPOSES OF THIS
SECTON 9. METROWERKS AND
METROWERKS’ LICENSORS SHALL BE
COLLECTIVELY REFERRED TO AS
“METROWERKS”) EXPRESSLY DISCLAIM ALL
OTHER WARRANTIES WITH RESPECT TO THE
SOFTWARE AND RELATED
Continue to next page...
A-11
Appendix
5. Export Law Assurances. You agree and certify that
neither the Software nor any other technical data
received from Metrowerks, nor the direct product
thereof, will be exported outside the United States
except as authorized and as permitted by the laws and
regulations of the United States. If the Software has
been rightfully obtained by you outside of the United
States, you agree that you will not re-export the
Software nor any other technical data received from
Metrowerks, nor the direct product thereof, except as
permitted by the laws and regulations of the United
States and the laws and regulations of the jurisdiction
in which you obtained the Software.
commercial software (with “Restricted Rights”. if
applicable). Use, duplication, or disclosure by the
U.S. Government is subject to restrictions set forth in
this license agreement and as provided in DFARS
227.7202-1(a) and (c) (JUN 1995), DFARS
227.7202-3(a) (JUN 1995), FAR 12.212 (a) (SEP
1995), FAR 52.227-19 (JUN 1987), or FAR 52.22714 (ALT III) (JUN 1987), as applicable.
AdvancedManual.book Page 12 Monday, February 1, 2010 4:48 PM
Software License Notice
DOCUMENTATION, WHETHER SUCH
WARRANTIES ARE EXPRESS OR IMPLIED,
INCLUDING, BUT NOT LIMITED TO, THE
IMPLIED WARRANTIES OF
MERCHANTABILITY, FITNESS FOR A
PARTICULAR PURPOSE AND
NONINFRINGEMENT. WITHOUT LIMITING
THE GENERALITY OF THE FOREGOING,
METROWERKS MAKES NO WARRANTY OR
REPRESENTATION THAT THE FUNCTIONS
CONTAINED IN THE SOFTWARE WILL MEET
YOUR REQUIREMENTS, THAT THE
OPERATON OF THE SOFTWARE WILL BE
UNINTERRUPTED OR ERROR-FREE, THAT
DEFECTS IN THE SOFTWARE WILL BE
CORRECTED, NOR WITH RESPECT TO THE
CORRECTNESS, ACCURACY, OR
RELIABILITY OF THE SOFTWARE AND
RELATED DOCUMENTATION. METROWERKS
DISCLAIMS ANY AND ALL EXPRESS OR
IMPLIED WARRANTIES OF ANY KIND, AND
YOU EXPRESSLY ASSUME ALL LIABILITIES
AND RISKS, FOR ANYONE’S USE OR
OPERATION OF ANY APPLICATION
PROGRAMS YOU MAY CREATE WITH THE
SOFTWARE. YOU ACKNOWLEDGE AND
AGREE THAT THE SOFTWARE HAS NOT BEEN
DESIGNED, TESTED, MANUFACTURED, OR
INTENDED FOR USE IN DEVELOPING
APPLICATIONS WHERE THE FAILURE,
MALFUNCTION, OR ANY INACCURACY OF
THE APPLICATION CARRIES A RISK OF
DEATH, SERIOUS BODILY INJURY, OR
DAMAGE TO TANGIBLE PROPERTY,
INCLUDING, BUT NOT LIMITED TO, USE IN
FACTORY CONTROLS SYSTEMS, MEDICAL
DEVICES OR FACILITIES, UNCLEAR
FACILITIES, AIRCRAT OR AUTOMOBILE
NAVIGATION OR COMMUNICATION,
EMERGENCY SYSTEMS, OR OTHER
APPLICATIONS WITH A SIMILAR DEGREE OF
POTENTIAL HAZARD. NO ORAL OR WRITTEN
INFORMATION OR ADVICE GIVEN BY
METROWERKS OR ANY OF ITS EMPLOYEES,
REPRESENTATIVES, OR RESELLERS SHALL
CREATE ANY WARRANTY IN ADDITION TO
THOSE GIVEN HEREIN. SOME JURISDICTIONS
DO NOT ALLOW THE EXCLUSION OF IMPLIED
WARRANTIES, SO THE ABOVE EXCLUSION
MAY NOT APPLY TO YOU.
9. Limitation of Liability. UNDER NO
CIRCUMSTANCES SHALL METROWERKS BE
A-12
LIABLE FOR ANY INCIDENTAL, SPECIAL,
PUNTIVE OR CONSEQUENTIAL DAMAGES
THAT RESULT FROM THE USE OR INABILITY
TO USE THE SOFTWARE OR RELATED
DOCUMANTATION UNDER ANY THEORY,
INCLUDING CONTRACT, TORT, OR
NEGLIGENCE, EVEN IF METROWERKS HAS
BEEN ADVISED OF THE POSSIBILITY OF
SUCH DAMAGES. SOME JURISDICTIONS DO
NOT ALLOW THE LIMITATION OR
EXCLUSION OF LIABILITY FOR INCIDENTAL
OR CONSEQUENTIAL DAMAGES SO THE
ABOVE LIMITATION OR EXCLUSION MAY
NOT APPLY TO YOU.
IN NO EVENT SHALL METROWERKS’ TOTAL
LIABILITY TO YOU FOR ALL DAMAGES,
LOSSES, AND CAUSES OF ACTION (WHETHER
IN CONTRACT, TORT (INCLUDING
NEGLIGENCE) OR OTHERWISE) EXCEED THE
AMOUNT PAID BY YOU FOR THE SPECIFIC
LICENSE OF THE SOFTWARE AND RELATED
DOCUMANTATION TO WHICH THE LIABILTY
IS RELATED.
10. Controlling Law and Severability. THIS LICENSE
SHALL BE GOVERNED BY AND CONSTRUED
IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE LAWS OF THE
UNITED STATES AND THE STATE OF TEXAS,
EXCEPT FOR ITS CONFLICT OF LAWS
PRINCIPLES. The United Nations Convention on
Contracts for the International Sale of Goods is
hereby excluded in its entirety and does not apply to
this agreement. If for any reason a court of competent
jurisdiction finds any provision of this License, or
portion thereof, to be unenforceable, that provision of
the License shall be enforced to the maximum extent
permissible so as to effect the intent of the parties, and
the remainder of this License shall continue in full
force and effect.
11. Complete Agreement. This License constitutes the
entire agreement between the parties with respect to
the use of the Software and related documentation
and supersedes all prior or contemporaneous
understandings or a agreements, written or oral,
regarding such subject matter. No amendment to or
modification of this License will be binding unless in
writing and signed by an authorized officer of
Metrowerks.
Should you have any questions or comments concerning
this License, please do not hesitate to contact Metrowerks
Corporation at 9801 Metric Boulevard, Austin, TX,
AdvancedManual.book Page 13 Monday, February 1, 2010 4:48 PM
Software License Notice
78758, USA. attn: Warranty Information or by email:
info@metrowerks.com
Embedix is a trademark of Metrowerks Corporation.
Metrowerks United States
9801 Metric Blvd.
Austin, Texas 78758 USA
Phone: +1.512.997.4700
Fax: +1.512.997.4901
E-mail: info@metrowerks.com
Metrowerks Europe
Riehenring 175, CH-4058
Basel, Switzerland
Phone: +41.61.690.7500
Fax: +41.61.690.7501
E-mail: info_europe@metrowerks.com
Metrowerks Japan
Shibuya Mitsuba Bldg. 5F
Udagawa-cho 20-11
Shibuya-ku Tokyo 150-0042 Japan
Phone: +81-3-3780-6091
Fax: +81-3-3780-6092
E-mail: asia-sales@metrowerks.com
Appendix
© Copyright. 2003. Metrowerks Corp. All rights
reserved. Metrowerks, the Metorwerks logo,
CodeWarrior and OpenPDA are trademarks or registered
trademarks of Metrowerks Corp. in the U.S. and/or other
countries. Metrowerks is a Motorola company. All other
tradenames and trademarks are the property of their
respective owners and are hereby recognized. Printed in
U.S.A.
A-13
13_Appendix.fm Page 14 Wednesday, May 18, 2011 9:30 AM
MIDI Implementation Chart
Yamaha Disklavier
Model: Mark IV/PRO
Basic
Channel
Mode
Function …
Default
Changed
Default
Message
Altered
Note
Number
Velocity
After
Touch
Pitch Bend
Control
Change
: True Voice
Note ON
Note OFF
Key's
Ch's
Date: 15-May-2011
Version: 4.00
Transmitted
1-16
1-16
3
∗∗∗∗∗∗∗∗∗∗∗∗∗∗
0-127
∗∗∗∗∗∗∗∗∗∗∗∗∗∗
9nH, V=1-127
8nH, V=0-127
0-127
0-127
V=1-127
*1, *3, *4
0-24
semi
0,32
1
5
7
11
10
6, 38
64
65
66
67
71-74, 84
91, 93, 94
96-101
Mode 1 : OMNI ON. POLY
Mode 3 : OMNI OFF. POLY
Remarks
Memorized
*8
*1, *3, *4, *5
*1, *3, *4, *5
*1, *3, *4, *5
*1, *3, *4
*1, *3, *4, *5
*3, *4,
*2, *3, *4, *5
*3, *4
*2, *3, *4
*7
*2, *3, *4
Bank Select
Modulation
Portament Time
Volume
Expression
Pan
Data Entry
Hold 1 (Sustain)
Portament
Sostenuto
Soft (Shift) Pedal
*3, *4
*3
Effect Depth
*1, *3, *4
Program
0-127
Change
: True #
∗∗∗∗∗∗∗∗∗∗∗∗∗∗
System Exclusive
Common
: Song Pos
: Song Sel
: Tune
System
: Clock
Real Time : Commands
Aux
: All Sound Off
Messages
: Reset All Cntrls
: Local ON/OFF
: All Notes OFF
: Active Sense
: Reset
Notes
*1=Received if switch is on.
*2="Player Piano" can recognize.
*3=Tone for Ensemble (XG, GM) can recognize.
*4=Tone for Quiet (AWM2) can recognize.
*5=Tone for Quiet (AEM) can recognize.
*6=M is always treated as "1" regardless of its
value.
A-14
Recognized
1-16
1-16
3
3, 4 (M=1) *3, *6
Mode 2 : OMNI ON. MONO
Mode 4 : OMNI OFF. MONO
0-127
*3, *4, *5
*7=Transmit if this model has a Sostenuto Pedal.
*8=Applying further pressure on the key does not
output "key aftertouch" information. Instead,
key position is transmitted as additional
information.
: Yes
: No