Yamaha | PSR-350 | Specifications | Yamaha PSR-350 Specification

Yamaha PSR-350 Specification
SPECIAL MESSAGE SECTION
This product utilizes batteries or an external power supply (adapter). DO NOT
connect this product to any power supply or adapter other than one described
in the manual, on the name plate, or specifically recommended by Yamaha.
This product may also use “household” type batteries. Some of these may be
rechargeable. Make sure that the battery being charged is a rechargeable
type and that the charger is intended for the battery being charged.
This product should be used only with the components supplied or; a cart,
rack, or stand that is recommended by Yamaha. If a cart, etc., is used, please
observe all safety markings and instructions that accompany the accessory
product.
When installing batteries, do not mix batteries with new, or with batteries of a
different type. Batteries MUST be installed correctly. Mismatches or incorrect
installation may result in overheating and battery case rupture.
SPECIFICATIONS SUBJECT TO CHANGE:
Do not attempt to disassemble, or incinerate any battery. Keep all batteries
away from children. Dispose of used batteries promptly and as regulated by
the laws in your area. Note: Check with any retailer of household type batteries in your area for battery disposal information.
The information contained in this manual is believed to be correct at the time
of printing. However, Yamaha reserves the right to change or modify any of
the specifications without notice or obligation to update existing units.
This product, either alone or in combination with an amplifier and headphones or speaker/s, may be capable of producing sound levels that could
cause permanent hearing loss. DO NOT operate for long periods of time at a
high volume level or at a level that is uncomfortable. If you experience any
hearing loss or ringing in the ears, you should consult an audiologist.
IMPORTANT: The louder the sound, the shorter the time period before damage occurs.
Disposal Notice:
Should this product become damaged beyond repair, or for some reason its
useful life is considered to be at an end, please observe all local, state, and
federal regulations that relate to the disposal of products that contain lead,
batteries, plastics, etc. If your dealer is unable to assist you, please contact
Yamaha directly.
NAME PLATE LOCATION:
NOTICE:
Service charges incurred due to a lack of knowledge relating to how a function or effect works (when the unit is operating as designed) are not covered
by the manufacturer’s warranty, and are therefore the owners responsibility.
Please study this manual carefully and consult your dealer before requesting
service.
ENVIRONMENTAL ISSUES:
Yamaha strives to produce products that are both user safe and environmentally friendly. We sincerely believe that our products and the production methods used to produce them, meet these goals. In keeping with both the letter
and the spirit of the law, we want you to be aware of the following:
Battery Notice:
This product MAY contain a small non-rechargeable battery which (if applicable) is soldered in place. The average life span of this type of battery is
approximately five years. When replacement becomes necessary, contact a
qualified service representative to perform the replacement.
92-BP (bottom)
Warning:
The name plate is located on the bottom of the product. The model number,
serial number, power requirements, etc., are located on this plate. You should
record the model number, serial number, and the date of purchase in the
spaces provided below and retain this manual as a permanent record of your
purchase.
Model
Serial No.
Purchase Date
PLEASE KEEP THIS MANUAL
FCC INFORMATION (U.S.A.)
1. IMPORTANT NOTICE: DO NOT MODIFY THIS UNIT!
This product, when installed as indicated in the instructions contained in
this manual, meets FCC requirements. Modifications not expressly
approved by Yamaha may void your authority, granted by the FCC, to use
the product.
2. IMPORTANT: When connecting this product to accessories and/or
another product use only high quality shielded cables. Cable/s supplied
with this product MUST be used. Follow all installation instructions. Failure
to follow instructions could void your FCC authorization to use this product
in the USA.
3. NOTE: This product has been tested and found to comply with the
requirements listed in FCC Regulations, Part 15 for Class “B” digital
devices. Compliance with these requirements provides a reasonable level
of assurance that your use of this product in a residential environment will
not result in harmful interference with other electronic devices. This equipment generates/uses radio frequencies and, if not installed and used
according to the instructions found in the users manual, may cause interference harmful to the operation of other electronic devices. Compliance
* This applies only to products distributed by YAMAHA CORPORATION OF AMERICA.
Relocate either this product or the device that is being affected by the
interference.
Utilize power outlets that are on different branch (circuit breaker or fuse)
circuits or install AC line filter/s.
In the case of radio or TV interference, relocate/reorient the antenna. If the
antenna lead-in is 300 ohm ribbon lead, change the lead-in to co-axial
type cable.
If these corrective measures do not produce satisfactory results, please
contact the local retailer authorized to distribute this type of product. If you
can not locate the appropriate retailer, please contact Yamaha Corporation of America, Electronic Service Division, 6600 Orangethorpe Ave,
Buena Park, CA90620
The above statements apply ONLY to those products distributed by
Yamaha Corporation of America or its subsidiaries.
(class B)
OBSERVERA!
Entsorgung leerer Batterien (nur innerhalb Deutschlands)
Apparaten kopplas inte ur växelströmskällan (nätet) sá länge som den ar
ansluten till vägguttaget, även om själva apparaten har stängts av.
Leisten Sie einen Beitrag zum Umweltschutz. Verbrauchte Batterien oder
Akkumulatoren dürfen nicht in den Hausmüll. Sie können bei einer Sammelstelle für Altbatterien bzw. Sondermüll abgegeben werden. Informieren
Sie sich bei Ihrer Kommune.
ADVARSEL: Netspæendingen til dette apparat er IKKE afbrudt, sálæenge
netledningen siddr i en stikkontakt, som er t endt — ogsá selvom der or
slukket pá apparatets afbryder.
VAROITUS: Laitteen toisiopiiriin kytketty käyttökytkin ei irroita koko laitetta
verkosta.
(standby)
2
with FCC regulations does not guarantee that interference will not occur in
all installations. If this product is found to be the source of interference,
which can be determined by turning the unit “OFF” and “ON”, please try to
eliminate the problem by using one of the following measures:
(battery)
PRECAUTIONS
PLEASE READ CAREFULLY BEFORE PROCEEDING
* Please keep these precautions in a safe place for future reference.
WARNING
Always follow the basic precautions listed below to avoid the possibility of serious injury or even death from electrical shock,
short-circuiting, damages, fire or other hazards. These precautions include, but are not limited to, the following:
• Do not open the instrument or attempt to disassemble the internal parts or
modify them in any way. The instrument contains no user-serviceable
parts. If it should appear to be malfunctioning, discontinue use immediately and have it inspected by qualified Yamaha service personnel.
• Do not expose the instrument to rain, use it near water or in damp or wet
conditions, or place containers on it containing liquids which might spill
into any openings.
• If the AC adaptor cord or plug becomes frayed or damaged, or if there is a
sudden loss of sound during use of the instrument, or if any unusual
smells or smoke should appear to be caused by it, immediately turn off the
power switch, disconnect the adaptor plug from the outlet, and have the
instrument inspected by qualified Yamaha service personnel.
• Use the specified adaptor (PA-5C or an equivalent recommended by
Yamaha) only. Using the wrong adaptor can result in damage to the instrument or overheating.
• Before cleaning the instrument, always remove the electric plug from the
outlet. Never insert or remove an electric plug with wet hands.
• Check the electric plug periodically and remove any dirt or dust which may
have accumulated on it.
CAUTION
Always follow the basic precautions listed below to avoid the possibility of physical injury to you or others, or damage to the
instrument or other property. These precautions include, but are not limited to, the following:
• Do not place the AC adaptor cord near heat sources such as heaters or
radiators, and do not excessively bend or otherwise damage the cord,
place heavy objects on it, or place it in a position where anyone could walk
on, trip over, or roll anything over it.
• When removing the electric plug from the instrument or an outlet, always
hold the plug itself and not the cord.
• Do not connect the instrument to an electrical outlet using a multiple-connector. Doing so can result in lower sound quality, or possibly cause overheating in the outlet.
• Unplug the AC power adaptor when not using the instrument, or during
electrical storms.
• Always make sure all batteries are inserted in conformity with the +/polarity markings. Failure to do so might result in overheating, fire, or battery fluid leakage.
• Always replace all batteries at the same time. Do not use new batteries
together with old ones. Also, do not mix battery types, such as alkaline batteries with manganese batteries, or batteries from different makers, or different types of batteries from the same maker, since this can cause
overheating, fire, or battery fluid leakage.
• Do not dispose of batteries in fire.
• Do not attempt to recharge batteries that are not intended to be charged.
• When the batteries run out, or if the instrument is not to be used for a long
time, remove the batteries from the instrument to prevent possible leakage
of the battery fluid.
• Keep batteries away from children.
• If the batteries do leak, avoid contact with the leaked fluid. If the battery
fluid should come in contact with your eyes, mouth, or skin, wash immediately with water and consult a doctor. Battery fluid is corrosive and may
possibly cause loss of sight or chemical burns.
• Before connecting the instrument to other electronic components, turn off
the power for all components. Before turning the power on or off for all
components, set all volume levels to minimum. Also, be sure to set the
volumes of all components at their minimum levels and gradually raise the
volume controls while playing the instrument to set the desired listening
level.
• Do not expose the instrument to excessive dust or vibrations, or extreme
cold or heat (such as in direct sunlight, near a heater, or in a car during the
day) to prevent the possibility of panel disfiguration or damage to the internal components.
(4)-7
• Do not use the instrument near other electrical products such as televisions, radios, or speakers, since this might cause interference which can
affect proper operation of the other products.
• Do not place the instrument in an unstable position where it might accidentally fall over.
• Before moving the instrument, remove all connected adaptor and other
cables.
• When cleaning the instrument, use a soft, dry cloth. Do not use paint thinners, solvents, cleaning fluids, or chemical-impregnated wiping cloths.
Also, do not place vinyl, plastic or rubber objects on the instrument, since
this might discolor the panel or keyboard.
• Do not rest your weight on, or place heavy objects on the instrument, and
do not use excessive force on the buttons, switches or connectors.
• Use only the stand specified for the instrument. When attaching the stand
or rack, use the provided screws only. Failure to do so could cause damage
to the internal components or result in the instrument falling over.
• Do not operate the instrument for a long period of time at a high or uncomfortable volume level, since this can cause permanent hearing loss. If you
experience any hearing loss or ringing in the ears, consult a physician.
■DATA BACK-UP AND STORAGE
• Yamaha recommends that you regularly save data using a floppy disk and
storing the floppy disks in a safe, cool, dry place. YAMAHA CANNOT BE
HELD RESPONSIBLE FOR THE ACCIDENTAL LOSS OF IMPORTANT
MUSIC DATA! Regarding the data you have created, as long as fresh batteries are inserted in (or an AC power adaptor is connected to) the instrument, the data will be retained, even when the power is turned off. It will
also be retained long enough to exchange an old set of batteries for a new
set. If you have important data in the instrument which you don’t want to
lose, please take care to keep fresh batteries inserted in (or keep an AC
power adaptor connected to) the instrument, and to regularly save data.
Yamaha cannot be held responsible for damage caused by improper
use or modifications to the instrument, or data that is lost or destroyed.
Always turn the power off when the instrument is not in use.
Make sure to discard used batteries according to local regulations.
* The illustrations and LCD screens as shown in this owner's manual
are for instructional purposes only, and may be different from the
ones on your instrument.
3
Congratulations on your purchase of the Yamaha PSR-350 PortaTone!
You now own a portable keyboard that combines advanced functions, great sound
and exceptional ease-of-use in a highly compact package. Its outstanding features
also make it a remarkably expressive and versatile instrument.
Read this Owner’s Manual carefully while playing your new PSR-350 in order to
take full advantage of its various features.
Main Features
The PSR-350 is a sophisticated yet easy-to-use keyboard with the following features and functions:
■ MUSIC DATABASE ............................. page 49
The PSR-350 has an advanced, easy-to-use Music Database feature that automatically selects the style,
voice, and effect settings for playing in a specific type of music. This can be a big help if you know what
genre of music you want to play, but you don’t know what settings to make. Just select the genre, and the
PSR-350 takes care of the rest!
■ Disk Drive ............................. page 69
The PSR-350 also features a convenient floppy disk drive letting you load and save your own original
User Songs or load the Style Files. The PSR-350 is also compatible with a wide variety of disk formats,
allowing you to play back song data on commercially available GM, DOC, and Clavinova Disklavier
Piano Soft disks.
It also allows you to save and play back Standard MIDI File (SMF) format 0 data,making it possible to use
song data with your favorite sequencer or sequencingsoftware.
■ Powerful Speaker System
The built-in stereo amplifier/speaker system of the PSR-350 with a special Bass Boost feature — provides
exceptionally powerful, high-quality sound, letting you hear the full dynamic range of the PSR-350’s
authentic voices.
Other powerful features include:
• The advanced Yamaha Education Suite — a special set of
learning tools that make it easy and fun to master the keyboard.
These tools include Lesson, which guides you through the
parts of a song just as a teacher would, Grade & Talking,
which evaluates your practice sessions and rates your performance, and Dictionary, which teaches you how to play chords.
• Instant Portable Grand function, for automatically configuring the PSR-350 for optimum piano play. Includes an authentic Stereo Sampled Piano voice and special pianoaccompaniment Pianist styles.
• Exciting DJ feature, which puts a wealth of dance/DJ sounds
and rhythms at your fingertips.
• 618 exceptionally realistic and dynamic voices, utilizing digital recordings of actual instruments.
• Special Split voices, with two different voices playable from
separate sections of the keyboard.
• 10 different Drum Kit voices, with individual drum and percussion sounds on each key.
• High-quality Reverb, DSP, and Harmony effects for enhancing the sound of the voices — and your performance.
4
• 106 auto accompaniment styles, each with Intro, Main A and
B, and Ending sections. An Auto Fill function adds dynamic
fills when switching sections.
• Powerful, easy-to-use song recording operations, for recording and playing back up to five of your original songs.
• Registration Memory presets for storing all of the PSR-350’s
panel settings to a single button for instant and automatic
recall.
• One Touch Setting function for automatically calling up an
appropriate voice to match the style or song you select.
• Touch Response and Dynamic Filter that give you extraordinarily expressive control over the voices. They automatically
change both the volume and tone according to your playing
strength — just like a real musical instrument!
• Full MIDI and General MIDI (GM) compatibility, letting
you easily integrate the PSR-350 into a MIDI music system,
and use the built-in GM voices with all GM software.
Contents
Panel Controls and Terminals ........................ 6
Selecting and Playing Songs ....................... 53
Setting Up......................................................... 8
• Selecting and Playing a Song...........................53
• A-B Repeat .......................................................54
• Melody Voice Change.......................................55
• Changing the Tempo ........................................56
• Adjusting the Song Volume ..............................57
• Power Requirements ..........................................8
• Turning On the Power.........................................8
• Accessory Jacks .................................................9
Quick Guide
Step 1
Step 2
Step 3
Step 4
10
Voices ........................................................... 10
Songs............................................................ 12
Music Database............................................. 14
Lesson .......................................................... 16
Song Recording............................................. 58
• Recording a User Song ....................................58
• Song Clear.......................................................61
• Track Clear .......................................................62
Song Lesson .................................................. 63
• Playing the Portable Grand...............................20
• Using the Metronome .......................................20
• Using the Lesson Feature.................................63
• Select the Lesson Track ...................................65
• Lesson 1 — Timing...........................................65
• Lesson 2 — Waiting..........................................66
• Lesson 3 — Minus One ....................................66
• Lesson 4 — Both Hands...................................67
• Grade/Talking ...................................................68
DJ .................................................................... 22
Disk Operations ............................................. 69
• Playing the DJ...................................................22
• Disk Song Playback..........................................71
• Save..................................................................72
Saving files in SMF Format 0 .......................74
• Load..................................................................75
• Utility – Delete...................................................76
• Utility – Formatting an Unformatted Disk ..........77
• Utility – Formatting a Previously
Formatted Disk .................................................78
Panel Display Indications ............................. 18
Portable Grand............................................... 20
Playing Voices ............................................... 23
• Playing a Voice .................................................23
• Dual Voice ........................................................25
• One Touch Setting............................................27
• Transpose and Tuning......................................27
• Touch and Touch Sensitivity.............................29
Effects............................................................. 30
• Reverb ..............................................................30
• DSP ..................................................................31
• Harmony ...........................................................32
Auto Accompaniment.................................... 35
• Selecting a Style ...............................................35
• Playing the Accompaniment .............................36
• Sync Stop .........................................................40
• Changing the Tempo ........................................41
• Accompaniment Sections
(Main A/B and Fill-ins) ......................................41
• Adjusting the Accompaniment Volume .............42
• Using Auto Accompaniment
— Multi Fingering .............................................43
• Setting the Split Point .......................................45
• Dictionary..........................................................46
MIDI Functions............................................... 79
• What Is MIDI? ...................................................79
• Connecting to a Personal Computer.................81
• Local Control.....................................................82
• Using Initial Setup Send with a Sequencer.......83
• External Clock...................................................84
Troubleshooting ............................................ 85
Data Backup & Initialization ......................... 86
Voice List ....................................................... 87
Style List ........................................................ 94
Music Database List ...................................... 95
Drum Kit List .................................................. 96
MIDI Implementation Chart ........................... 98
Using the Music Database ............................ 49
Effect map .................................................... 100
• Data stored by the Music Database..................50
Specifications .............................................. 101
Registration Memory ..................................... 51
Index ............................................................. 102
• Registration Memory Presets ...........................51
• Recording a Registration Memory Preset.........51
• Recalling a Registration Memory Preset ..........52
5
Panel Controls and Terminals
■ Front Panel
q
e
r
t
y
u
y
000 GrandPno
!6
001
i
w
!3
o
!0
@3
!7 !8 !9
@0
@1 @2
@4
q Power switch ([STANDBY/ON])
w [MASTER VOLUME] dial
This determines the overall volume of the PSR-350.
e [DEMO] button
This is used to play the Demo songs. (See page 12.)
r [TOUCH] button
This turns the Touch function on and off. (See page
29.) Holding down this button allows you to adjust
the Touch Sensitivity setting. (See page 29.)
t [HARMONY] button
This turns the Harmony effect on and off. (See page
32.)
y Overall (left, right) buttons
These two buttons on either side of the LCD let you
call up various functions, settings, and operations of
the PSR-350, including effects, transpose, tuning, and
MIDI. (See page 18.)
u [DUAL] and [SETTING ▲/▼] buttons
Use the [DUAL] button to turn the Dual voice on or
off. Use the [SETTING ▲/▼] buttons to set the
parameters related to the Main and Dual voices.
i [Dict.] (DICTIONARY) button
This calls up the Dictionary function (page 46).
6
!1
@5
!4
!5
!2
@6
@7
o LESSON [L] (Left) and [R] (Right) buttons
These call up the Lesson exercises for the corresponding hand (left or right) for the selected song. (See
page 64.)
!0 [SONG] button
This is for enabling song selection. (See page 53.)
!1 [STYLE] button
This is for enabling style selection. (See page 35.)
!2 [VOICE] button
This is for enabling voice selection. (See page 23.)
Holding down this button calls up the Melody Voice
Change function. (See page 55.)
!3 [PORTABLE GRAND] button
This instantly calls up the Grand Piano voice, plus a
special piano song and style. (See page 10.)
!4 [METRONOME] button
This turns the metronome on and off. (See page 20.)
!5 [DJ] button
This instantly calls up a special DJ voice, song and
style.
!6 Numeric keypad, [+/YES] and [-/NO] buttons
These are used for selecting songs, voices, and styles.
(See pages 24.) They are also used for adjusting certain settings and answering certain display prompts.
Panel Controls and Terminals
!7 [ACMP ON/OFF] / [A-B REPEAT] button
When the Style mode is selected, this turns the auto
accompaniment on and off. (See page 36.) In the
Song mode, this calls up the A-B Repeat function.
(See page 54.)
!8 [SYNC STOP] button
This turns the Sync Stop function on and off. (See
page 40.)
!9 [SYNC START] / [ PAUSE] button
This turns the Sync Start function on and off. (See
page 37.) In the Song mode, it is used to temporarily
pause song playback. (See page 55.)
@0 [START/STOP] button
When the Style mode is selected, this alternately starts
and stops the auto accompaniment. (See page 36.) In
the Song mode, this alternately starts and stops song
playback. (See page 54.)
@1 [INTRO/ENDING] / [ REW] button
When the Style mode is selected, this is used to control the Intro and Ending functions. (See page 36.)
When the Song mode is selected, this is used as a
“rewind” control, or move the song playback point
back toward the beginning.
@2 [MAIN/AUTO FILL] / [ FF] button
When the Style mode is selected, these are used to
change auto accompaniment sections and control the
Auto Fill function. (See page 41.) When the Song
mode is selected, this is used as a “fast forward” control, or move the song playback point toward the end.
@3 [TEMPO/TAP] button
This button is used to call up the Tempo setting, letting you set the Tempo with the numeric keypad or
[+]/[-] buttons. (See page 20.) It also allows you to
tap out the tempo and automatically start a selected
song or style at that tapped speed. (See page 37.)
@4 [SONG MEMORY] buttons
These buttons ([RECORD], [1] - [5], [A]) are used for
song recording, letting you record up to six different
tracks of a song (including a special Chord track).
(See page 59.) They are also used for clearing
recorded data of all or specific tracks of a User song.
(See pages 61, 62.)
@5 MUSIC DATABASE button
This calls up the optimum panel settings for selected
music genre. (See page 49.)
@6 REGISTRATION MEMORY buttons
These are used for selecting and recording the Registration Memory presets. (See page 51.)
@7 Disk Drive
This is for insertion of floppy disks, for loading and
saving of data. (See page 69.)
■ Rear Panel
@8
@9
#0
#1
@8 MIDI IN, OUT terminals
These are for connection to other MIDI instruments
and devices. (See page 80.)
#0 PHONES/OUTPUT jack
This is for connection to a set of stereo headphones or
to an external amplifier/speaker system. (See page 9.)
@9 FOOTSWITCH jack
This is for connection to an optional FC4 or FC5
Footswitch for control over sustain, just like the
damper pedal on a piano. (See page 9.)
#1 DC IN 12V jack
This is for connection to a PA-5C AC power adaptor.
(See page 8.)
7
Setting Up
This section contains information about setting up your PSR-350 for playing. Make sure to
read this section carefully before using the instrument.
Power Requirements
Although the PSR-350 will run either from an optional AC adaptor or batteries,
Yamaha recommends use of an AC adaptor whenever possible. An AC adaptor is
more environmentally friendly than batteries and does not deplete resources.
• Never interrupt the power supply (e.g. remove the batteries
or unplug the AC adaptor) during any PSR-350 record operation! Doing so can result in a
loss of data.
■ Using an AC Power Adaptor • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •
To connect your PSR-350 to a wall socket, you will need the optionally available
Yamaha PA-5C Power Adaptor. Use of other AC adaptors could result in damage
to the instrument, so be sure to ask for the right kind.
Make sure that the [STANDBY/ON] switch of the PSR-350 is set to STANDBY.
Connect one end of the adaptor to the DC IN 12V jack on the rear panel of your
PSR-350, and the other end to a suitable electrical outlet.
■ Using Batteries • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •
● Inserting Batteries
Turn the instrument upside-down and remove the battery compartment lid. Insert
six 1.5-volt “D” size, R20P (LR20) or equivalent batteries as shown in the illustration, making sure that the positive and negative terminals are properly aligned,
and replace the lid.
• Use ONLY a Yamaha PA-5C AC
Power Adaptor (or other adaptor specifically recommended
by Yamaha) to power your
instrument from the AC mains.
The use of other adaptors may
result in irreparable damage to
both the adaptor and the PSR350.
• Unplug the AC Power Adaptor
when not using the PSR-350,
or during electrical storms.
• Never mix old and new batteries or different types of batteries (e.g., alkaline and
manganese).
• To prevent possible damage
from battery leakage, remove
the batteries from the instrument if it is not to be used for a
long time.
● When the Batteries Run Down
When the batteries run low and the battery voltage drops below a certain level, the
PSR-350 may not sound or function properly. As soon as this happens, replace
them with a complete set of six new batteries.
Turning On the Power
With the AC power adaptor connected or with batteries installed, simply press the
power switch until it locks in the ON position. When the instrument is not in use,
be sure to turn the power off. (Press the switch again so that it pops up.)
8
• Even when the switch is in the
“STANDBY” position, electricity is still flowing to the instrument at the minimum level.
When you are not using the
PSR-350 for a long time, make
sure you unplug the AC power
adaptor from the wall AC outlet, and/or remove the batteries
from the instrument.
Setting Up
Accessory Jacks
■ Using Headphones• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •
For private practicing and playing without disturbing others, connect a set of stereo headphones to the rear panel PHONES/OUTPUT jack. Sound from the builtin speaker system is automatically cut off when you insert a headphone plug into
this jack.
■ Connecting a Keyboard Amplifier or Stereo System • • • • • • •
Though the PSR-350 is equipped with a built-in speaker system, you can also play
it through an external amplifier/speaker system. First, make sure the PSR-350 and
any external devices are turned off, then connect one end of a stereo audio cable to
the LINE IN or AUX IN jack(s) of the other device and the other end to the rear
panel PHONES/OUTPUT jack on the PSR-350.
• To prevent damage to the
speakers, set the volume of the
external devices at the minimum setting before connecting them. Failure to observe
these cautions may result in
electric shock or equipment
damage. Also, be sure to set
the volumes of all devices at
their minimum levels and gradually raise the volume controls
while playing the instrument to
set the desired listening level.
■ Using a Footswitch • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •
This feature lets you use an optional footswitch (Yamaha FC4 or FC5) to sustain
the sound of the voices. The footswitch functions the same way as a damper pedal
on an acoustic piano — press and hold down the footswitch as you play the keyboard to sustain the sound.
• Make sure that the footswitch
plug is properly connected to the
FOOTSWITCH jack before turning on the power.
• Do not press the footswitch while
turning the power on. Doing this
changes the recognized polarity
of the footswitch, resulting in
reversed footswitch operation.
■ Using the MIDI Terminals • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •
The PSR-350 also features MIDI terminals, allowing you to interface the PSR350 with other MIDI instruments and devices. (For more information, see page
80.)
MIDI
instrument
9
Quick
Guide
Voices
Step 1
w
z
w
000 GrandPno
001
q
z q
Playing the Piano
Simply by pressing the [PORTABLE GRAND] button, you can automatically reset the entire PSR-350 for piano play.
z Press the [PORTABLE GRAND] button.
Playing along with the Metronome
z Press the [METRONOME] button.
000 GrandPno
x Play the keyboard.
Want to find out more? See page 20.
Want to find out more? See page 20.
● Panel Voice List
No.
001
002
003
004
005
006
007
008
009
010
011
012
013
10
Voice Name
PIANO
Grand Piano
Bright Piano
Honky-tonk Piano
MIDI Grand Piano
CP 80
Harpsichord
E.PIANO
Funky Electric Piano
DX Modern Elec. Piano
Hyper Tines
Venus Electric Piano
Clavi
ORGAN
Jazz Organ 1
Jazz Organ 2
No.
014
015
016
017
018
019
020
021
022
023
024
025
026
027
Voice Name
Click Organ
Bright Organ
Rock Organ
Purple Organ
16'+2' Organ
16'+4' Organ
Theater Organ
Church Organ
Chapel Organ
Reed Organ
ACCORDION
Traditional Accordion
Musette Accordion
Bandoneon
Harmonica
No.
028
029
030
031
032
033
034
035
036
037
038
039
040
041
Voice Name
GUITAR
Classical Guitar
Folk Guitar
12Strings Guitar
Jazz Guitar
Octave Guitar
Clean Guitar
Muted Guitar
Overdriven Guitar
Distortion Guitar
BASS
Acoustic Bass
Finger Bass
Pick Bass
Fretless Bass
Slap Bass
No.
042
043
044
045
046
047
048
049
050
051
052
053
054
055
056
Voice Name
Synth Bass
Hi-Q Bass
Dance Bass
STRINGS
String Ensemble
Chamber Strings
Synth Strings
Slow Strings
Tremolo Strings
Pizzicato Strings
Orchestra Hit
Violin
Cello
Contrabass
Banjo
Harp
No.
057
058
059
060
061
062
063
064
065
066
067
068
069
Voice Name
CHOIR
Choir
Vocal Ensemble
Vox Humana
Air Choir
SAXOPHONE
Soprano Sax
Alto Sax
Tenor Sax
Breathy Tenor
Baritone Sax
Oboe
English Horn
Bassoon
Clarinet
Step 1 Voices
Selecting and Playing Other Voices
The PSR-350 has a huge total of 618 dynamic and realistic instrument voices. Let’s try a few of them out now...
q Press the [VOICE] button.
w Select a voice.
002 BritePno
000 GrandPno
e Play the keyboard.
Want to find out more? See page 23.
Playing with the DJ Feature
The exciting new DJ feature gives you a full variety of dance and DJ sounds — letting you create your own real-time mixes and
groove along with various contemporary rhythms.
q Press the [DJ] button.
w Press the Lesson [L] or [R] button.
000 DJ Set1
e Play the DJ voice.
Want to find out more? See page 22.
No.
070
071
072
073
074
075
076
077
078
079
080
081
082
Voice Name
TRUMPET
Trumpet
Muted Trumpet
Trombone
Trombone Section
French Horn
Tuba
BRASS
Brass Section
Big Band Brass
Mellow Horns
Synth Brass
Jump Brass
Techno Brass
FLUTE
Flute
No.
083
084
085
086
087
088
089
090
091
092
093
094
095
096
Voice Name
Piccolo
Pan Flute
Recorder
Ocarina
SYNTH LEAD
Square Lead
Sawtooth Lead
Voice Lead
Star Dust
Brightness
Analogon
Fargo
SYNTH PAD
Fantasia
Bell Pad
Xenon Pad
No.
097
098
099
100
101
102
103
104
105
106
107
108
Voice Name
Equinox
Dark Moon
PERCUSSION
Vibraphone
Marimba
Xylophone
Steel Drums
Celesta
Tubular Bells
Timpani
Music Box
SPLIT
Aco.Bass /
GrandPno
FngrBass /
GrandPno
No.
109
110
111
112
113
114
115
116
117
118
119
120
121
122
Voice Name
Fretless / DXModern
Aco.Bass / Vibe
Fretless / Brass
Analogon /
Saw.Lead
SlapBass / Clavi
ClassGtr / Flute
Strings / GrandPno
V.Humana / Choir
DRUM KITS
Standard Kit 1
Standard Kit 2
Room Kit
Rock Kit
Electronic Kit
Analog Kit
No.
123
124
125
126
127
128
Voice Name
Dance Kit
Jazz Kit
Brush Kit
Symphony Kit
SFX Kit 1
SFX Kit 2
11
Quick
Guide
Step 2
Songs
zx
xq
000 GrandPno
001
xcr
w
z
Playing the Songs
The PSR-350 is packed with a total of 100 songs, including three Demo songs, plus seventeen songs that have been specially
created to showcase the rich and dynamic sounds of the instrument. There are also eighty additional songs, designed to be used
with the educational Lesson feature.
Playing
Playing
Let’s play the Demo songs now, Repeating with (001 003)
Naturally, you can also individually select and play back
the PSR-350’s songs (001 - 205).
z Start the Demo song.
z Press the [SONG] button.
001 Mission
You can also play back songs of other categories. Simply
select the appropriate number of the desired song during
playback.
001 Mission
x Select a song.
x Stop the Demo song.
002 Beauty&B
or
c Start (and stop) the song.
• The PSR-350 also has a Demo Cancel function that allows you to
disable Demo playback.
To enable Demo Cancel, simultaneously hold down the [DEMO] button and turn on the power.
To restore the Demo capabilities, simply turn the power off and on
again.
12
Want to find out more? See page 53.
Step 2 Songs
Playing the Disk Song
This function lets you play songs contained on the included disk or on other song data disks.
q Insert the disk.
e To start or stop playing, press the [START/
STOP] button.
Want to find out more? See page 71.
w Select a desired User song for recording.
101 Filename
● Song List
No.
001
002
003
004
005
006
007
008
009
010
011
012
013
014
015
016
017
018
019
020
021
022
023
024
Song Name
Demo
Mission:Impossible
Beauty And The Beast
Linus And Lucy
Bandman
Rock Chick
Love You
Electric Path
Twilight
Beach Party
Sometime
Slunky
Orchestra
Frühlingsstimmen
Danse Des Mirlitons From
"The Nutcracker"
"Orphée Aux Enfers" Ouverture"
Slavonic Dances No.10
La Primavera (From Le
Quattro Stagioni)
Méditation De Thais
Guillaume Tell
Valse Des Fleurs
(From"The Nutcracker")
Frühlingslied
Ungarische Tänze Nr.5
Practice
Little Brown Jug
Loch Lomond
Oh! Susanna
Song Of The Pearl Fisher
No.
025
026
027
028
029
030
031
032
033
034
035
036
037
038
039
040
041
042
043
044
045
046
047
048
049
050
051
052
Song Name
Wenn Ich Ein Vöglein War ?
Die Lorelei
Funiculi-Funicula
Greensleeves
Aura Lee
Londonderry Air
Ring De Banjo
Turkey In The Straw
Old Folks At Home
Silent Night
Jingle Bells
Muss I Denn
Jesu, Joy Of Man's Desiring
Gavotte
String Quartet No.17 2nd
Mov. "Serenade"
Menuett
Canon
The Danube Waves
From "The Magic Flute"
Symphonie Nr.9
Piano Sonate Op.27-2
"Mondschein"
Liebesträume Nr.3
"The Surprise"Symphony
To A Wild Rose
Air de Toréador"Carmen"
O Mio Babbino Caro
(From "Gianni Schicchi")
Duet
Ten Little Indians
Mary Had A Little Lamb
No.
053
054
055
056
057
058
059
060
061
062
063
064
065
066
067
068
069
070
071
072
073
074
075
076
077
078
Song Name
O Du Lieber Augustin
Twinkle Twinkle Little Star
Pop Goes The Weasel
Im Mai
Close Your Hands, Open
Your Hands
The Cuckoo
London Bridge
O Christmas Tree
Pianist
Für Elise
Dolly's Dreaming And
Awakening
La Viollette
Menuett
Prelude (Wohltemperierte
Klavier 1-1)
Marcia Alla Turca
Turkish March
Moments Musicaux
Op.94-3
Valse Op.64-1 "Peiti Chien"
Nocturne Op.9-2
Etude Op.10-3 "Chanson
De L'adieu"
La Candeur
Arabesque
Pastorale
Petite Réunion
Innocence
Progrès
Tarentelle
No.
079
080
081
082
083
084
085
086
087
088
089
090
091
092
093
094
095
096
097
098
099
100
Song Name
La Chevaleresque
The Entertainer
Accomp
Amazing Grace
My Bonnie
Beautiful Dreamer
Yankee Doodle
Grandfather's Clock
Battle Hymn Of The Republic
Aloha Oe
My Darling Clementine
Auld Lang Syne
American Patrol
DJ
DJ Game
Ragga
Digital Rock
Hip House
All That
Pop Reggae
Acid House
SupaBad
Acid Techno
Flares
*For the songs #021- #090, refer to the included Song Book.
13
Quick
Guide
Step 3
Music Database
x
zb
000 GrandPno
001
v
z
Music Database
Here's a convenient feature that lets you instantly reconfigure the
PSR-350 for playing in different music styles. If you want to perform in a certain genre but don't know what settings to make, simply
select the genre from the Music Database — and the PSR-350
makes all the right settings for you!
Accompaniment
section
Left hand
• For more infomation on playing proper chords for the auto accompaniment, see “Using Auto Accompaniment — Multi Fingering” on page
43 and “Looking up Chords in the Dictionary” on the next page.
z Press the [MUSIC DATABASE] button.
Auto accompaniment
(for example,
bass + guitar + drums)
+
Right hand
Melody
x Select a Music Database.
Refer to the Music Database List on page 95.
002 Croco RK
001 AlvFevr
14
Step 3 Music Database
Looking up Chords in the Dictionary
The convenient Dictionary function teaches you how to play chords by showing you the individual notes. In the example
below, we’ll learn how to play a GM7 chord...
Keys for entering
the chord type (C3 — B4)
Keys for entering
the chord root (C5 — B5)
c Specify the chord type of the chord (in this
case, M7).
v Play the notes of the chord as indicated in the
keyboard diagram in the display. The chord
name flashes when the chord is played properly.
Learning
Example:
G M7
Root note Chord type
z Press the [Dict.] button.
Accompaniment
section
Dict.
b To leave the Dictionary function, press the
[Dict.] button again
x Specify the root note of the chord (in this case,
G).
Want to find out more? See page 46.
c Play a chord with your left hand.
The auto accompaniment
starts as soon as you play the
keyboard. For more on
chords, see “Looking up
Chords in the Dictionary”
above.
Accompaniment
section
v Stop the auto accompaniment.
Want to find out more? See page 49.
15
Quick
Guide
Step 4
Lesson
x
x
000 GrandPno
001
v
z
z
Using the Lesson Feature
Songs 021 to 100 are specially designed for use with the educational Lesson feature. Lesson makes it fun and easy to master
these songs. You can practice the left- and right-hand parts of each song individually: simply press the appropriate button, [L]
(left) or [R] (right). The practice steps below apply to either hand.
Lesson 1 — Timing . . . . . . . . .This lesson step lets you practice just the timing of the notes.
Lesson 2 — Waiting . . . . . . . .In this lesson step, the PSR-350 waits for you to play the correct notes before continuing
playback of the song.
Lesson 3 — Minus One . . . . .This lesson step plays back the song with one part muted — letting you play and master the
missing part yourself.
Lesson 4 — Both Hands . . . . .This lesson step is the same as “Minus One,” except in that both the left- and right-hand
parts are muted — letting you play and master both hands.
z Select one of the Lesson songs.
c Start the Lesson.
For instructions on selecting songs, see page 63.
x Select the part you wish to work on (left or
v When you’re finished, stop the Lesson.
right) and the Lesson step.
If you want to work on the right-hand part, press the
[R] button; to work on the left, press the [L] button.
r1 Timing
• Each press of the corresponding button ([L] or [R]) alternately selects
Lessons 1 - 3. Pressing both buttons simultaneously calls up Lesson
4, Both Hands.
16
• You can also exit from the Lesson by pressing one the LESSON buttons ([L] or [R]) repeatedly until song name is shown in the display.
Step 4 Lesson
Lesson
This step lets you work on the timing of the notes. In Lesson 1, the particular note you play on the keyboard is
unimportant. The PSR-350 checks your timing and how
rhythmically “tight” your playing is.
The PSR-350 has a built-in evaluation function that monitors your practicing and — like a real teacher — tells you
how well you did each exercise. Four grades are assigned,
depending on your performance: “OK,” “Good,” “Very
Good,” and “Excellent.”
Want to find out more? See page 68.
r1 Timing
Want to find out more? See page 65.
Lesson
This feature “talks” to you through the speakers,
“announcing” the Grade comments as well as the titles of
the Lesson steps.
In Lesson 2, you practice playing the notes correctly as
they appear in the display notation. The accompaniment
pauses and waits for you to play the notes correctly before
it continues.
r2 Waiting
Want to find out more? See page 66.
Want to find out more? See page 68.
Naturally, you can change the tempo (speed) of the song
to your liking, letting you slow down difficult passages
and bring up the tempo gradually until you master them at
normal speed.
z Press the [TEMPO/TAP] button.
Lesson
120 TEMPO
In Lesson 3, one of the parts is muted, and you practice
the missing part in time with the rhythm.
r3 MinusOne
x Use the numeric keypad to set the desired
tempo.
Want to find out more? See page 66.
Lesson
Lesson 4 is just like Lesson 3, except that the parts for
both hands are muted, letting you practice the missing
parts in time with the rhythm.
• The PSR-350 also has a convenient Tap Tempo function that allows
you to “tap” a new tempo in real time. (See page 37.)
Lr4 BothHand
Want to find out more? See page 67.
17
Panel Display Indications
The PSR-350 features a large multi-function display that shows all important settings for the
instrument. The section below briefly explains the various icons and indications in the display.
!6 Battery Level indicator
!0 Touch indicator
!1 Harmony indicator
!2 Dual indicator
w Overall indicator
i Song/Voice/Style name and
number, Tempo
q Indicators
001 GrandPno
t Measure
y Beat marks
u Chord
!3 Sync Stop indicator
!4 Accompaniment On
indicator
e Notation
r Keyboard
q Indicators
These indicate the operating condition of the PSR-350
as shown below:
Using the numeric keypad selects
voice numbers. Pressing the
[START/STOP] button starts song
playback.
Using the numeric keypad selects
voice numbers. Pressing the
[START/STOP] button starts style
playback.
Using the numeric keypad selects
song numbers. Pressing the
[START/STOP] button starts song
playback.
Using the numeric keypad selects
style numbers. Pressing the
[START/STOP] button starts style
playback.
o Song track
indicators
!5 Octave indicator
w Overall indicator
The Overall buttons (on either side of the LCD) let
you access the Function operations and settings of the
PSR-350. The currently selected setting is indicated
by a dark bar that appears next to its name (printed on
the panel).
e Notation / r Keyboard
These two portions of the display conveniently indicate notes. When a song is being played back, they
show the melody or chord notes in succession. When
you play the keyboard yourself, the display shows the
notes you play.
• For a few specific chords, not all notes may be shown in the notation section of the display. This is due to space limitations in the
display.
t Measure
These show the current measure during playback of a
song or style.
y Beat marks
These marks (one large, three small) flash in sequence
and in time with the song or style. The large arrow
indicates the first beat of the measure.
18
Panel Display Indications
u Chord
When a song (with chords) is being played back, this
indicates the current chord root and type. It also indicates chords played in the ACMP section of the keyboard when the Style mode and auto accompaniment
are on.
i Song/Voice/Style name and number,
Tempo
This portion of the display indicates the name and
number of the currently selected song, voice, or style.
It also displays the name and current value or setting
of the Overall functions and the Function parameters,
as well as other important operation messages.
When the tempo setting is active, the value is shown.
!2 Dual indicator
This appears when the Dual function is turned on.
(See page 25.)
!3 Sync Stop indicator
This appears when the Sync Stop function is turned
on. (See page 40.)
!4 Accompaniment On indicator
This appears when the auto accompaniment has been
turned on. (See page 36.)
o Song track indicators
In song recording and playback, these indicate the status of the tracks. (See page 59.)
!5 Octave indicator
When a disk song is playing and the note data exceeds
the range limit of C1 - C6, an "OVER" indication
flashes and Q or W appears in the display.
When a disk song is playing and the octave setting is
raised or lowered, one of +2, +1, -1 and -2 indications
appears in the display.
!0 Touch indicator
This appears when the Touch function is turned on.
(See page 29.)
!6 Battery Level indicator
This appears when the battery power is too low to
ensure proper operation. (See page 8.)
!1 Harmony indicator
This appears when the Harmony effect is turned on.
(See page 32.)
Music Stand
Insert the bottom edge of the included music stand into
the slot located at the top rear of the PSR-350 control
panel.
19
Portable Grand
This convenient function lets you instantly call up the Grand Piano voice.
Playing the Portable Grand
Press the [PORTABLE GRAND] button.
• When the [PORTABLE GRAND]
button is pressed, One Touch
Setting (page 27) is automatically
turned on.
Doing this automatically cancels any other mode or function, and resets the entire
instrument for playing the special “Stereo Sampled Piano” Grand Piano voice. It
automatically calls up song #061 (Für Elise) and style #097 (Stride).
The Portable Grand setting is designed also for playing with the special Pianist
styles (#097 - #106). When auto accompaniment is turned on, these provide
piano-only accompaniment in a variety of music styles.
Using the Metronome
1
Call up the Tempo setting.
Press the [TEMPO/TAP] button.
Current Tempo value
068 TEMPO
2
Change the value.
Use the numeric keypad to set the desired Tempo value, or use the [+]/[-]
buttons to increase or decrease the value.
20
Portable Grand
3
Turn on the Metronome.
Press the [METRONOME] button.
Indicates the beat number
in the measure.
To turn the Metronome off, press the [METRONOME] button again.
Setting the Metronome Time Signature
The time signature of the Metronome can be set to various quarter-note based meters.
• The time signature changes automatically when a style or song is
selected.
Hold down the [METRONOME] button (until “TIME
SIG” appears in the display), then press the button on
the numeric keypad that corresponds to the desired
time signature (see chart at right).
Numeric
keypad
01
02
03
04
:
15
0
Time signature
1/4 — Plays only “1” beats (all high clicks)
2/4
3/4
4/4
:
15/4
Plays no “1” beats (all low clicks)
Indicates current beat number
04 TIME SIG
Adjusting the Metronome Volume
You can adjust the volume of the Metronome sound independently of the other PSR-350 sounds. The volume range
is 000 - 127.
1
Call up the Metronome Volume setting.
Press the right Overall button until “MTR VOL” appears in the display.
Current Metronome Volume value
100 MTR VOL
Indicates Metronome
Volume is selected
2
Change the value.
Use the numeric keypad to set the desired Metronome Volume value, or use the
[+]/[-] buttons to increase or decrease the value.
Restoring the Default Metronome Volume Value
To restore the default Metronome Volume value (100),
press both [+]/[-] buttons
simultaneously (when Metronome Volume is selected in
the Overall menu).
21
DJ
This exciting feature lets you instantly call up a dynamic DJ voice and style for playing contemporary dance music.
Playing the DJ
1
Press the [DJ] button.
000 DJ Set1
Doing this automatically resets the entire instrument for playing the specially programmed DJ song and voice.
2
Turn on the Lesson feature, and select a Lesson step.
Lesson steps 1 - 3 can be used with DJ play. Press either the [L] or [R] button, repeatedly if necessary, until the desired Lesson step is called up.
The DJ voice is divided into “blocks” (as shown below). Each block has a
different sound.
Block #1
Block #2
Block #3
Block #4
Once the song starts playing, play the appropriate block as indicated in the display. (When Grade/Talking is on, the blocks are also “announced” in Lesson 2.)
Block number
r1 1 32
3
1
3
=
Indicates that the
third block and first
block are to be
played as succesive sixteenth notes.
Indicates that the
third block is to be
played as two sixteenth notes.
33
When the DJ “teacher” is playing, the block numbers appear in the display
one after another according to the rhythm.
3
• If two sixteenth notes are to be
played, the appropriate block
numbers appear successively at
the same position. If the same
block is to be played twice as sixteenth notes, an equal sign
appears after the block number
(as shown below).
• Since there are no left or right
parts in the DJ song, the [L] and
[R] buttons can be used interchangeably. Also for the same
reason, Lesson 3 and Lesson 4
are identical.
Press the [START/STOP] button to stop the song.
• Try playing one of the special DJ
voices (#609 - #618) or the DJ
GAME. (song #091 - #100)
22
Playing Voices
The PSR-350 features a total of 618 authentic voices — all of which have been created with
Yamaha’s sophisticated AWM (Advanced Wave Memory) tone generation system. These
include 480 Expanded voices, plus special Split voices, DJ voices and drum kits.
The PSR-350 also has a Dual Voice function that lets you combine two different voices in a
layer, and play the two together across the keyboard.
The voices are divided into various instrument categories, and the names are printed on the panel for convenience. For a complete list of available voices, see page 87.
Special Split voices (#107 - #116) feature two different voices that you can play from separate sections of the
keyboard — for example, playing a bass voice with your left hand and a piano voice with your right.
A special set of DJ voices (#609 - #618) provides dynamic, exciting voices for playing many of today’s popular
music styles.
The Voice mode also features special effect sections that let you enhance the sound of the voice. These include
Reverb and Harmony, as well as a “DSP” section that provides miscellaneous effects, such as tremolo, echo,
delay, equalization, and wah. (See page 30.)
There’s also a Touch Sensitivity control (page 29), which determines how the voices respond to your playing
technique.
The PSR-350 also includes special Drum Kit voices — #117 - #128 — that let you play various drum and percussion sounds from the keyboard. (Refer to the Drum Kit Voice chart on page 96.)
When a voice is selected, the most suitable DSP Type (page 33) and Harmony Type (page 34) for the voice are
automatically called up.
Playing a Voice
1
Press the [VOICE] button.
Voice name and number
001 GrandPno
Indicates Voice mode
is selected
2
Select the desired voice number.
Use the numeric keypad. The voices and their numbers are shown on the
panel. A complete list of the available voices is given on page 87.
23
Playing Voices
There are two ways to select voices: 1) directly entering the voice number
with the numeric keypad, or 2) using the [+]/[-] buttons to step up and down
through the voice numbers.
■ Using the numeric keypad
Enter the digits of the voice number as indicated on the panel. For example,
to select voice #109, press “1” on the numeric keypad, then “0”, “9.” For
voice numbers beginning with zeroes (such as #042 or #006), the initial
zeroes may be omitted. In this case, there is a short pause before the indication appears.
109 DXEP/Hrm
■ Using the [+]/[-] buttons
Press the [+] button to select the next voice number, and press the [-] button
to select the previous voice. Holding down either button continuously
scrolls up or down through the numbers.
• Each voice is automatically
called up with the most suitable
octave range setting. Thus, playing middle C with one voice may
sound higher or lower than
another voice at the same key.
• You can also turn on One Touch
Setting by simultaneously pressing both the [+]/[-] buttons.
3
Play the selected voice.
Since either the Style or Song mode is active in the background (as indicated
by the illustration in the display), you can also play styles or songs, respectively, in the Voice mode by simply pressing the [START/STOP] button. The
last selected style or song will be played.
24
Playing Voices
Drum Kit Voice Chart (voices 117 - 128)
When one of the 12 Drum Kit voices are selected you
can play different drums and percussion instruments on
the keyboard.
117 Std.Kit1
No.
117
118
119
120
121
122
123
124
125
126
127
128
Name
Standard Kit 1
Standard Kit 2
Room Kit
Rock Kit
Electronic Kit
Analog Kit
Dance Kit
Jazz Kit
Brush Kit
Symphony Kit
SFX Kit 1
SFX Kit 2
LCD
Std.Kit1
Std.Kit2
Room Kit
Rock Kit
Elct.Kit
AnlogKit
DanceKit
Jazz Kit
BrushKit
SymphKit
SFX Kit1
SFX Kit2
Dual Voice
The Dual Voice function lets you combine two different voices in a layer — one
the Main voice, which is selected normally, and the other the Dual voice, which is
selected here. You can also set various parameters independently for these voices,
such as giving them separate volume, octave, Reverb and DSP settings. This lets
you create an optimum mix for the voices, and enhance the way they blend
together.
1
Turn the Dual voice on or off.
Press the [DUAL] button.
001 GrandPno
Indicates Dual is turned on
2
Select one of the parameters for the Main and Dual voices.
Press the [SETTING ▲] or [SETTING ▼] button, repeatedly if necessary,
until the desired parameter's name appears in the display.
104 M.Volume
25
Playing Voices
3
Set the parameter's value.
Use the numeric keypad or the [+]/[-] buttons. (Refer to the parameter list
below.)
• The Dual Voice function is not
available in the Lesson.
The parameters below provide all settings for both the Main Voice and Dual Voice — letting you change or enhance
the sound of these voices independently.
• Main Volume
• Dual Volume
• Dual Voice
• Dual Octave
• Main Reverb Level
• Dual Reverb Level
• Main DSP Level
• Dual DSP Level
● Parameters
Parameter Name
26
Main Voice Volume
Display
Name
M.Volume
Range /
Settings
0-127
Dual Voice Volume
D. Volume
0-127
This determines the volume of the Dual voice, letting you create an optimum mix
with the Main voice.
Dual Voice Select
1-618
This selects the Dual voice.
Dual Voice Octave
D. Voice
name
D. Octave
-2-2
(Octaves)
This determines the octave of the Dual voice.
Main Voice Reverb
M. RevLvl
0-127
This determines how much of the Main voice’s signal is sent to the Reverb effect. Higher values result in a louder Reverb effect for the Main voice.
Dual Voice Reverb
D. RevLvl
0-127
This determines how much of the Dual voice’s signal is sent to the Reverb effect. Higher values result in a louder Reverb effect for the Dual voice.
Main Voice DSP
M. DspLev
0-127
This determines how much of the Main voice’s signal is sent to the DSP effect.
Higher values result in a louder DSP effect for the Main voice.
Dual Voice DSP
D. DspLev
0-127
This determines how much of the Dual voice’s signal is sent to the DSP effect.
Higher values result in a louder DSP effect for the Dual voice.
This determines the volume of the Main voice, letting you create an optimum mix
with the Dual voice.
Playing Voices
One Touch Setting
This special “voice” is actually a convenient feature which automatically selects a
suitable voice for you when you select a style. The voice is selected to best match
the style or song you’ve called up.
1
Select voice #000 (One Touch Setting).
One Touch Setting is selected
000 GrandPno
You can also turn on One Touch Setting by simultaneously pressing both the
[+]/[-] buttons.
Transpose and Tuning
You can also adjust the tuning and change the transposition (key) of the entire
PSR-350 sound with the Transpose and Tuning functions.
■ Transpose • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •
Transpose determines the key of both the main voice and the bass/chord accompaniment of the selected style. It also determines the pitch of the songs. This allows
you to easily match the pitch of the PSR-350 to other instruments or singers, or
play in a different key without changing your fingering. The Transpose settings
can be adjusted over a range of ± 12 semitones (± 1 octave).
1
• The Transpose function has no
effect on the DJ voices (#609 #618) or the Drum Kits voices
(#117 - #128).
Select the Transpose function.
Press the right Overall button, repeatedly if necessary, until “TRANSPOS”
appears in the display.
Current Transpose value
00 TRANSPOS
Indicates Transpose
is selected
27
Playing Voices
2
Change the value.
Use the numeric keypad to set the desired Transpose value (-12 - +12). To
transpose the pitch down, simultaneously press and hold the [-] button, and
use the numeric keypad to type in the (negative) value. You can also use the
[+]/[-] buttons to increase or decrease the value. Holding down either button
continuously increases or decreases the value.
Restoring the Default Transpose Value
If you’ve changed the Transpose
setting, you can instantly restore
the default setting of “00” by pressing both [+]/[-] buttons simultaneously (when Transpose is
selected).
■ Tuning • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •
Tuning determines the fine pitch setting of both the main voice and the bass/chord
accompaniment of the selected style. It also determines the pitch of the songs.
This allows you to accurately match the tuning with that of other instruments.
The Tuning settings can be adjusted over a range of ± 100 (approx. ± 1 semitone).
1
Select the Tuning function.
Press the right Overall button, repeatedly if necessary, until “TUNING”
appears in the display.
• The Tuning settings have no
effect on the Drum Kit voices
(#117 - #128).
Current Tuning value
000 TUNING
Indicates Tuning
is selected
2
Change the value.
Use the numeric keypad to set the desired Tuning value (-100 - +100). To
tune the pitch down, simultaneously press and hold the [-] button, and use
the numeric keypad to type in the (negative) value. You can also use the [+]/
[-] buttons to increase or decrease the value. Holding down either button
continuously increases or decreases the value.
28
Restoring the Default Tuning
Value
If you’ve changed the Tuning setting, you can instantly restore the
default setting of “00” by pressing
both [+]/[-] buttons simultaneously
(when Tuning is selected).
Playing Voices
Touch and Touch Sensitivity
The Touch function gives you dynamic, expressive control over the voices, letting
you determine how loud or soft the sound is by your playing strength.
Turn the Touch function on or off as desired by pressing the [TOUCH] button.
000 TUNING
Indicates Touch
function is on
Touch Sensitivity lets you set how the PSR-350 responds to your playing strength,
allowing you to customize this expressive function to suit your own playing style.
1
Select the Touch Sensitivity control.
Press and hold the [TOUCH] button until the Touch Sensitivity setting and
name appears in the display.
Current Touch Sensitivity setting
2 Medium
2
Change the value.
Use the numeric keypad or [+]/[-] buttons to set the desired setting: 1, 2, or 3
(explained below).
● Settings:
1 (Soft)
2 (Medium)
3 (Hard)
This results in limited touch response, and produces a relatively narrow
dynamic range, no matter how lightly or strongly you play the keys.
This lets you play over a normal dynamic range (soft to loud).
This is designed for playing very soft passages, giving you slightly more
detailed control in the soft volume range.
When Touch is turned off, a constant volume (corresponding to a velocity
value of 80) is produced.
Restoring the Default Touch
Sensitivity Value
The default Touch Sensitivity is 2
(Medium). To restore the default
value, press both [+]/[-] buttons
simultaneously (when Touch Sensitivity is selected).
29
Effects
The PSR-350 is equipped with a wide variety of effects that can be used to enhance the sound
of the voices. The PSR-350 has three separate effect systems — Reverb, DSP, and Harmony —
and each has many different effect types to choose from.
Reverb
The Reverb effect reproduces the natural ambient “wash” of sound that occurs
when a instrument is played in a room or concert hall. A total of eight different
Reverb types simulating various different performance environments are available.
1
Select the Reverb function.
Current Reverb Type name and number.
• Twelve additional Reverb Types
are available when controlling the
PSR-350 from a MIDI device.
(For details, See page 100.)
1 Hall1
Indicates Reverb
is selected
2
Set the Reverb Type, if desired.
Use the numeric keypad or [+]/[-] buttons to set the desired Reverb Type.
(For a list of the available Reverb Types, see page 33.) To turn the Reverb
effect off, select Reverb Type #9.
• Each style of the PSR-350 has its
own independent Reverb setting.
• You can also determine the
Reverb level. (See page 25.)
Restoring the Default Reverb
Type
If you’ve changed the Reverb Type,
you can instantly restore the
default setting by pressing both [+]/
[-] buttons simultaneously (when
Reverb is selected).
30
Effects
DSP
The DSP effect section provides distortion and chorus effects, plus a wealth of
other useful and dynamic effects for enhancing and changing the sound of the
voices. Included among these miscellaneous effects are reverse gate reverb,
phaser, rotary speaker, tremolo, echo, delay, distortion, equalization, and wah. A
total of thirty-eight DSP types are available.
1
Select the DSP function.
Press the left Overall button, repeatedly if necessary, until the dark bar indication appears next to DSP.
Current DSP Type name and number.
06 Stage2
Indicates DSP is
selected
2
Set the DSP Type, if desired.
Use the numeric keypad or [+]/[-] buttons to set the desired DSP Type. (For
a list of the available DSP Types, see page 33.) To turn the DSP effect off,
select DSP Type #39.
• Each voice of the PSR-350 has
its own independent DSP setting.
• Fifty-one additional DSP Types
are available when controlling the
PSR-350 from a MIDI device.
(For details, see page 100.)
• You can also determine the DSP
level. (See Page 25.)
Restoring the Default DSP Type
If you’ve changed the DSP Type,
you can instantly restore the
default setting by pressing both [+]/
[-] buttons simultaneously (when
DSP is selected).
31
Effects
Harmony
The Harmony section features a variety of performance effects that enhance the
melodies you play when using the accompaniment styles of the PSR-350. A total
of twenty-six Harmony types are available.
Tremolo, Trill and Echo effects can be used even if accompaniment is off.
There are five different Harmony Types that automatically create harmony parts
(for notes played in the upper section of the keyboard) to match the accompaniment chords.
1
Turn on the Harmony effect.
Press the [HARMONY] button.
2
Select the Harmony function.
Press the left Overall button, repeatedly if necessary, until the dark bar indication appears next to HARMONY.
Current Harmony Type name and number.
03 Block
Indicates Harmony
is selected
Indicates that
Harmony is on
3
Set the Harmony Type, if desired.
Use the numeric keypad or [+]/[-] buttons to set the desired Harmony Type.
(For a list of the available Harmony Types, see page 34.)
32
• For the first five Harmony Types
(Duet, Trio, Block, Country, and
Octave), chords must be played
in the Accompaniment section of
the keyboard.
• The speed of the Trill, Tremolo,
and Echo effects depends on the
Tempo setting (page 34).
• Each voice of the PSR-350 has
its own independent Harmony
setting.
Restoring the Default Harmony
Type
If you’ve changed the Harmony
Type, you can instantly restore the
default setting by pressing both [+]/
[-] buttons simultaneously (when
Harmony is selected).
Effects
■ Effect Types
● Reverb Types
No.
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
Reverb Type
Hall 1
Hall 2
Room 1
Room 2
Stage 1
Stage 2
Plate 1
Plate 2
Off
Display Name
Hall1
Hall1
Room1
Room2
Stage1
Stage2
Plate1
Plate2
Off
Description
Concert hall reverb.
Small room reverb.
Reverb for solo instruments.
Simulated steel plate reverb.
No effect.
● DSP Types
No.
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
DSP Type
Hall 1
Hall 2
Room 1
Room 2
Stage 1
Stage 2
Plate 1
Plate 2
Early Reflection 1
Early Reflection 2
Gate Reverb
Display Name
Hall1
Hall2
Room1
Room2
Stage1
Stage2
Plate1
Plate2
ER1
ER2
Gate1
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
Reverse Gate
Chorus 1
Chorus 2
Flanger 1
Flanger 2
Symphonic
Phaser
Rotary Speaker 1
Rotary Speaker 2
Tremolo 1
Tremolo 2
Guitar Tremolo
Auto Pan
Gate2
Chorus1
Chorus2
Flanger1
Flanger2
Symphony
Phaser
Rotary1
Rotary2
Tremolo1
Tremolo2
Guitar Tremolo
AutoPan
25
26
AutoWah
DelayLCR
27
28
29
Auto Wah
Delay Left - Center Right
Delay Left - Right
Echo
Cross Delay
DelayLR
Echo
CrossDly
30
31
32
33
34
35
Karaoke
Distortion Hard
Distortion Soft
Overdrive
Amp Simulation
EQ Disco
Karaoke
D Hard
D Soft
Overdrv
AmpSimu
EQ Disco
36
EQ Telephone
EQ Tel
37
38
39
3Band EQ
2Band EQ
No Effect
3BandEQ
2BandEQ
Off
Description
Concert hall reverb.
Small room reverb.
Reverb for solo instruments.
Simulated steel plate reverb.
Early reflections only.
Gated reverb effect, in which the reverberation is quickly cut off for special effects.
Similar to Gate Reverb, but with a reverse increase in reverb.
Conventional chorus effect with rich, warm chorusing.
Pronounced three-phase modulation with slight metallic sound.
Exceptionally rich & deep chorusing.
Pronounced, metallic modulation with periodic phase change.
Rotary speaker simulation.
Rich Tremolo effect with both volume and pitch modulation.
Simulated electric guitar tremolo.
Several panning effects that automatically shift the sound position (left, right,
front, back).
Repeating filter sweep “wah” effect.
Three independent delays, for the left, right and center stereo positions.
Initial delay for each stereo channel, and two separate feedback delays.
Stereo delay, with independent feedback level settings for each channel.
Complex effect that sends the delayed repeats “bouncing” between the left
and right channels.
Deep, pronounced echo effect.
Hard-edged, warm distortion.
Soft, warm distortion.
Natural distortion, like that of an overdriven amplifier.
Characteristic sound of a guitar amplifier/speaker.
Equalizer effect that boosts both high and low frequencies, as is typical in
most disco music.
Equalizer effect that cuts both high and low frequencies, to simulate the sound
heard through a telephone receiver.
Equalizer with three separate frequency bands.
Equalizer with two separate frequency bands.
No effect
33
Effects
● Harmony Types
No.
1
2
3
4
5
6
34
Harmony Type
Duet
Trio
Block
Country
Octave
Trill 1/4 note
Display Name
Duet
Trio
Block
Country
Octave
Tril1/4
7
Trill 1/6 note
Tril1/6
8
Trill 1/8 note
Tril1/8
9
Trill 1/12 note
Tril1/12
10
Trill 1/16 note
Tril1/16
11
Trill 1/24 note
Tril1/24
12
Trill 1/32 note
Tril1/32
13
Tremolo 1/4 note
Trem1/4
14
Tremolo 1/6 note
Trem1/6
15
Tremolo 1/8 note
Trem1/8
16
Tremolo 1/12 note
Trem1/12
17
Tremolo 1/16 note
Trem1/16
18
Tremolo 1/24 note
Trem1/24
19
Tremolo 1/32 note
Trem1/32
20
Echo 1/4 note
Echo1/4
21
Echo 1/6 note
Echo1/6
22
Echo 1/8 note
Echo1/8
23
Echo 1/12 note
Echo1/12
24
Echo 1/16 note
Echo1/16
25
Echo 1/24 note
Echo1/24
26
Echo 1/32 note
Echo1/32
Description
Harmony types 1 - 5 are pitch-based and add one-, two- or threenote harmonies to the single-note melody played in the right hand.
These types only sound when chords are played in the auto accompaniment section of the keyboard.
3
3
Types 6 - 26 are rhythm-based effects and add embellishments or
delayed repeats in time with the auto accompaniment. These types
sound whether the auto accompaniment is on or not; however, the
actual speed of the effect depends on the Tempo setting (page 41).
The individual note values in each type let you synchronize the effect precisely to the rhythm. Triplet settings are also available: 1/6
= quarter-note triplets, 1/12 = eighth-note triplets, 1/24 = sixteenthnote triplets.
• The Trill effect Types (6 - 12) create two-note trills (alternating
notes) when two notes are held.
3
• The Tremolo effect Types (13 - 19) repeat all held notes (up to
four).
• The Echo effect Types (20 - 26) create delayed repeats of each
note played.
3
3
3
3
3
3
Auto Accompaniment
The PSR-350 provides dynamic rhythm/accompaniment patterns — as well as voice settings
appropriate for each pattern — for various popular music styles.
A total of 106 different styles are available, in several different categories. Each style is made up of separate
“sections” — Intro, Main A and B, and Ending — letting you call up different accompaniment sections as you
perform.
The auto accompaniment features that are built into the rhythms add the excitement of instrumental backing to
your performance, letting you control the accompaniment by the chords you play. Auto accompaniment effectively splits the keyboard into two sections: The upper is used for playing a melody line, and the lower (set by
default to keys F#2 and lower) is for the auto accompaniment function.
The PSR-350 also features the convenient Dictionary function (page 46). Dictionary provides you with a builtin “chord encyclopedia” that teaches you how to play any chord you specify by showing you the appropriate
notes in the display.
The PSR-350 can also be used with the included disk or commercially available Style File data, allowing you to
load additional styles (auto accompaniment patterns) to the instrument. Style File data is loaded individually as
style number 107, and can be played just like the preset styles.
Selecting a Style
1
Press the [STYLE] button.
Style name and number
001 8Beat 1
Indicates Style mode
is selected
2
Select the desired style number.
Use the numeric keypad. The basic categories of styles and their numbers
are shown at the left of the panel. A complete list of the available styles is
given on page 94.
Style numbers can be selected in the same way as with the voices (see page
24). You can use the numeric keypad to directly enter the style number, or
use the [+]/[-] buttons to step up and down through the styles.
35
Auto Accompaniment
Playing the Accompaniment
The panel buttons below function as accompaniment controls.
Pressing this button alternately enables and cancels the bass and chord
accompaniment. (See
below.)
Pressing this button alternately enables and cancels the Sync Start
function. (See page 37.)
Pressing this button alternately enables and cancels the Sync Stop
function. (See page 40.)
1
This controls the Intro
and Ending sections.
(See pages 38, 39.)
Pressing this button alternately starts and stops
accompaniment playback.
Pressing this button
switches between the
Main A and Main B sections, automatically adding a fill-in pattern before
changing the section.
(See page 41.)
Turn on the auto accompaniment.
Press the [ACMP ON/OFF] button to turn on (enable) the auto accompaniment.
Indicates that auto accompaniment is on.
2
Start the accompaniment.
You can do this in one of the following ways:
■ Pressing the [START/STOP] button
The rhythm starts playing immediately without bass and chord accompaniment. The currently selected Main A or B section will play.
36
Auto Accompaniment
You can select the Main A or B section by pressing the appropriate button —
[MAIN A/B] — before pressing the [START/STOP] button. (The display
briefly shows the letter of the selected section: “MAIN A” or “MAIN B.”)
Indicates selected section (Main A or B).
MAIN A
■ Using Tap Tempo to Start
This useful feature lets you tap out the speed (tempo) of the auto accompaniment and automatically start the accompaniment at that tapped speed.
Simply tap the [TEMPO/TAP] button four times (or three times for a 3/4
time style), and the accompaniment starts automatically at the tempo you
tapped. You can also change the tempo while the accompaniment is playing
by tapping the [TEMPO/TAP] button twice at the desired tempo.
■ Using Sync Start
The PSR-350 also has a Sync Start function that allows you to start the
rhythm/accompaniment by simply pressing a key on the keyboard. To use
Sync Start, first press the [SYNC START] button (the beat marks all flash to
indicate Sync Start stand-by), then press any key on the keyboard. (When
auto accompaniment is on, play a key or chord in the auto accompaniment
section of the keyboard.)
Auto accompaniment
section
37
Auto Accompaniment
Starting with an Intro section
Each style has its own two- or four-measure Intro section. When used with the auto accompaniment, many of the
Intro sections also include special chord changes and embellishments to enhance your performance.
To start with an Intro section:
1) Press the [MAIN/AUTO FILL] button — to select which section (A or B) is to follow the Intro.
Indicates selected section (Main A or B).
MAIN A
2) Press the [INTRO/ENDING] button.
Indicates Intro standby.
INTRO≥A
To actually start the Intro section and accompaniment, press the [START/STOP] button.
Using Sync Start with an Intro section
You can also use the Sync Start function with the special Intro section of the selected style.
To use Sync Start with an Intro section:
1) Press the [MAIN/AUTO FILL] button — to select which section (A or B) is to follow the Intro.
Indicates selected section
(MAIN A or B).
MAIN A
2) Press the [INTRO/ENDING] button.
Indicates Intro standby.
INTRO≥A
3) Press the [SYNC START] button to enable Sync Start, and start the Intro section and accompaniment by playing any key on the keyboard. (When auto accompaniment is on, play a key or chord in the auto accompaniment section of the keyboard.)
Auto accompaniment
section
38
Auto Accompaniment
3
Change chords using the auto accompaniment feature.
Try playing a few successive chords with your left hand, and notice how the
bass and chord accompaniment change with each chord you play. (Refer to
page 43 for more information on how to use auto accompaniment.)
• The [ACMP ON/OFF] button can
also be used to turn off and on
the bass/chord accompaniment
while playing — allowing you to
create dynamic rhythmic breaks
in your performance.
• You can use the Sync Stop function to create a similar, yet even
more dramatic break. With Sync
Stop on (page 40), you can control breaks in the rhythm and
accompaniment simply by releasing your fingers from the keys.
As long as you play and hold a
chord, the accompaniment continues. When you release it, the
accompaniment stops. You can
also use this feature to create
exciting rhythmic stutter effects,
chord hits, and accents by playing staccato chords.
• Chords played in the auto
accompaniment section of the
keyboard are also detected and
played when the accompaniment
is stopped. In effect, this gives
you a “split keyboard,” with bass
and chords in the left hand and
the normally selected voice in the
right.
4
Stop the accompaniment.
You can do this in one of three ways:
■ Pressing the [START/STOP] button
The rhythm/accompaniment stops playing immediately.
• To have the Ending section gradually slow down (ritardando) as it
is playing, press the [INTRO/
ENDING] button twice quickly.
■ Using an Ending section
Press the [INTRO/ENDING] button. The accompaniment stops after the
Ending section is finished.
■ Pressing the [SYNC START] button
This immediately stops the accompaniment and automatically enables Sync
Start, letting you re-start the accompaniment by simply playing a chord or
key in the auto accompaniment section of the keyboard.
39
Auto Accompaniment
Sync Stop
This convenient feature lets you stop (or pause) the auto accompaniment by
releasing your fingers from the auto accompaniment section of the keyboard.
Playing the chord again restarts the auto accompaniment. This is ideal for putting
dynamic breaks in your performance — for example, stopping the rhythm and
accompaniment briefly while you play a melodic break or solo with your right
hand.
1
Press the [ACMP] button.
To turn accompaniment on.
Indicates that auto accompaniment is on.
2
Press the [SYNC STOP] button.
Setting Sync Stop to on before starting the auto accompaniment automatically sets Sync Start to on as well, letting you immediately start the accompaniment by playing the keyboard.
Indicates that Sync Stop is on.
3
Play a chord on the keyboard (in the auto accompaniment
section of the keyboard).
The auto accompaniment starts as soon as you play a chord.
4
Stop the auto accompaniment by releasing the chord.
5
To start the auto accompaniment again, play a chord.
To turn Sync Stop off, press the [SYNC STOP] button again. To stop the
auto accompaniment completely, press the [START/STOP] button.
40
Auto Accompaniment
Changing the Tempo
The tempo of style playback can be adjusted over a range of 32 - 280 bpm (beats
per minute).
1
Call up the Tempo setting.
Press the [TEMPO/TAP] button.
Current Tempo value
• When accompaniment playback
is stopped and a different style is
selected, the tempo returns to
the default setting of the new
style. When switching styles during playback, the last tempo setting is maintained. (This allows
you to keep the same tempo,
even when changing styles.)
120 TEMPO
2
Change the value.
Use the numeric keypad to set the desired Tempo value, or use the [+]/[-]
buttons to increase or decrease the value.
Restoring the Default Tempo
Value
Each song and style has been
given a default or standard Tempo
setting. If you’ve changed the
Tempo, you can instantly restore
the default setting by pressing both
[+]/[-] buttons simultaneously
(when Tempo is selected).
• You can also use the convenient
Tap Tempo function to change
the tempo by “tapping” a new one
in real time. (See page 37.)
Also, the tempo of a style returns to the default setting when selecting a different style. (The set tempo remains, however, when switching styles during
playback.)
Accompaniment Sections (Main A/B and Fill-ins)
While the accompaniment is playing, you can add variation in the rhythm/accompaniment by pressing the [MAIN/AUTO FILL] button. This switches between
the Main A and Main B sections, automatically playing a fill-in pattern to
smoothly lead into the next section. For example, if the Main A section is currently playing, pressing this button automatically plays a fill-in pattern, followed
by the Main B section. (See illustration on page 42.)
You can also select either the Main A or B section to start by pressing the [MAIN/
AUTO FILL] button before starting the style.
• Rhythm sounds and fill-in sections are not available when one
of the Pianist styles (#097 - #106)
are selected.
This appears while the fill-in
pattern is playing.
Fill A≥B
41
Auto Accompaniment
About the Fill-in Patterns
If you press the
[MAIN/AUTO
FILL] button
before beat 4...
...a fill-in pattern
plays immediately
until the end of the
measure...
1st measure
beat 1
2
3
4
If you press the
[MAIN/AUTO FILL]
button here, after
beat 4...
...and the Main A
or B section
begins here.
2nd measure
1
2
3
4
...a fill-in pattern
plays from here...
3rd measure
1
2
3
...and the Main
A or B section
begins here.
Adjusting the Accompaniment Volume
The playback volume of the accompaniment can be adjusted. This volume control affects only the accompaniment volume. The volume range is 000 - 127.
1
Select the Accompaniment Volume function.
Press the right Overall button, repeatedly if necessary, until “ACMP VOL”
appears in the display.
Current Accompaniment Volume value
100 ACMP VOL
Indicates Accompaniment
Volume is selected
2
Change the value.
Use the numeric keypad to set the desired Accompaniment Volume value
(000 - 127). You can also use the [+]/[-] buttons to increase or decrease the
value. Holding down either button continuously increases or decreases the
value.
• Accompaniment Volume cannot
be changed unless the Style
mode is active.
Restoring the Default Accompaniment Volume Value
If you’ve changed the Accompaniment Volume setting, you can
instantly restore the default setting
of “100” by pressing both [+]/[-] buttons simultaneously (when Accompaniment Volume is selected).
42
Auto Accompaniment
Using Auto Accompaniment — Multi Fingering
When it is set to on (page 36), the auto accompaniment function automatically
generates bass and chord accompaniment for you to play along with, by using
Multi Fingering operation. You can change the chords of the accompaniment by
playing keys in the auto accompaniment section of the keyboard using either the
“Single Finger” or “Fingered” method. With Single Finger you can simply play a
one-, two- or three-finger chord indication (see Single Finger Chords below). The
Fingered technique is that of conventionally playing all the notes of the chord.
Whichever method you use, the PSR-350 “understands” what chord you indicate
and then automatically generates the accompaniment.
■ Single Finger Chords • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •
Chords that can be produced in Single Finger operation are major, minor, seventh
and minor seventh. The illustration shows how to produce the four chord types.
(The key of C is used here as an example; other keys follow the same rules. For
example, Bb7 is played as Bb and A.)
C
Cm
To play a major chord:
Press the root note of
the chord.
C7
To play a minor chord:
Press the root note
together with the nearest
black key to the left of it.
Cm 7
To play a seventh chord:
Press the root note
together with the nearest
white key to the left of it.
To play a minor seventh
chord: Press the root note
together with the nearest
white and black keys to
the left of it (three keys
altogether).
■ Fingered Chords • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •
Using the key of C as an example, the chart below shows the types of chords that
can be recognized in the Fingered mode.
● Example for “C” chords
CmM 7
CmM 7 (9)
(
)
(
(
C (b5)
CM7 b5
Cm 7 (9)
Cm 7 (11)
)
CM 7 aug
CM7 (#11)
(
Caug
)
Csus 4
CM 7 (9)
CM 7
)
C6
)
C (9)
(
C 6 (9)
C
Cm (9)
Cm 6
Cm 7
Cm 7 b5
CmM 7 b5
Cdim
Cdim 7
C7
C 7 (13)
C 7 (#9)
C 7 b5
C 7 aug
C 7 sus4
)
)
)
)
(
(
(
(
)
)
C 7 (b13)
(
(
)
(
(
)
(
C 7 (b9)
)
)
(
)
(
C 7 (#11)
C 7 (9)
(
(
)
)
(
)
Cm
C 1+2+5
* Notes enclosed in parentheses are optional; the chords will be recognized without them.
43
Auto Accompaniment
Chord Name/[Abbreviation]
Normal Voicing
Chord (C) Display
Major [M]
1-3-5
C
C
Add ninth [(9)]
1-2-3-5
C(9)
C(9)
Sixth [6]
1 - (3) - 5 - 6
C6
C6
Sixth ninth [6(9)]
1 - 2 - 3 - (5) - 6
C6(9)
C6(9)
Major seventh [M7]
1 - 3 - (5) - 7 or
1 - (3) - 5 - 7
CM7
CM7
Major seventh ninth [M7(9)]
1 - 2 - 3 - (5) - 7
CM7(9)
CM7(9)
Major seventh add sharp eleventh [M7(#11)]
1 - (2) - 3 - #4 - 5 - 7 or
1 - 2 - 3 - #4 - (5) - 7
CM7(#11) CM7(#11)
1 - 3 - b5
C(b5)
Flatted fifth [(b5)]
44
Cb5
Major seventh flatted fifth [M7b5]
1 - 3 - b5 - 7
CM7b5
CM7b5
Suspended fourth [sus4]
1-4-5
Csus4
Csus4
Augmented [aug]
1 - 3 - #5
Caug
Caug
Major seventh augmented [M7aug]
1 - (3) - #5 - 7
CM7aug
CM7aug
Minor [m]
1 - b3 - 5
Cm
Cm
Minor add ninth [m(9)]
1 - 2 - b3 - 5
Cm(9)
Cm(9)
Minor sixth [m6]
1 - b3 - 5 - 6
Cm6
Cm6
Minor seventh [m7]
1 - b3 - (5) - b7
Cm7
Cm7
Minor seventh ninth [m7(9)]
1 - 2 - b3 - (5) - b7
Cm7(9)
Cm7(9)
Minor seventh add eleventh [m7(11)]
1 - (2) - b3 - 4 - 5 - (b7)
Cm7(11)
Cm7(11)
Minor major seventh [mM7]
1 - b3 - (5) - 7
CmM7
CmM7
Minor major seventh ninth [mM7(9)]
1 - 2 - b3 - (5) - 7
CmM7(9)
CmM7(9)
Minor seventh flatted fifth [m7b5]
1 - b3 - b5 - b7
Cm7b5
Cm7b5
Minor major seventh flatted fifth [mM7b5]
1 - b3 - b5 - 7
CmM7b5
CmM7b5
Diminished [dim]
1 - b3 - b5
Cdim
Cdim
Diminished seventh [dim7]
1 - b3 - b5 - 6
Cdim7
Cdim7
Seventh [7]
1 - 3 - (5) - b7 or
1 - (3) - 5 - b7
C7
C7
Seventh flatted ninth [7(b9)]
1 - b2 - 3 - (5) - b7
C7(b9)
C7(b9)
Seventh add flatted thirteenth [7(b13)]
1 - 3 - 5 - b6 - b7
C7(b13)
C7(b13)
Seventh ninth [7(9)]
1 - 2 - 3 - (5) - b7
C7(9)
C7(9)
Seventh add sharp eleventh [7(#11)]
1 - (2) - 3 - #4 - 5 - b7 or
1 - 2 - 3 - #4 - (5) - b7
C7(#11)
C7(#11)
Seventh add thirteenth [7(13)]
1 - 3 - (5) - 6 - b7
C7(13)
C7(13)
Seventh sharp ninth [7(#9)]
1 - #2 - 3 - (5) - b7
C7(#9)
C7(#9)
Seventh flatted fifth [7b5]
1 - 3 - b5 - b7
C7b5
C7b5
Seventh augmented [7aug]
1 - 3 - #5 - b7
C7aug
C7aug
Seventh suspended fourth [7sus4]
1 - 4 - (5) - b7
C7sus4
C7sus4
One plus two plus five [1+2+5]
1-2-5
C1+2+5
C
• Notes in parentheses can be
omitted.
• Playing two same root keys in the
adjacent octaves produces
accompaniment based only on
the root.
• A perfect fifth (1 + 5) produces
accompaniment based only on
the root and fifth which can be
used with both major and minor
chords.
• The chord fingerings listed are all
in “root” position, but other inversions can be used — with the following exceptions:
m7, m7b5, 6, m6, sus4, aug,
dim7, 7b5, 6(9), 1+2+5.
• Inversion of the 7sus4 and
m7(11) chords are not recognized if the notes shown in
parentheses are omitted.
• The auto accompaniment will
sometimes not change when
related chords are played in
sequence (e.g. some minor
chords followed by the minor seventh).
• Two-note fingerings will produce
a chord based on the previously
played chord.
Auto Accompaniment
Setting the Split Point
The Split Point determines the highest key for the auto accompaniment section.
The accompaniment can be played with the keys up to and including the Accompaniment Split Point key.
• This setting also affects the split
point for the special Split voices.
Split Point
Auto accompaniment section
1
Select the Split Point control.
Press and hold the [ACMP ON/OFF] button until “S_POINT”appears in the
display.
Current Split Point value
054 S–POINT
The current Split Point is also shown in the keyboard section of the display.
2
Change the value.
Use the numeric keypad or [+]/[-] buttons to set the desired value: 0 (C-2) 127 (G8).
Restoring the Default Split
Point Value
If you’ve changed the Split Point
setting, you can instantly restore
the default setting of “54” (F#2) by
pressing both [+]/[-] buttons simultaneously (when Split Point is
selected).
To leave the Split Point function, simply go on to another operation or function.
45
Auto Accompaniment
Dictionary
The Dictionary function is essentially a built-in “chord book” that shows you the
individual notes of chords. It is ideal when you know the name of a certain chord
and want to quickly learn how to play it.
1
• Pressing the [Dict.] button automatically turns on the auto
accompaniment.
Press the [Dict.] button.
Dict.
2
Specify the root of the chord.
Press the key on the keyboard that corresponds to the desired chord root (as
printed on the panel).
Dict.
Pressing this key selects
the root G.
3
Specify the type of the chord (major, minor, seventh, etc.).
Press the key on the keyboard that corresponds to the desired chord type (as
printed on the panel).
Dict.
Pressing this key selects
the major seventh chord
type (M7).
• You can also show the inversion
of chord when using [+]/[-] button.
Chord name (root and type)
Notation of chord
Individual notes of chord (keyboard)
46
• For a few specific chords, not all
notes may be shown in the notation section of the display. This is
due to space limitations in the
display.
Auto Accompaniment
4
Play the chord.
Play the chord (as indicated in the display) in the auto accompaniment section of the keyboard. The chord name flashes in the display (and a “congratulations” melody is played) when the correct notes are held down.
(Inversions for many of the chords are also recognized.)
Dict.
Indicates notes to be
played.
Flashes when correct
notes are held.
To leave the Dictionary function, press the [Dict.] button again.
• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • What is a Chord? • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •
The simple answer: Three or more notes played simultaneously is a chord. (Two notes played
together is an “interval” — an interval being the distance between two different notes. This is also
referred to as a “harmony.”) Depending on the intervals between the three or more notes, a chord
can sound beautiful or muddy and dissonant.
The organization of notes in the example at left — a triad chord — produces a pleasant, harmonious sound. Triads are made up of three notes
and are the most basic and common chords in most music.
In this triad, the lowest note is the “root.” The root is the most important note in the chord, because
it anchors the sound harmonically by determining its “key” and forms the basis for how we hear the
other notes of the chord.
The second note of this chord is four semitones higher than the first, and the third is three semitones
higher than the second. Keeping our root note fixed and changing these notes by a semitone up or
down (sharp or flat), we can create four different chords.
Major chord
(ex. C)
Minor 3rd
Major 3rd
Minor chord
(ex. Cm)
Major 3rd
Minor 3rd
Augmented chord
(ex. Caug)
Diminished chord
(ex. Cdim)
Major 3rd
Minor 3rd
Major 3rd
Minor 3rd
Keep in mind that we can also change the “voicing” of a chord — for example, change the order of
the notes (called “inversions”), or play the same notes in different octaves — without changing the
basic nature of the chord itself.
Inversion examples for the key of C
G
E
C
C
G
E
E
C
G
47
Auto Accompaniment
Beautiful sounding harmonies can be built in this manner. The use of intervals and chords is one of
the most important elements in music. A wide variety of emotions and feelings can be created
depending on the types of chords used and the order in which they are arranged.
• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Writing Chord Names • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •
Knowing how to read and write chord names is an easy yet invaluable skill. Chords are often written in a kind of shorthand that makes them instantly recognizable (and gives you the freedom to
play them with the voicing or inversion that you prefer). Once you understand the basic principles
of harmony and chords, it’s very simple to use this shorthand to write out the chords of a song.
First, write the root note of the chord in an uppercase letter. If you need to specify sharp or flat,
indicate that to the right of the root. The chord type should be indicated to the right as well. Examples for the key of C are shown below.
Major chord
Minor chord
Augmented chord
Diminished chord
C
Cm
Caug
Cdim
For simple major chords, the type is omitted.
One important point: Chords are made up of notes “stacked” on top of each other, and the stacked
notes are indicated in the chord name of the chord type as a number — the number being the distance of the note from the root. (See the keyboard diagram below.) For example, the minor 6th
chord includes the 6th note of the scale, the major 7th chord has the 7th note of the scale, etc.
The Intervals of the Scale
Dominant 7th (flatted 7th)
To better understand the intervals and the numbers
used to represent them in the chord name, study this
diagram of the C major scale:
C D E F G A B C D E F
Root
4th
3rd
2nd
7th
6th
5th
11th
9th
Octave
Other Chords
Csus4
5th
C7
4th
Dominant
7th
Cm7bb5
Cm7
Major chord
Dominant
7th
Cm6
C(9)
CM7
Minor chord
7th
Major chord
Cdim7
* Bbb = A
Dominant
7th
48
Diminished
chord
Minor
chord
6th
9th
Diminished 7th
(double flatted
7th)
Diminished
chord
Using the Music Database
If you want to play in a certain genre of music but don’t know which style and voice settings
would be appropriate, simply select the desired genre from the Music Database. The PSR-350
automatically makes all appropriate panel settings to let you play in that music style!
1
Press the [MUSIC DATABASE] button.
The MUSIC DATABASE menu appears in the display.
001 AlvFevr
2
• Press the [MUSIC DATABASE]
button to switch into the Style
mode, turn AUTO ACCOMPANIMENT on, and turn SYNCHRONIZED START on. See page 37
for details.
Select a ‘‘Music Database.’’
Use the numeric keypad to set the desired Music Database, or use the [+]/[-]
buttons to increase or decrease the value.
002 Croco RK
The PSR-350 has 208 panel setups in the Music Database and they are
divided into eleven different categories.
In this example, we’ll select #208 “Xmas Night” and play the song “Silent
Night.” (The sheet music is provided on the next page.)
208 X'sNight
3
Play the chords with your left hand and the melody lines
with your right hand along with the music.
As soon as you play a chord with your left hand, the auto accompaniment
starts.
For information on how to enter chords, see ‘‘Multi Fingering’’ on page 43.
• See pages 35 through 45 for
details about the Auto Accompaniment.
49
Using the Music Database
Auto Accompaniment
section
4
When you reach the point in the music indicated by the
arrow above, press the [ENDING] button.
The accompaniment plays an ending phrase in ritardando.
When the ending is finished, the auto accompaniment automatically stops.
You can also stop the accompaniment by using the [STOP] button.
Data stored by the Music Database
Each of the Music Database settings has been specially programmed to match the selected style and each
features the best suited voice (or combination of voices), style and other settings. Pressing the [MUSIC
DATABASE] button and selecting a number lets you instantly reconfigure all relevant settings, conveniently allowing you to start playing in the desired genre with all the appropriate sounds — without having to make each setting one by one. For each parameter, refer to the following pages.
■ VOICE PARAMETERS
MAIN Voice, Octave, Volume, Reverb Depth, Chorus Depth, DSP Depth....................... page 25
Dual On/Off, Voice, Octave, Volume, Reverb Depth, Chorus Depth, DSP Depth ........... page 25
• Reverb Type .................................................................................................................. page 30
• DSP Type ...................................................................................................................... page 31
• Harmony On/Off............................................................................................................ page 32
• Harmony Type ............................................................................................................... page 34
• Transpose...................................................................................................................... page 27
■ AUTO ACCOMPANIMENT
50
• Synchro Start=ON* ....................................................................................................... page 37
• Style Number ................................................................................................................ page 35
• Accompaniment Split Point ........................................................................................... page 45
• Main A/Main B............................................................................................................... page 41
• Tempo ........................................................................................................................... page 41
• Accompaniment Volume................................................................................................ page 42
* Set only when the accompaniment is not playing.
Registration Memory
Registration Memory is a flexible and convenient function that lets you instantly reconfigure
virtually all settings of the PSR-350 with the touch of a single button. Simply save your favorite
custom panel settings to one of the Registration Memory presets (up to sixteen are available)
for future recall.
Registration Memory Presets
The PSR-350 has eight Registration Memory banks, each with two different presets (a total of sixteen) for your custom panel settings. Each of the sixteen Registration Memory can have different settings for the following parameters:
• Voice number
• Tempo
• Transpose
• Reverb Type
• DSP Type
• Harmony On/Off setting and Type
• Split Point
• Style number, and style-related settings: Accompaniment On/Off and Split Point
Recording a Registration Memory Preset
1
Make all desired settings for the PSR-350.
Virtually all of the PSR-350’s settings can be saved to a Registration Memory button.
2
Select the desired bank.
Press the [BANK] button, then press the desired bank number (1 - 8).
Selected bank number
1 BANK
3
Record the settings to the desired preset, 1 or 2.
While holding down the [MEMORY] button, press the appropriate REGISTRATION MEMORY button, [1] or [2].
Selected memory number
1 MEMORY1
51
Registration Memory
Recalling a Registration Memory Preset
1
Select the appropriate Registration Memory bank.
1 BANK
2
Press the desired Registration Memory preset button ([1] or
[2]).
1 REGIST1
52
Selecting and Playing Songs
The PSR-350 features a total of 105 songs. These include 100 songs that showcase the rich
and dynamic sounds of the instrument, and 80 of these songs can be used with the educational Lesson feature (page 63), a powerful tool that makes learning songs fun and easy. Three
of the songs are special Demonstration songs that can be played automatically by pressing
the [DEMO] button. Moreover, there are five special User songs to which you can record your
own performance.
The User songs are “empty” and cannot be played until something has been recorded to them.
(For instructions on recording your own songs, see page 58.)
You can also play back songs from floppy disks; for details, see page 69.
● Song Playback Display
Indicates the tracks currently playing back. (These can
be alternately muted and sounded during playback by
pressing the corresponding SONG MEMORY buttons.)
Current measure number
* The indication “F t” appears in the display when a song
having a "free" tempo is selected.
Certain songs have been composed or arranged in "free"
tempo, meaning that the tempo and/or the time signature
are not constant during the piece. As a result, when a
"free" tempo song plays back, the measure, beat and timing indications are not shown in the display.
050 Babbino
About the Beat Display
The arrow marks in the beat display flash in time
with the rhythm of the song or style. The first
arrow indicates the first beat of the measure, and
the others flash in sequence.
These display the notes and name of
the current chord.
First beat of
measure
Second
beat
Third
beat
Fourth
beat
Selecting and Playing a Song
1
Press the [SONG] button.
Song name and number
Indicates Song mode is selected
001 Mission
2
Select the desired song number.
Use the numeric keypad.
You can use the numeric keypad to directly enter the song number, or use the
[+]/[-] buttons to step up and down through the songs.
53
Selecting and Playing Songs
3
Start the selected song.
Press the [START/STOP] button. As the song plays back, the measure number and chords are shown in the display.
4
• You can play along with the song
using the currently selected
voice, or even select a different
voice for playing along. Simply
call up the Voice mode while the
song is playing back and select
the desired voice. (See page 23.)
Stop the song.
Press the [START/STOP] button.
A-B Repeat
The convenient A-B Repeat function is an ideal aid for practicing and learning. It
allows you to specify a phrase of a song (between point A and point B) and repeat
it — while you play or practice along with it.
1
While playing a song, set point A (the start point).
During playback, press the [A-B REPEAT] button once, at the beginning
point to be repeated.
A- REPEAT
2
• The A and B points can only be
specified at the beginning of a
measure (beat 1), and not at any
point in the middle of a measure.
• To set the A point to the beginning of a song, press the [A-B
REPEAT] button before starting
playback.
Set point B (the end point).
As the song continues playing, press the [A-B REPEAT] button once again,
at the ending point to be repeated. The selected phrase repeats indefinitely
until stopped.
A-b REPEAT
• If you’re repeat practicing a particularly difficult section, try slowing down the Tempo to an
appropriate speed to make it easier to play and master the part.
You may also want to slow down
the Tempo while setting the A
and B points; this makes it easier
to accurately set the points.
• You can also set the A-B Repeat
function when the song is
stopped. Simply use the
[
REW] and [
FF] buttons to
select the desired measures,
pressing the [A-B REPEAT] button for each point, then start playback.
54
Selecting and Playing Songs
3
Pause or stop playback as needed.
Use the [PAUSE] button or [START/STOP] button. Stopping playback does
not cancel the set A/B points or the A-B Repeat function.
4
Turn off the A-B Repeat function.
Press the [A-B REPEAT] button.
Melody Voice Change
The PSR-350 lets you play a melody on the keyboard along with each of the
songs, either with the original melody voice or one of your own selection. The
convenient Melody Voice Change feature takes this one step further — it lets you
replace the original voice used for the melody of the song with the panel voice of
your own selection. For example, if the current voice selected on the panel is
piano but the song’s melody is being played by a flute voice, using Melody Voice
Change will change the flute melody voice to piano.
1
Select the desired song.
Press the [SONG] button, then use the numeric keypad or [+]/[-] buttons to
select the desired song.
002 Beauty&B
2
Select the desired voice.
Press the [VOICE] button, then use the numeric keypad or [+]/[-] buttons to
select the desired voice.
003 HnkyTonk
55
Selecting and Playing Songs
3
Press and hold down the [VOICE] button for at least one
second.
“MELODY VOICE CHANGE” appears in the display, indicating that the
selected panel voice has replaced the song’s original melody voice.
MELODY V
Changing the Tempo
The tempo of song playback can be adjusted over a range of 32 - 280 bpm (beats
per minute).
1
Call up the Tempo setting.
Press the [TEMPO/TAP] button.
Current Tempo value
120 TEMPO
2
Change the value.
Use the numeric keypad to set the desired Tempo value, or use the [+]/[-]
buttons to increase or decrease the value.
Restoring the Default Tempo
Value
Each song has been given a
default or standard Tempo setting.
If you’ve changed the Tempo, you
can instantly restore the default
setting by pressing both [+]/[-] buttons simultaneously (when Tempo
is selected).
Also, the tempo of a song returns to the default setting when selecting a different song. (The set tempo remains, however, when switching styles during
playback.)
56
• You can also use the convenient
Tap Tempo function to change
the tempo by “tapping” a new one
in real time. (See page 37.)
Selecting and Playing Songs
Adjusting the Song Volume
The playback volume of the song can be adjusted. This volume control affects
only the song volume. The volume range is 000 - 127.
1
Select the Song Volume function.
Press the right Overall button, repeatedly if necessary, until “SONG VOL”
appears in the display.
Current Song Volume value
100 SONG VOL
Indicates Song Volume is
selected
2
Change the value.
Use the numeric keypad to set the desired Song Volume value (000 - 127).
You can also use the [+]/[-] buttons to increase or decrease the value. Holding down either button continuously increases or decreases the value.
• Song Volume cannot be changed
unless the Song mode is active.
(This function becomes Accompaniment Volume when the Style
mode is active.)
Restoring the Default Song Volume Value
If you’ve changed the Song Volume
setting, you can instantly restore
the default setting of “100” by
pressing both [+]/[-] buttons simultaneously (when Song Volume is
selected).
57
Song Recording
The PSR-350 features powerful and easy-to-use song recording features that let you record
your keyboard performances — using up to six independent tracks (including one track for
accompaniment) — for creating your own complete, fully orchestrated compositions. You can
record and save up to five User songs.
rEC User 1
Song Memory Capacity
• Maximum number of notes :
approximately 10,000 (when only
“melody” tracks are recorded)
• Maximum number of chords :
approximately 5,500 (when only
the chord track is recorded)
Song recording on the PSR-350 is similar to using a tape recorder; whatever you
play on the keyboard is recorded in real time as you play it. Also, when you
record subsequent parts to other tracks, you can hear the previously recorded parts
as you record new ones.
Recording a User Song
Data that can be recorded to the normal (melody) tracks:
• Note on/off
• Velocity
• Voice Number
• Reverb Type*
• Chorus Type*
• DSP Type*
• Sustain
• Tempo*, Time Signature* (if there is no such data in the Chord track)
Data that can be recorded to the Chord track:
• Style number*
• Chord changes and timing
• Changing sections (Intro, Main A/B, etc.)
• Accompaniment Volume*
• Tempo, Time Signature*
* These settings can only be recorded once at the beginning of a song; other
settings can be changed in the middle of a song.
1
Make all desired PSR-350 settings.
Before you actually start recording, you’ll need to make various settings for
the song — such as selecting a style, setting the Tempo, and selecting a
voice. (See pages 35, 41, and 23.)
• When using a Split Voice for
recording, the voice assigned to
the left of the split point cannot
be recorded.
If desired, also make other settings. Refer to the list above for settings that
can be recorded to a song.
Using the Metronome
You can use the Metronome instead of a style if desired. This allows you to keep your performance “in time,” even
when recording without rhythmic accompaniment. To do this, press the [METRONOME] button before recording
in step #4 below. After the song is completely recorded, simply play back the song with the Metronome turned off.
(See page 20.)
58
Song Recording
2
Select a User song number for recording.
Use the numeric keypad to select the desired song: 201 - 205. If no song is
manually selected, the PSR-350 automatically selects the first available
empty song number.
202 User 2
3
• User song numbers can be
selected in the same way as with
the voices (see page 24). You
can use the numeric keypad to
directly enter the song number,
use the [+]/[-] buttons to step up
and down through the songs.
Select a track number for recording.
While holding down the [RECORD] button, press the appropriate SONG
MEMORY button.
rEC User 2
• Keep in mind that all recording
operations “replace” the data.
In other words, if you record to
a track that already has
recorded data, all previous
data in the track will be erased
and replaced by the newly
recorded data.
● Muting Tracks During Playback
While recording is enabled, you can selectively mute different tracks. This is useful for when you want to clearly
hear certain tracks, and not others, during recording. Muting can also be done “on the fly” during playback. To use
muting, press the corresponding SONG MEMORY button, repeatedly if necessary, until the desired track number
in the display is off.
Each press of a SONG MEMORY button (when playback is stopped) cycles through the following settings:
Track number off — Track is muted.
Track number flashes — Track will record.*
* Cannot be selected during playback.
Track number on — Track will play back.
■ Recording to the Chord Track
A special Chord track is provided for recording accompaniment data. This is
automatically recorded to the Chord track (track A). Selecting the Chord
track automatically turns on the accompaniment.
• If accompaniment has already
been turned on before entering
the Record mode, the Chord
track is automatically selected.
59
Song Recording
■ Recording to a Melody Track (1 - 5)
Five independent Melody tracks are provided for recording your keyboard
performance. Normally, you’ll want to record these after you’ve recorded
the Chord track. You can also record the Chord track and one of the Melody
tracks simultaneously.
4
Start recording.
When the beat marks and track number start flashing, you can start recording
simply by playing the keyboard (or by pressing the [START/STOP] button).
rEC User 2
Indicates the current measure
If you want to rehearse your part before recording, press the [SYNC START]
button to turn Sync Start off. After rehearsing, press [SYNC START] again
to return to the above condition.
■ When recording the Chord track
With Sync Start on, play the first chord of the song in the auto accompaniment section of the keyboard. The accompaniment starts automatically and
you can continue recording, playing other chords in time with the accompaniment.
5
Stop recording.
After you’ve finished playing the part, press the [START/STOP] or
[RECORD] button.
6
Record to other tracks as desired.
To do this, simply repeat steps #3 - #5 above. Make sure that when you press
the SONG MEMORY button corresponding to the desired track, the track
number in the display flashes.
7
Listen to your new recording.
To play back the song from the beginning, simply press the [START/STOP]
button again. Playback stops when the [START/STOP] button is pressed
again.
60
Song Recording
Song Clear
The Song Clear operation completely erases all recorded data on all tracks of a
selected User song. Use this operation only when you’re sure you want to erase a
song and record a new one. To erase an individual track of a song while leaving
the other tracks intact, use the Track Clear operation (page 62).
1
Select the desired song.
Press the [SONG] button, then use the numeric keypad or [+]/[-] buttons to
select the desired song (201 - 205).
202 User 2
2
While holding down the [A] button, press SONG MEMORY
button [1].
All track indications in the display flash, indicating that all tracks are to be
erased.
YES ClrUser2
3
4
Press the [+/YES] button.
At the “Sure?” prompt, press the [+/YES] button, or press
the [-/NO] button to abort.
Pressing the [+/YES] button executes the Song Clear operation.
Pressing the [-/NO] button aborts.
YES Sure ?
61
Song Recording
Track Clear
The Track Clear operation completely erases all recorded data on a selected track
of a selected User song, leaving the other tracks intact. Use this operation only
when you’re sure you want to erase a track and record a new one. To erase the
data of an entire song, use the Song Clear operation (page 61).
1
Select the desired song.
Press the [SONG] button, then use the numeric keypad or [+]/[-] buttons to
select the desired song (201 - 205).
202 User 2
2
Press and hold down the button corresponding to the track
to be erased.
Press and hold down the appropriate SONG MEMORY button ([1] - [5],
[A]) for at least one second.
YES ClrTr1
3
4
Press the [+/YES] button.
At the “Sure?” prompt, press the [+/YES] button, or press
the [-/NO] button to abort.
Pressing the [+/YES] button executes the Track Clear operation.
Pressing the [-/NO] button aborts.
YES Sure ?
62
Song Lesson
The Lesson feature provides an exceptionally fun and easy-to-use way to learn how to read
music and play the keyboard. There are a total of 80 Lesson songs (Songs 021 to 100), specially designed for use with the educational features. Lesson lets you practice the left- and
right-hand parts of each song independently, step by step, until you’ve mastered them and are
ready to practice with both hands together. These practices are divided into four Lesson
steps, as described below. Lessons 1 - 3 apply to each hand; press the appropriate button, [L]
(left) or [R] (right) to select the desired part for practice.
Naturally, you can also use Song data you’ve loaded from disk with the Lesson features.
■ Lesson 1 — Timing
This lesson step lets you practice just the timing of the notes — any note
can be used, as long as you play in rhythm.
■ Lesson 2 — Waiting
In this lesson step, the PSR-350 waits for you to play the correct notes
before continuing playback of the song.
■ Lesson 3 — Minus One
This lesson step plays back the song with one part muted, letting you play
and master the missing part yourself — in rhythm and at the proper tempo.
■ Lesson 4 — Both Hands
Lesson 4 is a “Minus One” practice essentially the same as Lesson 3,
except that both the left- and right-hand parts are muted — letting you play
and master both hands at the same time.
Using the Lesson Feature
1
Select one of the Lesson songs.
Press the [SONG] button, then use the numeric keypad or [+]/[-] buttons to
select the desired song.
022 Lomond
The Lesson songs are divided into several different categories or music
genres, with 80 songs available.
63
Song Lesson
2
Select the part you wish to work on (left or right) and the
Lesson step.
If you want to work on the right-hand part, press the [R] button; to work on
the left, press the [L] button. Pressing either button repeatedly cycles
through the available Lesson steps in order: Lesson 1 → Lesson 2 → Lesson
3 → Off → Lesson 1, etc. The selected Lesson step is indicated in the display.
L 1 Timing
r1 Timing
L 2 Waiting
r2 Waiting
L 3 MinusOne
r3 MinusOne
022 Lomond
(Song Lesson off)
022 Lomond
(Song Lesson off)
To select Lesson 4, press both [L] and [R] buttons simultaneously.
• When the Grade/Talking function
(page 68) is on, the PSR-350
“announces” the current Lesson
step.
Lr4 BothHand
3
• When a DJ song is selected, the
left (L) and right (R) lessons are
identical.
Start the Lesson.
The Lesson and song playback start automatically (following a lead-in
count) as soon as the Lesson step is selected. When the Lesson is finished,
your performance “grade” is shown in the display (if the Grade/Talking
function is turned on; page 68). After a short pause, the Lesson begins again
automatically.
r1 * * * *
4
Press the [START/STOP] button to stop the Lesson.
The PSR-350 exits from the Lesson feature automatically when the [START/
STOP] button is pressed.
64
Asterisks appear indicating
the timing at which you
should play the notes. The
line of asterisks represents
one full measure. Sixteenth
notes are indicated by an
alternating asterisk and
sharp sign.
(for songs having a "free"
tempo, no such indications
appear.)
Song Lesson
Select the Lesson Track
This function allows you to select the track number of a disk song (only SMF
format 0). (Refer to the Disk Operations chapter on page 69.)
1
2
With Song playback stopped, press the Overall left or right
button to select LESSON TRACK.
• If necessary, the Octave setting
can be changed for lesson track.
(See page 72.)
Set the Track number.
Use the numeric keypad number buttons [0]-[9], or the [+]/[-] buttons to
select the Lesson Track number.
Lesson 1 — Timing
This lesson step lets you practice just the timing of the notes — any note can be
used, as long as you play in rhythm. Pick a note to play. For the left hand, use a
note in the auto accompaniment section or play the appropriate left-hand note; for
the right, play a note above F#2. Simply concentrate on playing each note in time
with the rhythmic accompaniment.
1
2
• The melody note does not sound
unless your playing is in time with
the rhythm.
Select one of the Lesson songs.
Select Lesson 1.
Press the [L] or [R] button (repeatedly, if necessary) until Lesson 1 is indicated.
r1 Timing
3
Play the appropriate melody or chord with the song.
After the lead-in, the song starts automatically, and the appropriate notes
appear in the display. In Lesson 1, simply play one note repeatedly in time
with the music.
Regarding chords and the use of the left hand, the PSR-350 actually has two
different types of songs: 1) songs with normal left-hand chords, and 2) songs
in which the left hand plays arpeggios or melodic figures in combination
with the right.
In the case of the first type, play the chords with your left hand in the auto
accompaniment section of the keyboard.
Auto accompaniment
section
65
Song Lesson
Lesson 2 — Waiting
In this lesson step, the PSR-350 waits for you to play the correct notes before continuing playback of the song. This lets you practice reading the music at your
own pace. The notes to be played are shown in the display, one after another, as
you play them correctly.
1
2
Select one of the Lesson songs.
Select Lesson 2.
Press the [L] or [R] button (repeatedly, if necessary) until Lesson 2 is indicated.
r2 Waiting
3
Play the appropriate melody or chord with the song.
After the lead-in, the song starts automatically, and the appropriate notes
appear in the display. In Lesson 2, play the correct notes at your own pace,
until you can master playing them in rhythm.
Lesson 3 — Minus One
This lesson step lets you practice one part of the song in rhythm at the proper
tempo. The PSR-350 plays back the song accompaniment with one part muted
(either the left part or the right)— letting you play and master the missing part
yourself. The notes you are to play are shown continuously in the display as the
song plays back.
1
2
Select one of the Lesson songs.
Select Lesson 3.
Press the [L] or [R] button (repeatedly, if necessary) until Lesson 3 is indicated.
r3 MinusOne
66
Song Lesson
3
Play the appropriate part with the song.
After the lead-in, the song starts automatically, and the appropriate notes
appear in the display. In Lesson 3, listen carefully to the un-muted part, and
play the muted part yourself.
Lesson 4 — Both Hands
Lesson 4 is a “Minus One” practice essentially the same as Lesson 3, except that
both the left- and right-hand parts are muted — letting you play and master both
hands at the same time. Go on to this lesson step after you’ve mastered each
hand’s part in the previous three lesson steps. Practice both hands in time with the
rhythm along with the notation in the display.
1
2
Select one of the Lesson songs.
Select Lesson 4.
Press the [L] and [R] buttons simultaneously, so that Lesson 4 is indicated.
Lr4 BothHand
3
Play both the left- and right-hand parts with the song.
After the lead-in, the song starts automatically, and the appropriate notes
appear in the display. In Lesson 4, both parts (left and right) are muted, letting you play the entire song by yourself.
67
Song Lesson
Grade/Talking
The Lesson feature has a built-in evaluation function that monitors your practicing
of the Lesson songs, and just like a real teacher, it tells you how well you did each
exercise. Four grades are assigned, depending on your performance: “OK,”
“Good,” “Very Good,” and “Excellent.”
The Grade/Talking feature is included in this function — “announcing” various
comments through the speakers. These include the Grade comments as well as
the titles of the Lesson steps and the names of certain functions.
on Excellen
1
Select the Grade/Talking function.
Press the left Overall button, repeatedly if necessary, until “GRADE/TK”
appears in the display.
Current Grade/Talking function setting
on GRADE/TK
Indicates Grade/
Talking function is
selected
2
Set Grade/Talking to on or off as desired.
Use the [+]/[-] buttons to set Grade/Talking to on or off.
on GRADE/TK
Grade/Talking off
68
Grade/Talking on
• Grade/Talking is automatically
set to on as the default setting.
Disk Operations
The PSR-350 features a convenient floppy disk drive — built right into the instrument. Let you
record and play back your own original User Songs, it allows you to save and load important
PSR-350 data.
Moreover, since the PSR-350 is compatible with a wide variety of disk formats,
you can play back song data on commercially available GM (General MIDI),
DOC (Disk Orchestra Collection), and Clavinova Disklavier Piano Soft disks.
It also allows you to save and play back Standard MIDI File (SMF) format 0 data.
The PSR-350 can also be used with the included disk or commercially available
Style File data, allowing you to load additional styles (auto accompaniment patterns) to the instrument. Style File data is loaded individually as style number
107, and can be played just like the preset styles. Once loaded, the Style File data
can then be saved in combination with User songs.
■ Data that Can be Saved or Loaded with the PSR-350
Data type
User Songs
Style File
Extension
.350
.STY
Save
O
-
Load
O
O
■ Using Commercially Available Music Data (sold separately)
• While any of the disk-related displays are shown (called up by
pressing the LOAD, SAVE, or
UTILITY buttons), no panel operations can be executed (except
for disk operations), and playing
the keyboard does not produce
any sound.
The PSR-350 is compatible with music disks (floppy disks) that bear the following marks:
You can playback song files collected on these disks using the
voices defined in the GM standard. (See page 71)
“GM System Level 1” is an addition to the MIDI standard which
ensures that any GM-compatible music data can be accurately
played by any GM-compatible tone generator, regardless of manufacturer. The GM mark is affixed to all software and hardware
products that support GM System Level 1. The PSR-350 supports
GM System Level 1.
You can playback song files collected on these disks using the
voices defined in Yamaha’s DOC format. (See page 71)
The DOC voice allocation format provides data playback compatibility with a wide range of Yamaha instruments and MIDI
devices, including the Clavinova series.
• User Songs and Disk Style data
(style number 107) are saved
and loaded as a single file on the
PSR-350.
• To ensure proper data storage,
use only disks that have been formatted on the PSR-350 (page
77).
• The three letters following the file
name (after the period) are
referred to as a file “extension.”
The extension indicates the type
of file.
You can load and play with the style files collected on these disks.
(See page 75)
The Style File Format — SFF — is Yamaha’s original style file
format which uses a unique conversion system to provide highquality automatic accompaniment based on a wide range of chord
types. The PSR-350 uses the SFF data internally, reading from
optional SFF style disks.
69
Disk Operations
Using the Floppy Disk Drive (FDD) and Floppy Disk
Be sure to handle floppy disks and treat the disk drive with
care. Follow the important precautions below.
■ Compatible Disk Type
3.5" 2DD and 2HD type floppy disks can be used.
■ Inserting/Ejecting Floppy Disks
● To insert a floppy disk into the disk drive:
• Hold the disk so that the label of the disk is facing upward and
the sliding shutter is facing forward, towards the disk slot. Carefully insert the disk into the slot, slowly pushing it all the way in
until it clicks into place and the eject button pops out.
• When the PSR-350 is turned on, the LED below the floppy disk
slot will be lit indicating that the Disk Drive is ready to use.
● Never attempt to remove the disk or turn the power off during
recording, reading and playing back (when the DISK IN USE
lamp is lit). Doing so can damage the disk and possibly the
disk drive.
● Be sure to remove the floppy disk from the disk drive before
turning off the power. A floppy disk left in the drive for
extended periods can easily pick up dust and dirt that can
cause data read and write errors.
■ Cleaning the Disk Drive Read/Write Head
● Clean the read/write head regularly. This instrument employs
a precision magnetic read/write head which, after an
extended period of use, will pick up a layer of magnetic particles from the disks used that will eventually cause read and
write errors.
● To maintain the disk drive in optimum working order Yamaha
recommends that you use a commercially-available dry-type
head cleaning disk to clean the head about once a month.
Ask your Yamaha dealer about the availability of proper headcleaning disks.
● Never insert anything but floppy disks into the disk drive.
Other objects may cause damage to the disk drive or floppy
disks.
■ About the Floppy Disks
● To handle floppy disks with care:
● To eject a floppy disk:
• Before ejecting the disk, be sure to confirm that the FDD is
stopped (check if the DISK IN USE lamp is off). Press the eject
button slowly as far as it will go; the disk will automatically pop
out. When the disk is fully ejected, carefully remove it by hand.
This lamp lights during disk
read/write operations, such
as when a disk has been
inserted, during recording,
playback, formatting, etc.
• Do not place heavy objects on a disk or bend or apply pressure
to the disk in any way. Always keep floppy disks in their protective cases when they are not in use.
• Do not expose the disk to direct sunlight, extremely high or low
temperatures, or excessive humidity, dust or liquids.
• Do not open the sliding shutter and touch the exposed surface
of the floppy disk inside.
• Do not expose the disk to magnetic fields, such as those produced by televisions, speakers, motors, etc., since magnetic
fields can partially or completely erase data on the disk, rendering it unreadable.
• Never use a floppy disk with a deformed shutter or housing.
• Do not attach anything other than the provided labels to a floppy
disk. Also make sure that labels are attached in the proper location.
● To protect your data (write-protect tab):
• To prevent accidental erasure of important data, slide the disk’s
write-protect tab to the “protect” position (tab open).
This lamp is always on
when the power is on,
regardless of Disk operation.
• If the eject button is pressed too quickly, or if it is not pressed in
as far as it will go, the disk may not eject properly. The eject button may become stuck in a half-pressed position with the disk
extending from the drive slot by only a few millimeters. If this
happens, do not attempt to pull out the partially ejected disk,
since using force in this situation can damage the disk drive
mechanism or the floppy disk. To remove a partially ejected
disk, try pressing the eject button once again, or push the disk
back into the slot and then repeat the eject procedure.
70
Write protect tab ON
(locked or write protected)
Write protect tab OFF
(unlocked or write
enabled)
Disk Operations
Disk Song Playback
This function allows you to play back song data on commercially available GM
(General MIDI), Yamaha DOC (Disk Orchestra Collection), or Clavinova Disklavier Piano Soft disks. It also allows you to play back Standard MIDI File (SMF)
format 0 data.
1
Insert the disk into the disk drive.
Once the disk is inserted, the PSR-350 will automatically switch to the Song
mode.
101 D-Song01
Song name and number
2
Select the desired song number.
Use the numeric keypad or the [+]/[-] buttons.
The disk song numbers are from 101 to 199.
3
Start the selected song.
Press the [START/STOP] button.
• The tempo setting of some commercially available disk songs is
fixed. These songs are called
“free-tempo software.” When
playing back free-tempo song
data on the PSR-350, the measure display shows “---” and the
beat display does not flash. Also,
the measure number in the display does not match the actual
measure number of playback,
and only gives you an indication
of how much of the song has
played back.
Some of song files on the
included sample disk are also
free-tempo software.
4
If you want to change to another song, repeat step 2 above.
5
Stop the song.
Press the [START/STOP] button.
For details, see “Selecting and Playing a Song,” page 53.
71
Disk Operations
Change the Octave Setting for a Disk Song Track
When a disk song is playing and the note data exceeds the limit of C1 - C6, an "OVER" indication flashes and Q or
W appears in the display. If this happens, you can adjust the octave setting of the relevant track up or down to compensate.
1
Select the Octave function.
Press the right Overall button, until “OCTAVE” appears in the display
0 OCTAVE
2
Change the Octave setting.
To set a positive octave value, press the number button, 0, 1, or 2.
To set a negative value, simultaneously hold down the [-] button and press the
appropriate number button, 1 or 2.
• The Octave setting can only be
changed when the Song is
stopped.
Save
You can save User songs (song #201 - #205) to floppy disks.
1
Insert a formatted floppy disk.
2
Press the [SAVE] button.
S-- UF_00nnn
Indicates new file name
72
• If the [SAVE] button is pressed
when there is no floppy disk
inserted into the disk drive, a “No
Disk” message appears at the
top of the display, and all disk
operations will be disabled.
• When the floppy disk’s write-protect tab is set to ON ( page 70) or
the disk is a purposely “copy-protected” disk, a “Protect” message appears, indicating that the
Save function is not possible.
Disk Operations
If you wish to overwrite the data already saved to an existing file, use the [+]/
[-] buttons to select the file you want to overwrite.
S-U Filename
3
If necessary change the file name.
The PSR-350 automatically creates a file name ( for example “UF_00nnn” )
for the file you are about to save. If you want to enter a more descriptive
name for easier file identification (and this is recommended), this can be
done directly from the keyboard.
A#5
• Even if you chose a file where
data is already saved because
you want to overwrite the data,
renaming the file will cause the
new data to be saved in a different file, and the old data won’t be
overwritten.
C6
B5
A file name can consist of up to 8 characters. Each key on the keyboard
enters a different character, printed directly above the key (you cannot write
over the file extension following the period at the end of the file name). The
A#5 and B5 keys move the cursor backward and forward within the file
name. Use these keys to place the cursor where you want to enter or change
a character. The Delete key (C6) deletes the character at the cursor position.
4
Press the [EXECUTE] button.
YES Filename
• If you have selected a file to
which data has already been
saved, “yES Over Wr?” will
appear on the top line of the display.
To exit from the Save screen, press the [UTILITY] button repeatedly.
73
Disk Operations
5
Execute the Save operation.
Press the [+] button (“YES”), and the Save operation will start. Once started,
the operation cannot be canceled.
As the file is saving, “Saving” will appear on the top line of the display.
• If there isn’t enough space on the
disk, a “DiskFull” message
appears, and you will not be able
to save any data. You can delete
unneeded files on the disk (page
76), or replace the disk with a
new one and repeat the save
operation.
• If a write error occurs during a
save operation, an “Error” message appears. If the error reoccurs after repeating the save
operation, there could be something wrong with the disk. Insert a
different disk in the drive and
retry the save operation.
S-U Saving
To avoid saving the file, press the [-] button (“NO”) instead of the [+] button
(“YES”).
To exit from the Save screen, press the [UTILITY] button repeatedly.
When the operation is completed, the following display briefly appears.
• While the file is being saved
(the DISK IN USE lamp is lit),
never eject the floppy disk or
turn the power off.
--- Complete
Saving files in SMF Format 0
The PSR-350 can also save song data in SMF (Standard MIDI File) Format 0. To do this:
2-1 In step #2 of the above Save operation, after pressing the [SAVE]
button, press the [SAVE] button again to call up the SMF Save
mode.
to SMF?
2-2
Press the [EXECUTE] button.
S-S User1
74
2-3
Select a song for saving, if necessary, using the [+]/[-] buttons.
2-4
Press the [EXECUTE] button.
Continue with step #3 of the Save operation above.
Disk Operations
Load
Once you’ve saved your User data onto a floppy disk, you can reload that data
back to the PSR-350. You can also load style data from the included disk or commercially available Yamaha Style File disks.
1
2
Insert the floppy disk into the disk drive.
Press the [LOAD] button.
Press the [LOAD] button again to exit from the LOAD screen.
L-U Filename
• If the [LOAD] button is pressed
when there is no floppy disk
inserted into the disk drive, a “No
disk” message appears at the top
of the display, and all disk operations will be disabled.
This case is user file. Style file indicates “L-S”.
3
• If the disk contains no file, the
display shows “No file” indicating
that the Load function is not possible.
Select the file to load.
Use the [+]/[-] buttons.
L-U Filename
4
Press the [EXECUTE] button.
• When data is loaded from a
floppy disk to the PSR-350, the
data already in the memory of
the PSR-350 will be replaced by
the data on the disk. Save important data into a disk file before
doing the operation.
YES Sure?
5
Execute the Load operation.
• While the file is loading (the
DISK IN USE lamp is lit), never
eject the floppy disk or turn the
power off.
Press the [+] button (“YES”), and the Load operation will start. Once started,
the operation cannot be canceled.
As the file is loading, “Loading” will appear on the top line of the display.
L-U Loading
When the operation is completed, the following display briefly appears.
--- Complete
If you do not intend to load the file, press the [-] button (“NO”) instead of the
[+] button (“YES”).
To exit from the LOAD screen, press the [LOAD] button.
75
Disk Operations
Utility – Delete
This function allows you to delete individual files of User data you’ve saved to
floppy disk.
1
2
Insert the floppy disk into the disk drive.
Press the [UTILITY] button.
The filename will appear at the top of the display.
To exit from the UTILITY screen, press the [UTILITY] button twice.
d-U Filename
• If the [UTILITY] button is pressed
when there is no floppy disk
inserted into the disk drive, a “No
disk” message appears at the top
of the display, and all disk operations will be disabled.
• When the floppy disk’s write-protect tab is set to ON (see page
70) or the disk is a purposely
“copy-protected” disk, a “Protect”
message appears, indicating that
the Utility function is not possible.
• SMF files are indicated by “d-s”.
This case is user file
3
Select the file to be deleted.
Use the [+]/[-] buttons.
USr Filename
4
• Only files that were created on
the PSR-350 and were saved as
files (User song, etc.) can be
deleted. When there are no files
on disk that the PSR-350 can
delete, the FORMAT display
appears instead of DELETE,
when the [UTILITY] button is
pressed.
Press the [EXECUTE] button.
YES Sure?
5
Execute the delete operation.
Press the [+] button (“YES”), and the Delete operation will start. Once
started, the operation cannot be canceled.
As the file is deleting, “Deleting” will appear on the top line of the display.
d-U Deleting
When the operation is completed, the following display briefly appears.
--- Complete
76
If you do not intend to delete the file, press the [-] button (“NO”) instead of
the [+] button (“YES”).
To exit from the UTILITY screen, press the [UTILITY] button twice.
• While the file is being deleted
(the DISK IN USE lamp is lit),
never eject the floppy disk or
turn the power off.
Disk Operations
Utility – Formatting an Unformatted Disk
1
Insert the unformatted floppy disk into the disk drive.
A “Format?” message will appear at the top of the display.
Press the [UTILITY] button to exit from the FORMAT screen.
CUE Format?
2
• If you insert an unformatted disk
with the write protect tab in the
ON position into the drive, a “Protect” message appears. Eject the
disk, move the protect tab to the
OFF position, and reinsert it in
the drive.
• If a disk that cannot be read by
the PSR-350 is inserted into
the disk drive, it will be treated
the same as an unformatted
floppy disk. Take care not to
erase important data by accidentally formatting a disk.
Press the [EXECUTE] button.
YES Sure?
3
Execute the Format operation.
Press the [+] button (“YES”), and the Format operation will start. Once
started, the operation cannot be canceled.
During formatting, “Formting” will appear at the top of the display.
072 Excuting
When the operation is completed, the following display briefly appears.
--- Complete
If you do not intend to format the disk, press the [-] button (“NO”) instead of
the [+] button (“YES”).
To exit from the UTILITY screen, press the [UTILITY] button.
77
Disk Operations
Utility – Formatting a Previously Formatted Disk
This function is useful for quickly deleting unnecessary files from an already formatted disk. Be careful when using this operation, since it automatically deletes
all data on the disk.
1
2
Insert the floppy disk into the disk drive.
Press the [UTILITY] button.
This calls up the Delete operation (page 76). The filename will appear at the
top of the display. When there are no files on disk that the PSR-350 can
delete, the FORMAT display appears instead of DELETE, when the [UTILITY] button is pressed. In this situation, step #2 is unnecessary.
• If the [UTILITY] button is pressed
when there is no floppy disk
inserted into the disk drive, a “No
disk” message appears at the top
of the display, and all disk operations will be disabled.
L-U Filename
This case is user file
3
Press the [UTILITY] button again.
This calls up the Format operation.
“Format?” will appear at the top of the display.
CUE Format?
4
• When the floppy disk’s write-protect tab is set to ON (see page
70) or the disk is a purposely
“copy-protected” disk, a “Protect”
message appears, indicating that
the Utility function is not possible.
Press the [EXECUTE] button.
YES Excute?
5
Execute the Format operation.
Press the [+] button (“YES”), and the Format operation will start. Once
started, the operation cannot be canceled. During formatting, “Formting”
will appear at the top of the display.
072 Excuting
When the operation is completed, the following display briefly appears.
--- Complete
If you do not intend to format the disk, press the [-] button (“NO”) instead of the
[+] button (“YES”). To exit from the operation, press the UTILITY button.
78
• While formatting is in progress
(the DISK IN USE lamp is lit) ,
never eject the disk or turn the
power off.
• If data is already saved on the
disk, be careful not to format it.
If you format the disk, all the
previously recorded data will
be deleted.
MIDI Functions
The PSR-350 is MIDI-compatible, featuring MIDI IN and MIDI OUT terminals and providing a
variety of MIDI-related controls. By using the MIDI functions you can expand your musical
possibilities. This section explains what MIDI is, and what it can do, as well as how you can use
MIDI on your PSR-350.
What Is MIDI?
No doubt you have heard the terms “acoustic instrument” and “digital instrument.” In the world today, these are the two main categories of instruments. Let’s
consider an acoustic piano and a classical guitar as representative acoustic instruments. They are easy to understand. With the piano, you strike a key, and a hammer inside hits some strings and plays a note. With the guitar, you directly pluck a
string and the note sounds. But how does a digital instrument go about playing a
note?
Acoustic guitar note production
Digital instrument note production
L
Sampling
Note
Tone Generator
(Electronic circuit)
Sampling
Note
R
Playing the keyboard
Pluck a string and the body
resonates the sound.
Based on playing information from the keyboard, a
sampling note stored in the tone generator is played
through the speakers.
As shown in the illustration above, in an electronic instrument the sampling note
(previously recorded note) stored in the tone generator section (electronic circuit)
is played based on information received from the keyboard. So then what is the
information from the keyboard that becomes the basis for note production?
For example, let’s say you play a “C” quarter note using the grand piano sound on
the PSR-350 keyboard. Unlike an acoustic instrument that puts out a resonated
note, the electronic instrument puts out information from the keyboard such as
“with what voice,” “with which key,” “about how strong,” “when was it pressed,”
and “when was it released.” Then each piece of information is changed into a
number value and sent to the tone generator. Using these numbers as a basis, the
tone generator plays the stored sampling note.
● Example of Keyboard Information
Voice number (with what voice)
Note number (with which key)
Note on (when was it pressed) and
note off (when was it released)
Velocity (about how strong)
01 (grand piano)
60 (C3)
Timing expressed numerically (quarter note)
20 (strong)
GM System Level 1
“GM System Level 1” is an addition to the MIDI standard which ensures that any GM-compatible
music data can be accurately played by any GM-compatible tone generator, regardless of manufacturer. The GM mark is affixed to all software and hardware products that support GM System Level
1. The PSR-350 supports GM System Level 1.
79
MIDI Functions
MIDI is an acronym that stands for Musical Instrument Digital Interface, which
allows electronic musical instruments to communicate with each other, by sending and receiving compatible Note, Control Change, Program Change and various
other types of MIDI data, or messages.
The PSR-350 can control a MIDI device by transmitting note related data and various types of controller data. The PSR-350 can be controlled by the incoming
MIDI messages which automatically determine tone generator mode, select MIDI
channels, voices and effects, change parameter values and of course play the
voices specified for the various parts.
MIDI messages can be divided into two groups: Channel messages and System
messages. Below is an explanation of the various types of MIDI messages which
the PSR-350 can receive/transmit.
● Channel Messages
The PSR-350 is an electronic instrument that can handle 16 channels. This is usually expressed as “it can play 16 instruments at the same time.” Channel messages
transmit information such as Note ON/OFF, Program Change, for each of the 16
channels.
Message Name
Note ON/OFF
Program Change
Control Change
PSR-350 Operation/Panel Setting
Messages which are generated when the keyboard is played. Each
message includes a specific note number which corresponds to the
key which is pressed, plus a velocity value based on how hard the
key is stuck.
Voice number (along with corresponding bank select MSB/LSB settings, if necessary).
Messages that are used to change some aspect of the sound (modulation, volume, pan, etc.).
● System Messages
This is data that is used in common by the entire MIDI system. System messages
include messages like Exclusive Messages that transmit data unique to each
instrument manufacturer and Realtime Messages that control the MIDI device.
Message Name
Exclusive Message
Realtime Messages
PSR-350 Operation/Panel Setting
Reverb/chorus/DSP settings, etc.
Start/stop operation
The messages transmitted/received by the PSR-350 are shown in the MIDI Implementation Chart on page 98.
MIDI Terminals
In order to exchange MIDI data between multiple
devices, each device must be connected by a cable.
The MIDI terminals of the PSR-350 are located on the
rear panel.
MIDI IN
MIDI OUT
80
Receives MIDI data from another MIDI device.
Transmits the PSR-350’s keyboard information as MIDI data
to another MIDI device.
• Special MIDI cables (sold separately) must be used for connecting to MIDI devices. They can be
bought at music stores, etc.
• Never use MIDI cables longer
than about 15 meters. Cables
longer than this can pick up noise
which can cause data errors.
MIDI Functions
Connecting to a Personal Computer
By connecting your PSR-350’s MIDI terminals to a personal computer, you can
have access to a wide variety of music software.
When using a MIDI interface device installed in the personal computer, connect
the MIDI terminals of the personal computer and the PSR-350.
Use only special MIDI cables when connecting MIDI devices.
● Connect the MIDI terminals of the PSR-350 to the MIDI terminals of the personal computer.
MIDI OUT
MIDI IN
MIDI IN
PSR-350
MIDI OUT
Computer
(sequencer software)
● When using a MIDI interface with a Macintosh series computer, connect the RS-422 terminal of the computer (modem
or printer terminal) to the MIDI interface, as shown in the diagram below.
RS-422
MIDI Interface
MIDI IN
• When using a Macintosh series
computer, set the MIDI interface
clock setting in the application
software to match the setting of
the MIDI interface you are using.
For details, refer to the owner’s
manual for the software you are
using.
PSR-350
Viewing the Notation for MIDI
Channel 1
• The PSR-350 has a special function that lets you view the notes
of the MIDI data (channel 1 only)
on the display.
MIDI OUT
Computer
(sequencer software)
● When connecting to a computer with a USB interface, use the
Yamaha UX256 USB/MIDI Interface. Connect the UX256 and the
computer with a standard USB cable, then make the proper MIDI
connections between the PSR-350 and the UX256.
UX 256
MIDI IN
PSR-350
USB Cable
MIDI OUT
Computer
(sequencer software)
USB Cable
81
MIDI Functions
Local Control
This function lets you enable or disable keyboard control over the PSR-350’s
voices. This would come in handy, for example, when recording notes to MIDI
sequencer. If you are using the sequencer to play back the voices of the PSR-350,
you would want to set this to “off” — in order to avoid getting “double” notes,
both from the keyboard and from the sequencer. Normally, when playing the
PSR-350 by itself, this should be set to “on.”
1
Select the MIDI operations.
Press the left Overall button, repeatedly if necessary, until MIDI is selected.
INITSEND
Indicates MIDI
is selected
2
Select the Local Control parameter.
Press “1” on the numeric keypad to select operation #1, Local Control.
If the LOCAL display appears instead of INITSEND in step #1 above, step
#2 is unnecessary.
on LOCAL
3
Press the [+]/[-] buttons.
Set Local Control to on or off, as desired.
82
MIDI Functions
Using Initial Setup Send with a Sequencer
The most common use for the Initial Setup Send function is in recording a song
on a sequencer that is intended for playback with the PSR-350. Essentially, this
takes a “snapshot” of the PSR-350 settings and sends that data to the sequencer.
By recording this “snapshot” at the start of the song (before any actual performance data), you can instantly restore the necessary settings on the PSR-350.
Provided there is a pause in the song, you could also do this in the middle of a
song — for example, completely changing the PSR-350 settings for the next section of the song.
■ Sending Initial Setup Data • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •
1
First, set up the sequencer for recording.
The actual procedure may differ depending on your particular equipment and
software.
Ideally, you should leave two or more measures of silence (no performance
data) before the song begins. The Initial Setup data should then be recorded
to this space in the song.
2
Select the MIDI operations.
Press the left Overall button, repeatedly if necessary, until MIDI is selected.
3
Select the Initial Setup Send operation.
Press “2” on the numeric keypad to select operation #2, Initial Setup Send.
If the INITSEND display appears instead of LOCAL in step #2 above, step
#3 is unnecessary.
INITSEND
4
Press the [START/STOP] button.
Start the Initial Setup Send operation.
5
Start recording on the sequencer, then send the Initial
Setup data.
Start recording on the sequencer in the normal way, then — with as little
delay as possible — press the [+] button to actually start transmitting the
data.
83
MIDI Functions
An “End” message briefly appears in the display when the operation is complete.
End
6
Stop recording on the sequencer.
Stop recording on the sequencer in the normal way. Make sure that any subsequently recorded performance data is recorded at least one measure following the Initial Setup data.
External Clock
This determines whether the style and song playback functions are controlled by
the PortaTone's internal clock (off) or by MIDI clock data from an external
sequencer or computer (on).
This should be set to on when you want to have style or song playback follow the
external device (such as a rhythm machine or a sequencer). The default setting is
off.
1
2
Press the [TEMPO] button.
Set the instrument to External Clock.
Press and hold the [+] button until the value “280” is indicated, then press
the [+] button once more to select “ECL” (External Clock) in the display.
To return to the Internal Clock setting, simply select a Tempo value from 32
to 280.
MIDI LSB receive cancel.
Set to receive or not receive the LSB data of BANK SELECT.
Press and hold the lowest key and turning on the power.
Turning on the power again normally, “MIDI LSB receive cancel” return to normal.
84
• When the Initial Setup Send
operation is completed, the PSR350 automatically returns to the
previous panel condition.
Troubleshooting
Problem
Possible Cause and Solution
When the PSR-350 is turned on or off, a popping
sound is temporarily produced.
This is normal and indicates that the PSR-350 is receiving electrical
power.
When using a mobile phone, noise is produced.
Using a mobile phone in close proximity to the PSR-350 may produce
interference. To prevent this, turn off the mobile phone or use it further away from the PSR-350.
There is no sound even when the keyboard is
played or when a song is being played back.
Check that nothing is connected to the PHONES/OUTPUT jack on
the rear panel. When a set of headphones is plugged into this jack,
no sound is output.
Check the Local Control on/off. (See page 82.)
Playing keys in the right hand section of the keyboard does not produce any sound.
When using the Dictionary function (page 46), the keys in the right
hand section are used only for entering the chord root and type.
The sound of the voices or rhythms seems unusual or strange.
The battery power is too low. Replace the batteries. (See page 8.)
The auto accompaniment doesn’t turn on, even
when pressing the [ACMP ON/OFF] button.
Make sure the Style mode is active before using the auto accompaniment. Press the [STYLE] button to enable style operations.
The accompaniment does not sound properly.
Make sure that the Accompaniment Volume (page 42) is set to an appropriate level.
Make sure that the Split Point (page 45) is set to an appropriate value.
When playing back one of the Pianist styles (#086
- #100), the rhythm cannot be heard.
This is normal. The Pianist styles have no drums or bass — only piano accompaniment. The accompaniment of the style can only be
heard when accompaniment is set to ON and keys are played in the
auto accompaniment section of the keyboard.
Not all of the voices seem to sound, or the sound
seems to be cut off.
The PSR-350 is polyphonic up to a maximum of 32 notes. If the Dual
voice or Split voice is being used and a style or song is playing back
at the same time, some notes/sounds may be omitted (or “stolen”)
from the accompaniment or song.
A strange “flanging” or “doubling” sound occurs
when using the PSR-350 with a sequencer. (This
may also sound like a “dual” layered sound of two
voices, even when Dual is turned off.)
When using the accompaniment with a sequencer, set MIDI Echo (or
the relevant control) to “off.” (Refer to the owner’s manual of your particular device and/or software for details.)
The footswitch (for sustain) seems to produce the
opposite effect. For example, pressing the footswitch cuts off the sound and releasing it sustains
the sounds.
The polarity of the footswitch is reversed. Make sure that the footswitch plug is properly connected to the SUSTAIN jack before turning
on the power.
The sound of the voice changes from note to note.
The AWM tone generation method uses multiple recordings (samples) of an instrument across the range of the keyboard; thus, the actual sound of the voice may be slightly different from note to note.
85
Data Backup & Initialization
■ Data Backup • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •
Except for the data listed below, all PSR-350 panel settings are reset to their initial
settings whenever the power is turned on. The data listed below are backed up —
i.e. retained in memory — as long as an AC adaptor is connected or a set of batteries is installed.
• User Song Data
• Song Volume
• Registration Memory Data
• Registration Memory Bank Number
• Metronome Volume
• Touch On/Off
• Tuning
• Grade/Talking On/Off
■ Data Initialization • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •
All data can be initialized and restored to the factory preset condition by turning
on the power while holding the highest (rightmost) white key on the keyboard.
“CLr Backup” will appear briefly on the display.
• All Registration Memory and
User song data, plus the other
settings listed above, will be
erased and/or changed when
the data initialization procedure is carried out.
• Carrying out the data initialization procedure will usually
restore normal operation if the
PSR-350 freezes or begins to
act erratically for any reason.
CLr Backup
86
Voice List
■ Maximum Polyphony • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •
The PSR-350 has 32-note maximum polyphony. This means that it can play a
maximum of up to 32 notes at once, regardless of what functions are used. Auto
Accompaniment uses a number of the available notes, so when Auto Accompaniment is used the total number of available notes for playing on the keyboard is
correspondingly reduced. The same applies to the Split Voice and Song functions.
● Panel Voice List
Bank Select
Voice
#
MSB
LSB
001
002
003
004
005
006
000
000
000
000
000
000
112
112
112
112
113
112
007
008
009
010
011
000
000
000
000
000
112
112
113
114
112
012
013
014
015
016
017
018
019
020
021
022
023
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
112
113
112
116
112
114
118
119
114
112
113
112
024
025
026
027
000
000
000
000
113
112
113
112
028
029
030
031
032
033
034
035
036
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
112
112
113
112
113
112
112
112
112
037
038
039
000
000
000
112
112
112
MIDI
Program Voice Name
Change#
PIANO
000
Grand Piano
001
Bright Piano
003
Honky-tonk Piano
002
MIDI Grand Piano
002
CP 80
006
Harpsichord
E.PIANO
004
Funky Electric Piano
005
DX Modern Elec. Piano
005
Hyper Tines
005
Venus Electric Piano
007
Clavi
ORGAN
016
Jazz Organ 1
016
Jazz Organ 2
017
Click Organ
016
Bright Organ
018
Rock Organ
018
Purple Organ
016
16'+2' Organ
016
16'+4' Organ
016
Theater Organ
019
Church Organ
019
Chapel Organ
020
Reed Organ
ACCORDION
021
Traditional Accordion
021
Musette Accordion
023
Bandoneon
022
Harmonica
GUITAR
024
Classical Guitar
025
Folk Guitar
025
12Strings Guitar
026
Jazz Guitar
026
Octave Guitar
027
Clean Guitar
028
Muted Guitar
029
Overdriven Guitar
030
Distortion Guitar
BASS
032
Acoustic Bass
033
Finger Bass
034
Pick Bass
• The Voice List includes MIDI program change numbers for each
voice. Use these program
change numbers when playing
the PSR-350 via MIDI from an
external device.
• Some voices may sound continuously or have a long decay after
the notes have been released
while the sustain pedal (footswitch) is held.
Bank Select
Voice
#
MSB
040
041
042
043
044
000
000
000
000
000
045
046
047
048
049
050
051
052
053
054
055
056
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
057
058
059
060
000
000
000
000
061
062
063
064
065
066
067
068
069
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
070
071
072
073
074
075
000
000
000
000
000
000
076
077
078
079
080
081
000
000
000
000
000
000
MIDI
Program Voice Name
LSB
Change#
112
035
Fretless Bass
112
036
Slap Bass
112
038
Synth Bass
113
038
Hi-Q Bass
113
039
Dance Bass
STRINGS
112
048
String Ensemble
112
049
Chamber Strings
112
050
Synth Strings
113
049
Slow Strings
112
044
Tremolo Strings
112
045
Pizzicato Strings
112
055
Orchestra Hit
112
040
Violin
112
042
Cello
112
043
Contrabass
112
105
Banjo
112
046
Harp
CHOIR
112
052
Choir
113
052
Vocal Ensemble
112
053
Vox Humana
112
054
Air Choir
SAXOPHONE
112
064
Soprano Sax
112
065
Alto Sax
112
066
Tenor Sax
114
066
Breathy Tenor
112
067
Baritone Sax
112
068
Oboe
112
069
English Horn
112
070
Bassoon
112
071
Clarinet
TRUMPET
112
056
Trumpet
112
059
Muted Trumpet
112
057
Trombone
113
057
Trombone Section
112
060
French Horn
112
058
Tuba
BRASS
112
061
Brass Section
113
061
Big Band Brass
119
061
Mellow Horns
112
062
Synth Brass
113
062
Jump Brass
114
062
Techno Brass
87
Voice List
Voice
#
88
Bank Select
MSB
082
083
084
085
086
000
000
000
000
000
087
088
089
090
091
092
093
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
094
095
096
097
098
000
000
000
000
000
099
100
101
102
103
104
105
106
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
107
108
109
110
111
112
113
114
115
116
-
117
118
119
120
121
122
123
124
125
126
127
128
127
127
127
127
127
127
127
127
127
127
126
126
MIDI
Program Voice Name
LSB
Change#
FLUTE
112
073
Flute
112
072
Piccolo
112
075
Pan Flute
112
074
Recorder
112
079
Ocarina
SYNTH LEAD
112
080
Square Lead
112
081
Sawtooth Lead
112
085
Voice Lead
112
098
Star Dust
112
100
Brightness
115
081
Analogon
119
081
Fargo
SYNTH PAD
112
088
Fantasia
113
100
Bell Pad
112
091
Xenon Pad
112
094
Equinox
113
089
Dark Moon
PERCUSSION
112
011
Vibraphone
112
012
Marimba
112
013
Xylophone
112
114
Steel Drums
112
008
Celesta
112
014
Tubular Bells
112
047
Timpani
112
010
Music Box
SPLIT
Aco.Bass / GrandPno
FngrBass / GrandPno
Fretless / DXModern
Aco.Bass / Vibe
Fretless / Brass
Analogon / Saw.Lead
SlapBass / Clavi
ClassGtr / Flute
Strings / GrandPno
V.Humana / Choir
DRUM KITS
000
000
Standard Kit 1
000
001
Standard Kit 2
000
008
Room Kit
000
016
Rock Kit
000
024
Electronic Kit
000
025
Analog Kit
000
027
Dance Kit
000
032
Jazz Kit
000
040
Brush Kit
000
048
Symphony Kit
000
000
SFX Kit 1
000
001
SFX Kit 2
● Expanded Voice List
Bank Select
Voice
#
MSB
LSB
129
130
131
132
133
134
135
136
137
138
139
140
141
142
143
144
145
146
147
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
001
018
040
041
000
001
000
001
032
040
041
000
001
000
001
018
032
040
148
000
149
150
151
152
153
154
155
156
157
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
158
000
159
160
161
162
163
164
165
166
167
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
168
169
170
171
172
173
174
175
176
177
178
179
180
181
182
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
MIDI
Program
Change#
PIANO
000
000
000
000
000
001
001
002
002
002
002
002
003
003
004
004
004
004
004
Voice Name
Grand Piano
Grand Piano KSP
Mellow Grand Piano
Piano Strings
Dream
Bright Piano
Bright Piano KSP
Electric Grand Piano
Electric Grand Piano KSP
Detuned CP80
Layered CP 1
Layered CP 2
Honky-tonk Piano
Honky-tonk Piano KSP
Electric Piano 1
Electric Piano 1 KSP
Mellow Electric Piano 1
Chorus Electric Piano 1
Hard Electric Piano
Velocity Crossfade Electric
045
004
Piano 1
064
004
60's Electric Piano 1
000
005
Electric Piano 2
001
005
Electric Piano 2 KSP
032
005
Chorus Electric Piano 2
033
005
DX Electric Piano Hard
034
005
DX Legend
040
005
DX Phase Electric Piano
041
005
DX + Analog Electric Piano
042
005
DX Koto Electric Piano
Velocity Crossfade Electric
045
005
Piano 2
000
006
Harpsichord
001
006
Harpsichord KSP
025
006
Harpsichord 2
035
006
Harpsichord 3
000
007
Clavi
001
007
Clavi KSP
027
007
Clavi Wah
064
007
Pulse Clavi
065
007
Pierce Clavi
VIBRAPHONE etc.
000
008
Celesta
000
009
Glockenspiel
000
010
Music Box
064
010
Orgel
000
011
Vibraphone
001
011
Vibraphone KSP
045
011
Hard Vibraphone
000
012
Marimba
001
012
Marimba KSP
064
012
Sine Marimba
097
012
Balimba
098
012
Log Drums
000
013
Xylophone
000
014
Tubular Bells
096
014
Church Bells
Voice List
Bank Select
Voice
#
MSB
LSB
183
184
185
186
187
000
000
000
000
000
097
000
035
096
097
188
189
190
191
192
193
194
195
196
197
198
199
200
201
202
203
204
205
206
207
208
209
210
211
212
213
214
215
216
217
218
219
220
221
222
223
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
032
033
034
035
036
037
038
040
064
065
066
067
000
024
032
033
037
000
064
065
066
000
032
035
040
064
065
000
040
000
032
000
032
000
064
224
225
226
227
228
229
230
231
232
233
234
235
236
237
238
239
240
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
016
025
043
096
000
016
035
040
041
096
000
018
032
000
032
000
MIDI
Program
Change#
014
015
015
015
015
ORGAN
016
016
016
016
016
016
016
016
016
016
016
016
016
017
017
017
017
017
018
018
018
018
019
019
019
019
019
019
020
020
021
021
022
022
023
023
GUITAR
024
024
024
024
024
025
025
025
025
025
025
026
026
026
027
027
028
Voice Name
Carillon
Dulcimer
Dulcimer 2
Cimbalom
Santur
DrawOrg
Detuned DrawOrg
60's DrawOrg 1
60's DrawOrg 2
70's DrawOrg 1
DrawOrg 2
60's DrawOrg 3
Even Bar
16+2"2/3
Organ Bass
70's DrawOrg 2
Cheezy Organ
DrawOrg 3
Percussive Organ
70's Percussive Organ
Detuned Percussive Organ
Light Organ
Percussive Organ 2
Rock Organ
Rotary Organ
Slow Rotary
Fast Rotary
Church Organ
Church Organ 3
Church Organ 2
Notre Dame
Organ Flute
Tremolo Organ Flute
Reed Organ
Puff Organ
Accordion
Accord It
Hamonica
Harmonica 2
Tango Accordion
Tango Accordion 2
Nylon Guitar
Nylon Guitar 2
Nylon Guitar 3
Velocity Guitar Harmonics
Ukulele
Steel Guitar
Steel Guitar 2
12-string Guitar
Nylon & Steel Guitar
Steel Guitar with Body Sound
Mandolin
Jazz Guitar
Mellow Guitar
Jazz Amp
Clean Guitar
Chorus Guitar
Muted Guitar
Bank Select
Voice
#
MSB
LSB
241
242
243
244
245
246
247
248
249
250
251
252
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
040
041
043
045
000
043
000
040
041
000
065
066
253
254
255
256
257
258
259
260
261
262
263
264
265
266
267
268
269
270
271
272
273
274
275
276
277
278
279
280
281
282
283
284
285
286
287
288
289
290
291
292
293
294
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
040
045
000
018
027
040
043
045
065
000
028
000
032
033
034
096
097
000
027
032
000
043
000
018
020
024
035
040
064
065
066
096
000
006
012
018
019
032
040
041
064
295
296
297
298
000
000
000
000
000
008
000
000
MIDI
Program Voice Name
Change#
028
Funk Guitar 1
028
Muted Steel Guitar
028
Funk Guitar 2
028
Jazz Man
029
Overdriven Guitar
029
Guitar Pinch
030
Distortion Guitar
030
Feedback Guitar
030
Feedback Guitar 2
031
Guitar Harmonics
031
Guitar Feedback
031
Guitar Harmonics 2
BASS
032
Acoustic Bass
032
Jazz Rhythm
Velocity Crossfade Upright Bass
032
033
Finger Bass
033
Finger Dark
033
Flange Bass
Bass & Distorted Electric Guitar
033
033
Finger Slap Bass
033
Finger Bass 2
033
Modulated Bass
034
Pick Bass
034
Muted Pick Bass
035
Fretless Bass
035
Fretless Bass 2
035
Fretless Bass 3
035
Fretless Bass 4
035
Synth Fretless
035
Smooth Fretless
036
Slap Bass 1
036
Resonant Slap
036
Punch Thumb Bass
037
Slap Bass 2
037
Velocity Switch Slap
038
Synth Bass 1
038
Synth Bass 1 Dark
038
Fast Resonant Bass
038
Acid Bass
038
Clavi Bass
038
Techno Synth Bass
038
Orbiter
038
Square Bass
038
Rubber Bass
038
Hammer
039
Synth Bass 2
039
Mellow Synth Bass
039
Sequenced Bass
039
Click Synth Bass
039
Synth Bass 2 Dark
039
Smooth Synth Bass
039
Modular Synth Bass
039
DX Bass
039
X Wire Bass
VIOLIN etc.
040
Violin
040
Slow Violin
041
Viola
042
Cello
89
Voice List
90
Bank Select
Voice
#
MSB
299
300
301
302
303
304
305
306
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
307
308
309
310
311
312
313
314
315
316
317
318
319
320
321
322
323
324
325
326
327
328
329
330
331
332
333
334
335
336
337
338
339
340
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
341
342
343
344
345
346
347
348
349
350
351
352
353
354
355
356
357
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
MIDI
Program Voice Name
LSB
Change#
000
043
Contrabass
000
044
Tremolo Strings
008
044
Slow Tremolo Strings
040
044
Suspense Strings
000
045
Pizzicato Strings
000
046
Orchestral Harp
040
046
Yang Chin
000
047
Timpani
ENSEMBLE
000
048
Strings 1
003
048
Stereo Strings
008
048
Slow Strings
024
048
Arco Strings
035
048
60's Strings
040
048
Orchestra
041
048
Orchestra 2
042
048
Tremolo Orchestra
045
048
Velocity Strings
000
049
Strings 2
003
049
Stereo Slow Strings
008
049
Legato Strings
040
049
Warm Strings
041
049
Kingdom
064
049
70's Strings
065
049
String Ensemble 3
000
050
Synth Strings 1
027
050
Resonant Strings
064
050
Synth Strings 4
065
050
Synth Strings 5
000
051
Synth Strings 2
000
052
Choir Aahs
003
052
Stereo Choir
016
052
Choir Aahs 2
032
052
Mellow Choir
040
052
Choir Strings
000
053
Voice Oohs
000
054
Synth Voice
040
054
Synth Voice 2
041
054
Choral
064
054
Analog Voice
000
055
Orchestra Hit
035
055
Orchestra Hit 2
064
055
Impact
TRUMPET etc.
000
056
Trumpet
016
056
Trumpet 2
017
056
Bright Trumpet
032
056
Warm Trumpet
000
057
Trombone
018
057
Trombone 2
000
058
Tuba
016
058
Tuba 2
000
059
Muted Trumpet
000
060
French Horn
006
060
French Horn Solo
032
060
French Horn 2
037
060
Horn Orchestra
000
061
Brass Section
Trumpet & Trombone Section
035
061
040
061
Brass Section 2
041
061
High Brass
Bank Select
Voice
#
MSB
358
359
360
361
362
363
364
365
366
367
368
369
370
371
372
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
373
374
375
376
377
378
379
380
381
382
383
384
385
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
386
387
388
389
390
391
392
393
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
394
395
396
397
398
399
400
401
402
403
404
405
406
407
408
409
410
411
412
413
414
415
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
MIDI
Program Voice Name
LSB
Change#
042
061
Mellow Brass
000
062
Synth Brass 1
012
062
Quack Brass
020
062
Resonant Synth Brass
024
062
Poly Brass
027
062
Synth Brass 3
032
062
Jump Brass
045
062
Analog Velocity Brass 1
064
062
Analog Brass 1
000
063
Synth Brass 2
018
063
Soft Brass
040
063
Synth Brass 4
041
063
Choir Brass
045
063
Analog Velocity Brass 2
064
063
Analog Brass 2
SAXOPHONE etc.
000
064
Soprano Sax
000
065
Alto Sax
040
065
Sax Section
043
065
Hyper Alto Sax
000
066
Tenor Sax
040
066
Breathy Tenor Sax
041
066
Soft Tenor Sax
064
066
Tenor Sax 2
000
067
Baritone Sax
000
068
Oboe
000
069
English Horn
000
070
Bassoon
000
071
Clarinet
FLUTE etc.
000
072
Piccolo
000
073
Flute
000
074
Recorder
000
075
Pan Flute
000
076
Blown Bottle
000
077
Shakuhachi
000
078
Whistle
000
079
Ocarina
SYNTH LEAD
000
080
Square Lead
006
080
Square Lead 2
008
080
LM Square
018
080
Hollow
019
080
Shroud
064
080
Mellow
065
080
Solo Sine
066
080
Sine Lead
000
081
Sawtooth Lead
006
081
Sawtooth Lead 2
008
081
Thick Sawtooth
018
081
Dynamic Sawtooth
019
081
Digital Sawtooth
020
081
Big Lead
024
081
Heavy Synth
025
081
Waspy Synth
040
081
Pulse Sawtooth
041
081
Dr. Lead
045
081
Velocity Lead
096
081
Sequenced Analog
000
082
Calliope Lead
065
082
Pure Pad
Voice List
Bank Select
Voice
#
MSB
416
417
418
419
420
421
422
423
424
425
426
427
428
429
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
430
431
432
433
434
435
436
437
438
439
440
441
442
443
444
445
446
447
448
449
450
451
452
453
454
455
456
457
458
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
459
460
461
462
463
464
465
466
467
468
469
470
471
472
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
MIDI
Program Voice Name
LSB
Change#
000
083
Chiff Lead
064
083
Rubby
000
084
Charang Lead
064
084
Distorted Lead
065
084
Wire Lead
000
085
Voice Lead
024
085
Synth Aahs
064
085
Vox Lead
000
086
Fifths Lead
035
086
Big Five
000
087
Bass & Lead
016
087
Big & Low
064
087
Fat & Perky
065
087
Soft Whirl
SYNTH PAD
000
088
New Age Pad
064
088
Fantasy
000
089
Warm Pad
016
089
Thick Pad
017
089
Soft Pad
018
089
Sine Pad
064
089
Horn Pad
065
089
Rotary Strings
000
090
Poly Synth Pad
064
090
Poly Pad 80
065
090
Click Pad
066
090
Analog Pad
067
090
Square Pad
000
091
Choir Pad
064
091
Heaven
066
091
Itopia
067
091
CC Pad
000
092
Bowed Pad
064
092
Glacier
065
092
Glass Pad
000
093
Metallic Pad
064
093
Tine Pad
065
093
Pan Pad
000
094
Halo Pad
000
095
Sweep Pad
020
095
Shwimmer
027
095
Converge
064
095
Polar Pad
066
095
Celestial
SYNTH EFFECT
000
096
Rain
045
096
Clavi Pad
064
096
Harmo Rain
065
096
African Wind
066
096
Carib
000
097
Sound Track
027
097
Prologue
064
097
Ancestral
000
098
Crystal
012
098
Synth Drum Comp
014
098
Popcorn
018
098
Tiny Bells
035
098
Round Glockenspiel
040
098
Glockenspiel Chimes
Bank Select
Voice
#
MSB
LSB
473
474
475
476
477
478
479
480
481
482
483
484
485
486
487
488
489
490
491
492
493
494
495
496
497
498
499
500
501
502
503
504
505
506
507
508
509
510
511
512
513
514
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
041
042
064
065
066
067
068
069
070
071
072
000
018
019
040
064
065
066
067
000
064
096
000
064
065
066
067
068
070
071
096
000
008
014
064
065
066
067
068
069
000
064
515
516
517
518
519
520
521
522
523
524
525
526
527
528
529
530
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
032
035
096
097
000
028
096
097
098
000
000
096
097
000
000
MIDI
Program
Change#
098
098
098
098
098
098
098
098
098
098
098
099
099
099
099
099
099
099
099
100
100
100
101
101
101
101
101
101
101
101
101
102
102
102
102
102
102
102
102
102
103
103
ETHNIC
104
104
104
104
104
105
105
105
105
105
106
107
107
107
108
109
Voice Name
Clear Bells
Chorus Bells
Synth Mallet
Soft Crystal
Loud Glockenspiel
Christmas Bells
Vibraphone Bells
Digital Bells
Air Bells
Bell Harp
Gamelimba
Atmosphere
Warm Atmosphere
Hollow Release
Nylon Electric Piano
Nylon Harp
Harp Vox
Atmosphere Pad
Planet
Brightness
Fantasy Bells
Smokey
Goblins
Goblins Synth
Creeper
Ring Pad
Ritual
To Heaven
Night
Glisten
Bell Choir
Echoes
Echoes 2
Echo Pan
Echo Bells
Big Pan
Synth Piano
Creation
Star Dust
Resonant & Panning
Sci-Fi
Starz
Sitar
Detuned Sitar
Sitar 2
Tambra
Tamboura
Banjo
Muted Banjo
Rabab
Gopichant
Oud
Shamisen
Koto
Taisho-kin
Kanoon
Kalimba
Bagpipe
91
Voice List
92
Bank Select
Voice
#
MSB
531
532
533
534
535
000
000
000
000
000
536
537
538
539
540
541
542
543
544
545
546
547
548
549
550
551
552
553
554
555
556
557
558
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
559
560
561
562
563
564
565
566
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
567
568
569
570
571
572
573
574
575
576
577
578
579
580
581
582
583
584
585
586
064
064
064
064
064
064
064
064
064
064
064
064
064
064
064
064
064
064
064
064
MIDI
Program Voice Name
LSB
Change#
000
110
Fiddle
000
111
Shanai
064
111
Shanai 2
096
111
Pungi
097
111
Hichiriki
PERCUSSION
000
112
Tinkle Bell
096
112
Bonang
097
112
Altair
098
112
Gamelan Gongs
099
112
Stereo Gamelan Gongs
100
112
Rama Cymbal
101
112
Asian Bells
000
113
Agogo
000
114
Steel Drums
097
114
Glass Percussion
098
114
Thai Bells
000
115
Woodblock
096
115
Castanets
000
116
Taiko Drum
096
116
Gran Cassa
000
117
Melodic Tom
064
117
Melodic Tom 2
065
117
Real Tom
066
117
Rock Tom
000
118
Synth Drum
064
118
Analog Tom
065
118
Electronic Percussion
000
119
Reverse Cymbal
SOUND EFFECT
000
120
Fret Noise
000
121
Breath Noise
000
122
Seashore
000
123
Bird Tweet
000
124
Telephone Ring
000
125
Helicopter
000
126
Applause
000
127
Gunshot
SFX
000
000
Cutting Noise
000
001
Cutting Noise 2
000
003
String Slap
000
016
Flute Key Click
000
032
Shower
000
033
Thunder
000
034
Wind
000
035
Stream
000
036
Bubble
000
037
Feed
000
048
Dog
000
049
Horse
000
050
Bird Tweet 2
000
054
Ghost
000
055
Maou
000
064
Phone Call
000
065
Door Squeak
000
066
Door Slam
000
067
Scratch Cut
000
068
Scratch Split
Bank Select
Voice
#
MSB
LSB
587
588
589
590
591
592
593
594
595
596
597
598
599
600
601
602
603
604
605
606
607
608
064
064
064
064
064
064
064
064
064
064
064
064
064
064
064
064
064
064
064
064
064
064
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
MIDI
Program
Change#
069
070
080
081
082
083
084
085
086
087
088
089
090
096
097
098
099
100
112
113
114
115
Voice Name
Wind Chime
Telephone Ring 2
Car Engine Ignition
Car Tires Squeal
Car Passing
Car Crash
Siren
Train
Jet Plane
Starship
Burst
Roller Coaster
Submarine
Laugh
Scream
Punch
Heartbeat
Footsteps
Machine Gun
Laser Gun
Explosion
Firework
● DJ Voice List
Bank Select
Voice
#
MSB
LSB
609
610
611
612
613
614
615
616
617
618
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
123
123
123
123
123
123
123
123
123
123
MIDI
Program
Change#
DJ
118
119
120
121
122
123
124
125
126
127
Voice Name
DJ Game Set1
DJ Game Set2
DJ Game Set3
DJ Game Set4
DJ Game Set5
DJ Game Set6
DJ Game Set7
DJ Game Set8
DJ Game Set9
DJ Game Set10
Voice List
● DJ Voice List
Voice No.
MSB/LSB/PC
No.
Note
036
C
1
037
C# 1
038
D
1
039
D# 1
040
E
1
041
F
1
042
F# 1
043
G 1
044
G# 1
045
A
1
046
A# 1
047
B
1
048
C
2
049
C# 2
050
D
2
051
D# 2
052
E
2
053
F
2
054
F# 2
055
G 2
056
G# 2
057
A
2
058
A# 2
059
B
2
060
C
3
061
C# 3
062
D
3
063
D# 3
064
E
3
065
F
3
066
F# 3
067
G 3
068
G# 3
069
A
3
070
A# 3
071
B
3
072
C
4
073
C# 4
074
D
4
075
D# 4
076
E
4
077
F
4
078
F# 4
079
G 4
080
G# 4
081
A
4
082
A# 4
083
B
4
084
C
5
085
C# 5
086
D
5
087
D# 5
088
E
5
089
F
5
090
F# 5
091
G 5
092
G# 5
093
A
5
094
A# 5
095
B
5
096
C
6
097
C# 6
098
D
6
099
D# 6
100
E
6
101
F
6
102
F# 6
103
G 6
104
G# 6
105
A
6
106
A# 6
107
B
6
108
C
7
609
0/123/118
DJ Set1
610
0/123/119
DJ Set2
611
0/123/120
DJ Set3
Drum Loop
Yo-Kurt
Kick
SawLead G2
Kick
Piano F
Scratch
Come On 1
Snare
SawLead A2
Clap
SawLead C3
Uhh+Hit
One
One More Time
Two
Ohh 2
Ohh 1
Clap
Hi-hat
Three
Yo-Kurt
Four
Hiuhu
Ok
Huea
Turntable
Off
Signal
Lesson
Reverse
Omen-FX
Scratch (L) hat open
Dj!
FMTB2
Pinpon
BLJ Trill
Good
FMTB1
Yeah...
Very Good
Uhh
Excellent
Go!!
GetUp!
Dictionary
Come On 2
Hand Clap
Come On 1
Bell Tree
Scratch (L)
Scratch (H)
BLJ Trill
Go!!
BLJ Trill
Go!!
612
0/123/121
DJ Set4
613
0/123/122
DJ Set5
614
0/123/123
DJ Set6
615
0/123/124
DJ Set7
616
0/123/125
DJ Set8
617
0/123/126
DJ Set9
618
0/123/127
DJ Set10
Signal
Organ E4
Guitar E2
Scratch (L)
Piano G
Omen-FX
Organ F4
Guitar G2
Scratch (H)
Ohh 2
Och. Hit
FMTB2
Organ G4
Guitar A2
Yo-Kurt
SawLead D3
Huea
Clap
FMTB1
Organ C5
Guitar C3
GetUp!
BLJ Trill
Go!!
BLJ Trill
Go!!
BLJ Trill
Go!!
BLJ Trill
Go!!
BLJ Trill
Go!!
BLJ Trill
Go!!
BLJ Trill
Go!!
93
Style List
Serial No.
001
002
003
004
005
006
007
008
009
010
011
012
013
014
015
016
017
018
019
020
021
022
023
024
025
026
027
028
029
030
031
032
033
034
035
036
037
038
039
040
041
042
043
044
045
046
047
048
049
050
051
052
053
94
Style Name
8BEAT
8Beat 1
8Beat 2
8Beat Adria
8Beat Pop 1
British Pop
8Beat Soft
16BEAT
16Beat 1
16Beat 2
16Beat 3
Soft Fusion
Hip Hop Pop
Cool Dance
16Beat Funk
Funky Pop
16Beat 4
BALLAD
Piano Ballad
U.S. Ballad
Slow Rock
Modern 6/8
Guitar Ballad
Organ Ballad
Epic Ballad
16Beat Ballad
Rock Ballad
Slow Ballad
Pop Ballad
ROCK
Rock 1
Hard Rock
Rock & Roll
Twist
4/4 Blues
6/8 Rock
DANCE
Clubdance
Techno
Trance
Eurobeat
70's Disco
90's Disco
Acid Techno
Acid House
All That
Ragga
Digital Rock
Supabad
Flares
Hip House
Pop Reggae
SWING & JAZZ
Swing
Big Band 1
Big Band Ballad
Jazz Ballad
Jazz Trio
Boogie
Serial No.
054
055
056
057
058
059
060
061
062
063
064
065
066
067
068
069
070
071
072
073
074
075
076
077
078
079
080
081
082
083
084
085
086
087
088
089
090
091
092
093
094
095
096
097
098
099
100
101
102
103
104
105
106
Style Name
Bebop
Big Band 2
Dixieland
RHYTHM & BLUES
Gospel Shuffle
R&B
Motown
Soul Shuffle
6/8 Blues
COUNTRY
Country Rock
Country 8Beat
Country Pop
Country Swing
Bluegrass
Country Ballad
LATIN
Samba Rio
Bossa Nova
Espanole
Swing Reggae
Salsa
Mambo
BALLROOM
Slow Fox
Quickstep
Tango
Cha Cha Cha
Samba
Rhumba
Pasodoble
Jive
Beguine
Foxtrot
MARCH & WALTZ
U.S. March
German March
6/8 March
Polka Pop
PolkaOberkrainer
Jazz Waltz
Country Waltz
Vienna Waltz
Slow Waltz
Orch. Waltz
WaltzOberkrainer
Musette
Guitar Waltz
PIANIST
Stride
Boogie
Swing
Pianoman
Ballad
Ragtime
March
6/8 March
Waltz
Jazz Waltz
Music Database List
MDB No.
001
002
003
004
005
006
007
008
009
010
011
012
013
014
015
016
017
018
019
020
021
022
023
024
025
026
027
028
029
030
031
032
033
034
035
036
037
038
039
040
041
042
043
044
045
046
047
048
049
050
051
052
053
054
055
056
057
058
059
060
061
062
063
064
065
066
067
068
069
070
MDB Name
POP HITS
AlvFever
Croco Rk
Dsurvive
EasySday
GoMyWay
HurryLuv
I’m Torn
Imagine
JustCall
JustWay
HowDeep!
MscThnks
NikitTrp
PdiseDay
ProudGtr
SailngSx
Sept.Pop
SultanSw
SweetLrd
TitanicH
WatchGrl
WaterSfl
WhiterSh
YestDGtr
SWING & JAZZ
DayOfSax
HoneyTst
LostHrt
MistyGrg
HighMoon
MoonLit
New York
PanthrSw
PatrolBr
PatrolSx
PetiteCl
RagtimeB
RedRose
SaintMch
SatinWd
SaxMood
ShearJz
Showbiz
SplnkyTb
SunnySde
TwoFoot5
BluesyWz
WhatsNew
DixieCat
WondrLnd
EVERGREEN
BlackFst
CaliBlue
CiaoCpri
CloseOnU
DAmorStr
DoUWish?
DolanesS
ElCondor
Entrtain
EpicSong
Stranger
SingRain
LuvStory
LuckySax
MillionS
MyPrince
OSoleMio
PalomaGt
PuppetBr
Raindrop
RedMouln
MDB No.
071
072
073
074
075
076
077
078
079
080
081
082
083
084
085
086
087
088
089
090
091
092
093
094
095
096
097
098
099
100
101
102
103
104
105
106
107
108
109
110
111
112
113
114
115
116
117
118
119
120
121
122
123
124
125
126
127
128
129
130
131
132
133
134
135
136
137
138
139
MDB Name
R’ticGtr
Schiwago
ShadowGt
SmallWld
SnowWhte
SpnishEy
TieRibbn
TimeGoes
WondrWld
ROMANTIC BALLADS
AdelineB
ArgenCry
BlueAcor
BdyBeaut
CatMemry
CavaSolo
DpBallad
ElvisBld
Fly Away
GoodFeel
GreenSlv
GtCncert
Gtr Date
HrdToSay
LonlyPip
MoonSax
MBoxDnce
Norw.Flt
OverRain
Red Lady
ReleseMe
SavingLv
SierraMd
SilentSd
SilverMn
SmokyEye
Shore Cl
SweetOrh
Unplugd
WhisprSx
ROCK & FUSION
DavAgain
FunkyPce
JumpRock
OyComCha
RedRiver
SatsfyGt
Sheriff
SmokyWz
TwistAgn
VenusPop
RHYTHM & BLUES
Amazing
BabyBaby
BoogiePf
Clock Rk
Aligator
HappyDay
JohnnyB
60sOrgan
MercyBrs
RisingSn
SuperGrv
HIP HOP HOUSE
BoyGroup
FunkyCty
FunkyDsc
Grounded
MiamiTrn
Nine PM
2 of US
Rap Talk
SoftKill
MDB No.
140
141
142
143
144
145
146
147
148
149
150
151
152
153
154
155
156
157
158
159
160
161
162
163
164
165
166
167
168
169
170
171
172
173
174
175
176
177
178
179
180
181
182
183
184
185
186
187
188
189
190
191
192
193
194
195
196
197
198
199
200
201
202
203
204
205
206
207
208
MDB Name
TechDoll
LATIN NIGHTS
BambaBrs
BambaFlt
BeHappy!
DayNight
Ipanema
LatLola
MarinaTb
MuchoTrb
SmoothLt
SunOfLif
Sunshine
Tico Org
TrbWave
COUNTRY & WESTERN
AlabamBj
BlownWnd
Bonanza
GreenGrs
Jambala
LondonSt
LucyStr
Think2s
TopWorld
CntryRds
BALLROOM & PARTY
AlhHwaii
Babylon
Barbados
BrazilBr
MantoStr
CherryBr
CherryOr
ChickSyn
Cmparsta
DanubeWv
FestaMex
HandsPty
ModrnTlk
NxtAlice
PalomaFl
PubPiano
SandmnFx
SundyNvr
TeaTime
LuvTheme
TijuanBr
TulipWtz
Why MCA?
YesSirQk
TRADITIONAL
AlpenTri
Balalaik
Ceilidh
CielPari
ClariFun
Comrades
HappyPlk
Herzlin
JinglBel
Kufstein
La Danza
MexiHat
MickyFlt
NavyAway
RlBarrel
SnowWtz
StarMrch
HornPipe
WA Post
WdCuttrs
XmasNght
95
Drum Kit List
• “<——” indicates that the drum sound is the same as “Standard Kit 1”.
• Each percussion voice uses one note.
• The MIDI Note # and Note are actually one octave lower than listed. For
example, in “119: Standard Kit 1”, the “Seq Click H” (Note# 36/Note C1)
corresponds to (Note# 24/Note C0).
• Key Off: Keys marked “O” stop sounding the instant they are released.
• Voices with the same Alternate Note Number (*1 … 4) cannot be played
simultaneously. (They are designed to be played alternately with each
other.)
C1
C#1
D1
E1
F1
D#1
F#1
G1
G#1
A1
B1
C2
A#1
C#2
D2
E2
F2
D#2
F#2
G2
G#2
A2
B2
C3
A#2
C#3
D3
E3
F3
D#3
F#3
G3
G#3
A3
B3
C4
A#3
C#4
D4
E4
F4
D#4
F#4
G4
G#4
A4
B4
C5
A#4
C#5
D5
E5
F5
D#5
F#5
G5
G#5
A5
B5
C6
96
A#5
Voice No.
MSB/LSB/PC
Keyboard
MIDI
25 C# 0 13 C#
26 D
0 14 D
27 D# 0 15 D#
28 E
0 16 E
29 F
0 17 F
30 F# 0 18 F#
31 G
0 19 G
32 G# 0 20 G#
33 A
0 21 A
34 A# 0 22 A#
35 B
0 23 B
36 C
1 24 C
37 C# 1 25 C#
38 D
1 26 D
39 D# 1 27 D#
40 E
1 28 E
41 F
1 29 F
42 F# 1 30 F#
43 G
1 31 G
44 G# 1 32 G#
45 A
1 33 A
46 A# 1 34 A#
47 B
1 35 B
48 C
2 36 C
49 C# 2 37 C#
50 D
2 38 D
51 D# 2 39 D#
52 E
2 40 E
53 F
2 41 F
54 F# 2 42 F#
55 G
2 43 G
56 G# 2 44 G#
57 A
2 45 A
58 A# 2 46 A#
59 B
2 47 B
60 C
3 48 C
61 C# 3 49 C#
62 D
3 50 D
63 D# 3 51 D#
64 E
3 52 E
65 F
3 53 F
66 F# 3 54 F#
67 G
3 55 G
68 G# 3 56 G#
69 A
3 57 A
70 A# 3 58 A#
71 B
3 59 B
72 C
4 60 C
73 C# 4 61 C#
74 D
4 62 D
75 D# 4 63 D#
76 E
4 64 E
77 F
4 65 F
78 F# 4 66 F#
79 G
4 67 G
80 G# 4 68 G#
81 A
4 69 A
82 A# 4 70 A#
83 B
4 71 B
84 C
5 72 C
85 C# 5 73 C#
86 D
5 74 D
87 D# 5 75 D#
88 E
5 76 E
89 F
5 77 F
90 F# 5 78 F#
91 G
5 79 G
92 G# 5 80 G#
93 A
5 81 A
94 A# 5 82 A#
95 B
5 83 B
96 C
6 84 C
97 C# 6 85 C#
98 D
6 86 D
99 D# 6 87 D#
100 E
6 88 E
101 F
6 89 F
102 F# 6 90 F#
103 G
6 91 G
-1
-1
-1
-1
-1
-1
-1
-1
-1
-1
-1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
5
5
5
5
5
5
5
5
117
127/000/000
Standard Kit 1
Surdo Mute
Surdo Open
Hi Q
Whip Slap
Scratch Push
Scratch Pull
Finger Snap
Click Noise
Metronome Click
Metronome Bell
Seq Click L
Seq Click H
Brush Tap
Brush Swirl
Brush Slap
Brush Tap Swirl
Snare Roll
Castanet
Snare H Soft
Sticks
Bass Drum Soft
Open Rim Shot
Bass Drum Hard
Bass Drum
Side Stick
Snare M
Hand Clap
Snare H Hard
Floor Tom L
Hi-Hat Closed
Floor Tom H
Hi-Hat Pedal
Low Tom
Hi-Hat Open
Mid Tom L
Mid Tom H
Crash Cymbal 1
High Tom
Ride Cymbal 1
Chinese Cymbal
Ride Cymbal Cup
Tambourine
Splash Cymbal
Cowbell
Crash Cymbal 2
Vibraslap
Ride Cymbal 2
Bongo H
Bongo L
Conga H Mute
Conga H Open
Conga L
Timbale H
Timbale L
Agogo H
Agogo L
Cabasa
Maracas
Samba Whistle H
Samba Whistle L
Guiro Short
Guiro Long
Claves
Wood Block H
Wood Block L
Cuica Mute
Cuica Open
Triangle Mute
Triangle Open
Shaker
Jingle Bell
Bell Tree
118
127/000/001
Standard Kit 2
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
Snare H Soft 2
<——
<——
Open Rim Shot 2
<——
Bass Drum 2
<——
Snare M 2
<——
Snare H Hard 2
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
119
127/000/008
Room Kit
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
SD Room L
<——
SD Room H
Room Tom 1
<——
Room Tom 2
<——
Room Tom 3
<——
Room Tom 4
Room Tom 5
<——
Room Tom 6
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
120
127/000/16
Rock Kit
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
SD Rock H
<——
<——
<——
Bass Drum H
BD Rock
<——
SD Rock L
<——
SD Rock Rim
Rock Tom 1
<——
Rock Tom 2
<——
Rock Tom 3
<——
Rock Tom 4
Rock Tom 5
<——
Rock Tom 6
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
121
127/000/24
Electronic Kit
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
Reverse Cymbal
<——
Hi Q 2
Snare L
<——
Bass Drum H
<——
BD Rock
BD Gate
<——
SD Rock L
<——
SD Rock H
E Tom 1
<——
E Tom 2
<——
E Tom 3
<——
E Tom 4
E Tom 5
<——
E Tom 6
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
Scratch Push
Scratch Pull
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
121
127/000/25
Analog Kit
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
Reverse Cymbal
<——
Hi Q 2
SD Rock H
<——
Bass Drum H
<——
BD Analog L
BD Analog H
Analog Side Stick
Analog Snare 1
<——
Analog Snare 2
Analog Tom 1
Analog HH Closed 1
Analog Tom 2
Analog HH Closed 2
Analog Tom 3
Analog HH Open
Analog Tom 4
Analog Tom 5
Analog Cymbal
Analog Tom 6
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
Analog Cowbell
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
Analog Conga H
Analog Conga M
Analog Conga L
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
Analog Maracas
<——
<——
<——
<——
Analog Claves
<——
<——
Scratch Push
Scratch Pull
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
Drum Kit List
C1
C#1
D1
E1
F1
D#1
F#1
G1
G#1
A1
B1
C2
A#1
C#2
D2
E2
F2
D#2
F#2
G2
G#2
A2
B2
C3
A#2
C#3
D3
E3
F3
D#3
F#3
G3
G#3
A3
B3
C4
A#3
C#4
D4
E4
F4
D#4
F#4
G4
G#4
A4
B4
C5
A#4
C#5
D5
E5
F5
D#5
F#5
G5
G#5
A5
B5
C6
A#5
Voice No.
MSB/LSB/PC
Keyboard
MIDI
25 C# 0 13 C#
26 D 0 14 D
27 D# 0 15 D#
28 E
0 16 E
29 F
0 17 F
30 F# 0 18 F#
31 G 0 19 G
32 G# 0 20 G#
33 A
0 21 A
34 A# 0 22 A#
35 B
0 23 B
36 C 1 24 C
37 C# 1 25 C#
38 D 1 26 D
39 D# 1 27 D#
40 E
1 28 E
41 F
1 29 F
42 F# 1 30 F#
43 G 1 31 G
44 G# 1 32 G#
45 A
1 33 A
46 A# 1 34 A#
47 B
1 35 B
48 C 2 36 C
49 C# 2 37 C#
50 D 2 38 D
51 D# 2 39 D#
52 E
2 40 E
53 F
2 41 F
54 F# 2 42 F#
55 G 2 43 G
56 G# 2 44 G#
57 A
2 45 A
58 A# 2 46 A#
59 B
2 47 B
60 C 3 48 C
61 C# 3 49 C#
62 D 3 50 D
63 D# 3 51 D#
64 E
3 52 E
65 F
3 53 F
66 F# 3 54 F#
67 G 3 55 G
68 G# 3 56 G#
69 A
3 57 A
70 A# 3 58 A#
71 B
3 59 B
72 C 4 60 C
73 C# 4 61 C#
74 D 4 62 D
75 D# 4 63 D#
76 E
4 64 E
77 F
4 65 F
78 F# 4 66 F#
79 G 4 67 G
80 G# 4 68 G#
81 A
4 69 A
82 A# 4 70 A#
83 B
4 71 B
84 C 5 72 C
85 C# 5 73 C#
86 D 5 74 D
87 D# 5 75 D#
88 E
5 76 E
89 F
5 77 F
90 F# 5 78 F#
91 G 5 79 G
92 G# 5 80 G#
93 A
5 81 A
94 A# 5 82 A#
95 B
5 83 B
96 C 6 84 C
97 C# 6 85 C#
98 D 6 86 D
99 D# 6 87 D#
100 E
6 88 E
101 F
6 89 F
102 F# 6 90 F#
103 G 6 91 G
-1
-1
-1
-1
-1
-1
-1
-1
-1
-1
-1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
5
5
5
5
5
5
5
5
117
127/000/000
Standard Kit 1
Surdo Mute
Surdo Open
Hi Q
Whip Slap
Scratch Push
Scratch Pull
Finger Snap
Click Noise
Metronome Click
Metronome Bell
Seq Click L
Seq Click H
Brush Tap
Brush Swirl
Brush Slap
Brush Tap Swirl
Snare Roll
Castanet
Snare H Soft
Sticks
Bass Drum Soft
Open Rim Shot
Bass Drum Hard
Bass Drum
Side Stick
Snare M
Hand Clap
Snare H Hard
Floor Tom L
Hi-Hat Closed
Floor Tom H
Hi-Hat Pedal
Low Tom
Hi-Hat Open
Mid Tom L
Mid Tom H
Crash Cymbal 1
High Tom
Ride Cymbal 1
Chinese Cymbal
Ride Cymbal Cup
Tambourine
Splash Cymbal
Cowbell
Crash Cymbal 2
Vibraslap
Ride Cymbal 2
Bongo H
Bongo L
Conga H Mute
Conga H Open
Conga L
Timbale H
Timbale L
Agogo H
Agogo L
Cabasa
Maracas
Samba Whistle H
Samba Whistle L
Guiro Short
Guiro Long
Claves
Wood Block H
Wood Block L
Cuica Mute
Cuica Open
Triangle Mute
Triangle Open
Shaker
Jingle Bell
Bell Tree
123
127/000/27
Dance Kit
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
Reverse Cymbal
<——
Hi Q 2
AnSD Snappy
<——
AnBD Dance-1
AnSD OpenRim
AnBD Dance-2
AnBD Dance-3
Analog Side Stick
AnSD Q
<——
AnSD Ana+Acoustic
Analog Tom 1
Analog HH Closed 3
Analog Tom 2
Analog HH Closed 4
Analog Tom 3
Analog HH Open 2
Analog Tom 4
Analog Tom 5
Analog Cymbal
Analog Tom 6
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
Analog Cowbell
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
Analog Conga H
Analog Conga M
Analog Conga L
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
Analog Maracas
<——
<——
<——
<——
Analog Claves
<——
<——
Scratch Push
Scratch Pull
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
124
127/000/32
Jazz Kit
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
SD Jazz H Light
<——
<——
<——
<——
BD Jazz
<——
SD Jazz L
<——
SD Jazz M
Jazz Tom 1
<——
Jazz Tom 2
<——
Jazz Tom 3
<——
Jazz Tom 4
Jazz Tom 5
<——
Jazz Tom 6
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
125
127/000/40
Brush Kit
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
Brush Slap L
<——
<——
<——
<——
BD Jazz
<——
Brush Slap
<——
Brush Tap
Brush Tom 1
<——
Brush Tom 2
<——
Brush Tom 3
<——
Brush Tom 4
Brush Tom 5
<——
Brush Tom 6
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
126
127/000/48
Symphonic Kit
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
Bass Drum L
<——
Gran Cassa
Gran Cassa Mute
<——
Marching Sn M
<——
Marching Sn H
Jazz Tom 1
<——
Jazz Tom 2
<——
Jazz Tom 3
<——
Jazz Tom 4
Jazz Tom 5
Hand Cym. L
Jazz Tom 6
Hand Cym.Short L
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
Hand Cym. H
<——
Hand Cym.Short H
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
<——
127
126/000/000
SFX Kit 1
Cutting Noise
Cutting Noise 2
String Slap
128
126/000/001
SFX Kit 2
Phone Call
door 1
door 2
Scratch Cut
Scratch
Wind Chime
Telephone Ring 2
Flute Key Click
Car Engine Ignition
Car Tires Squeal
Car Passing
Car Crash
Siren
Train
Jet Plane
Starship
Burst
Roller Coaster
Submarine
Shower
Thunder
Wind
Stream
Bubble
Feed
Laugh
Scream
Punch
Heartbeat
FootSteps
Dog
Horse
Bird Tweet 2
Machine Gun
Laser Gun
Explosion
Firework
Ghost
Maou
97
MIDI Implementation Chart
YAMAHA
[ Portable Keyboard ]
Model PSR-350
MIDI Implementation Chart
Transmitted
Date:26-JAN-2001
Version : 1.0
Recognized
Remarks
Function...
Basic
Channel
Default
Changed
1 - 16
1 - 16
1 - 16
1 - 16
Mode
Default
Messages
Altered
3
x
**************
3
x
x
Note
Number
0 - 127
: True voice **************
0 - 127
0 - 127
Velocity
Note ON
Note OFF
o 9nH,v=1-127
o 9nH,v=0
o 9nH,v=1-127
o 9nH,v=0 or 8nH
After
Touch
Key's
Ch's
x
x
x
x
x
o
Pitch Bend
Control
Change
Prog
Change
0,32
1
6,38
7
10
11
64
71
72
73
74
84
91,93,94
96,97
100,101
: True #
System Exclusive
Common
: Song Pos.
: Song Sel.
: Tune
o
x
x
o
x
x
o
x
x
x
x
x
x
x
x
*2
*2
*2
*2
*2
*2
*2
*2
*2
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
o
o 0 - 127
**************
o 0 - 127
o
o
*3
x
x
x
System
: Clock
Real Time: Commands
o
o
Aux
x
x
x
x
o
x
:All Sound OFF
:Reset All Cntrls
:Local ON/OFF
:All Notes OFF
Mes- :Active Sense
sages:Reset
Mode 1 : OMNI ON , POLY
Mode 3 : OMNI OFF, POLY
98
*1
*1
Bank Select
Modulation wheel
Data Entry
Part Volume
Pan
Expression
Sustain
Harmonic Content
Release Time
Attack Time
Brightness
Portamento Cntrl
Effect Depth
RPN Inc,Dec
RPN LSB,MSB
*3
x
x
x
*4
o
o
*4
o(120,126,127)
o(121)
o(122)
*5
o(123-125)
o
x
Mode 2 : OMNI ON ,MONO
Mode 4 : OMNI OFF,MONO
o : Yes
x : No
MIDI Implementation Chart
NOTE:
*1 By default (factory settings) the PSR-350 ordinarily functions as a 16channel multi-timbral tone generator, and incoming data does not affect
the panel voices or panel settings. However, the MIDI messages listed
below do affect the panel voices, auto accompaniment, and songs.
• MIDI Master Tuning
• System exclusive messages for changing the Reverb Type, Chorus
Type, and DSP Type.
*2 Messages for these control change numbers cannot be transmitted from
the PSR-350 itself. However, they may be transmitted when playing the
accompaniment, song or using the Harmony effect.
*3 Exclusive
<GM System ON> F0H, 7EH, 7FH, 09H, 01H, F7H
• This message automatically restores all default settings for the instrument, with the exception of MIDI Master Tuning.
<MIDI Master Volume> F0H, 7FH, 7FH, 04H, 01H, ll, mm, F7H
• This message allows the volume of all channels to be changed simultaneously (Universal System Exclusive).
• The values of “mm” is used for MIDI Master Tuning. (Values for “ll” are
ignored.)
<MIDI Master Tuning> F0H, 43H, 1nH, 27H, 30H, 00H, 00H, mm, ll, cc,
F7H
• This message simultaneously changes the tuning value of all channels.
• The values of “mm” and “ll” are used for MIDI Master Tuning.
• The default value of “mm” and “ll” are 08H and 00H, respectively. Any
values can be used for “n” and “cc.”
<Reverb Type> F0H, 43H, 1nH, 4CH, 02H, 01H, 00H, mmH, llH, F7H
• mm : Reverb Type MSB
• ll : Reverb Type LSB
Refer to the Effect Map (page 100) for details.
<Chorus Type> F0H, 43H, 1nH, 4CH, 02H, 01H, 20H, mmH, llH, F7H
• mm : Chorus Type MSB
• ll : Chorus Type LSB
Refer to the Effect Map (page 100) for details.
<DSP Type> F0H, 43H, 1nH, 4CH, 02H, 01H, 40H, mmH, llH, F7H
• mm : DSP Type MSB
• ll : DSP Type LSB
Refer to the Effect Map (page 100) for details.
<DRY Level> F0H, 43H, 1nH, 4CH, 08H, 0mH, 11H, llH, F7H
• ll : Dry Level
• 0m : Channel Number
*4 When the accompaniment is started, an FAH message is transmitted.
When accompaniment is stopped, an FCH message is transmitted.When
the clock is set to External, both FAH (accompaniment start) and FCH
(accompaniment stop) are recognized.
*5 Local ON/OFF
<Local ON> Bn, 7A, 7F
<Local OFF> Bn, 7A, 00
Value for “n” is ignored.
99
MIDI Implementation Chart
■ Effect map
* If the received value does not contain an effect type in the TYPE LSB, the
LSB will be directed to TYPE 0.
* The numbers in parentheses in front of the Effect Type names correspond
to the number indicated in the display..
* By using an external sequencer, which is capable of editing and transmitting
the system exclusive messages and parameter changes, you can select the
Reverb, Chorus and DSP effect types which are not accessible from the
PSR-350 panel itself. When one of the effects is selected by the external sequencer, “ - ” will be shown on the display.
● REVERB
TYPE
MSB
00
000
No Effect
001
(1)Hall1
002
Room
003
Stage
004
Plate
005...127 No Effect
01
02
08
TYPE LSB
16
(5)Stage1
(7)Plate1
17
18
(2)Hall2
(3)Room1
(6)Stage2
(8)Plate2
19
20
(4)Room2
● CHORUS
TYPE
MSB
00
000...064 No Effect
065
Chorus
066
Celeste
067
Flanger
068...127 No Effect
01
02
08
TYPE LSB
16
17
18
19
20
18
19
20
Chorus2
Flanger1
Chorus1
Flanger2
● DSP
TYPE LSB
00
01
02
08
16
000
No Effect
001
(1)Hall1
002
Room
003
Stage
(5)Stage1
004
Plate
(7)Plate1
005
Delay L,C,R
(26)Delay L,C,R
006
(27)Delay L,R
007
(28)Echo
008
(29)Cross Delay
(9)Early Reflection1 (10)Early Reflection2
009
010
(11)Gate Reverb
011
(12)Reverse Gate
012...019 No Effect
020
(30)Karaoke
021...064 No Effect
065
Chorus
(14)Chorus2
066
Celeste
(15)Flanger1
067
Flanger
068
Symphonic
(17)Symphonic
(19)Rotary Speaker1
069
Rotary Speaker
070
Tremolo
(21)Tremolo1
071
Auto Pan
(24)Auto Pan
072
(18)Phaser
073
Distortion
074
(33)Overdrive
(34)Amp Simulation
(31)Distortion Hard
075
076
(36)3Band EQ
077
(37)2Band EQ
078
Auto Wah
(25)Auto Wah
079...127 No Effect
TYPE
MSB
100
17
(2)Hall2
(3)Room1
(6)Stage2
(8)Plate2
(4)Room2
(13)Chorus1
(16)Flanger2
(20)Rotary Speaker2 (22)Tremolo2 (23)Guitar Tremolo
(32)Distortion Soft
(35)EQ Telephone
Specifications
Keyboards
• 61 standard-size keys (C1 - C6), with Touch Response and
Dynamic Filter.
Display
• Large multi-function LCD display (backlit)
Setup
• STANDBY/ON
• MASTER VOLUME : MIN - MAX
Panel Controls
• OVERALL (L, R), SONG, VOICE, STYLE, PORTABLE
GRAND, DJ, METRONOME, [0]-[9], [+](YES), [-](NO),
DEMO, TOUCH, HARMONY, Dict., L, R, TEMPO/TAP
Voice
• 116 panel voices + 12 drum kits + XG expanded voices +
10 DJ voices
• Polyphony : 32
Auto Accompaniment
• 106 styles + Disk
• Accompaniment Control : ACMP ON/OFF, SYNC STOP,
SYNC START, START/STOP,
INTRO/ENDING,
MAIN A/B(AUTO FILL)
• Fingering : Multi fingering
• Accompaniment Volume
Music Database
• 208
MIDI
• Initial Send
• Local on/off
Auxiliary jacks
• PHONES/OUTPUT, DC IN 12V, MIDI IN/OUT,
SUSTAIN
Amplifier
• 3.0W + 3.0W
Speakers
• 12cm x 2 + 3cm x 2
Power Consumption
• 22 W (when using PA-5C power adaptor)
Power Supply
• Adaptor : Yamaha PA-5C AC power adaptor
• Batteries : Six “D” size, R20P (LR20) or equivalent
batteries
Dimensions (W x D x H)
• 952 x 387 x 169 mm (37-1/2" x 15-1/4" x 6-2/3")
Weight
• 8.5 kg (18 lbs., 12 oz.)
Supplied Accessories
•
•
•
•
Music Stand
Data Disk
Owner’s Manual
Song Book
Yamaha Educational Suite
• Dictionary
• Lesson 1-4
One Touch Setting
• Voice (for each style or song)
Overall controls
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
Lesson R, L
Octave
Transpose
Tuning
Accompaniment/Song Volume
Metronome Volume
Reverb
DSP
Harmony
Grade/Talking
MIDI
Optional Accessories
•
•
•
•
Headphones
: HPE-150
AC power adaptor : PA-5C
Footswitch
: FC4, FC5
Keyboard stand : L-6
* Specifications and descriptions in this owner’s manual are for
information purposes only. Yamaha Corp. reserves the right
to change or modify products or specifications at any time
without prior notice. Since specifications, equipment or options may not be the same in every locale, please check with
your Yamaha dealer.
Effects
• Reverb : 8 types
• DSP
: 38 types
• Harmony : 26 types
Song
• 100 Songs + 5 User Songs
• Song Clear, Track Clear
Recording
• Song
User Song : 5 Songs
Recording Tracks : 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, CHORD
Disk
•
•
•
•
•
Song Playback
Save
Load
Delete
Format
101
Index
Misc.
H
+/- buttons ......................................24
Harmony ........................................ 32
HARMONY button ....................... 32
Harmony types ............................... 34
Headphones ..................................... 9
B
L
Bank ...............................................51
Batteries ............................................8
Beat display ....................................53
beat marks ......................................53
Lesson ............................................ 63
Song Clear ...................................... 61
SONG MEMORY .......................... 59
song recording ................................ 58
Song Volume .................................. 57
songs, recording ............................. 58
songs, selecting and playing .......... 53
Specifications ............................... 101
Split Point ....................................... 45
STYLE FILE .................................. 69
styles, selecting .............................. 35
SUSUTAIN ...................................... 9
Sync Start ....................................... 37
Sync Stop ....................................... 40
M
T
A
AC Power adaptor ............................8
accessory jacks .................................9
accompaniment sections .................41
Accompaniment Split Point ...........45
Accompaniment Volume ................42
accompaniment, playing .................36
Auto Accompaniment .....................35
C
Chord Names ..................................48
Chord Track ....................................59
Chord Type .....................................48
Chords, About .................................47
Chords, Fingered ............................43
Chords, Single Finger .....................43
Clearing, Song ................................61
D
DEMO button .................................12
Demo songs ....................................12
Dictionary .......................................46
DISK ORCHESTRA ......................69
DJ ...................................................22
Drum Kit Voice Chart .....................96
DSP .................................................31
DSP types .......................................33
Dual Voice DSP ..............................25
Dual Voice Octave ..........................25
Dual Voice Reverb ..........................25
Dual Voice Select ............................25
Dual Voice Volume .........................25
E
Effects .............................................30
Ending ............................................36
External Clock ................................84
F
Fill-in ..............................................41
Fingered chords ..............................43
Footswitch ........................................9
G
GM System Level 1 ........................79
Grade/Talking .................................68
102
I
Indicator ......................................... 18
Initial Setup Send ........................... 83
Initialization ................................... 86
Intro ............................................... 38
Main A/B ....................................... 41
Main Voice DSP ............................. 25
Main Voice Reverb ......................... 25
Main Voice Volume ........................ 25
MDB (music database) .................. 49
Metronome ..................................... 20
MIDI .............................................. 79
MIDI channels ............................... 80
MIDI Implementation Chart .......... 98
MIDI LSB Receive cancel ............. 84
MIDI terminals .............................. 80
Multi Fingering .............................. 43
MUSIC DATABASE ..................... 49
Music Stand ................................... 19
N
numeric keypad .............................. 24
O
Octave ............................................ 72
One Touch Setting ......................... 27
Overall buttons ............................... 18
P
PHONES/OUTPUT jack ................. 7
Portable Grand ............................... 20
Q
Quick Guide ................................... 10
R
RECORD button ............................ 58
recording, song .............................. 58
Registration Memory ..................... 51
Reverb ............................................ 30
Reverb types .................................. 33
Root ............................................... 47
S
sections (accompaniment) ............. 41
Single Finger chords ...................... 43
Tap .................................................. 37
Tempo (song) ................................. 56
Tempo (style) ................................. 41
Time Signature ............................... 21
TOUCH button ............................... 29
Touch Sensitivity ............................ 29
track (song) .................................... 59
tracks, muting ................................. 59
Transpose ....................................... 27
Troubleshooting ............................. 85
Tuning ............................................ 27
U
User songs ...................................... 58
V
Voice List ....................................... 87
voices, Drum Kit ............................ 96
voices, selecting and playing ......... 23
voices, XG ...................................... 88
X
XG voices ....................................... 88
Limited Warranty
90 DAYS LABOR
1 YEAR PARTS
Yamaha Corporation of America, hereafter referred to as Yamaha, warrants to the original consumer of a product included in the categories listed
below, that the product will be free of defects in materials and/or workmanship for the periods indicated. This warranty is applicable to all models
included in the following series of products:
PSR SERIES OF PORTATONE ELECTRONIC KEYBOARDS
If during the first 90 days that immediately follows the purchase date, your new Yamaha product covered by this warranty is found to have a defect
in material and/or workmanship, Yamaha and/or its authorized representative will repair such defect without charge for parts or labor.
If parts should be required after this 90 day period but within the one year period that immediately follows the purchase date, Yamaha will, subject
to the terms of this warranty, supply these parts without charge. However, charges for labor, and/or any miscellaneous expenses incurred are the
consumers responsibility. Yamaha reserves the right to utilize reconditioned parts in repairing these products and/or to use reconditioned units as
warranty replacements.
THIS WARRANTY IS THE ONLY EXPRESS WARRANTY WHICH YAMAHA MAKES IN CONNECTION WITH THESE PRODUCTS. ANY IMPLIED WARRANTY APPLICABLE TO THE PRODUCT, INCLUDING THE WARRANTY OF MERCHANT ABILITY
IS LIMITED TO THE DURATION OF THE EXPRESS WARRANTY. YAMAHA EXCLUDES AND SHALL NOT BE LIABLE IN ANY
EVENT FOR INCIDENTAL OR CONSEQUENTIAL DAMAGES.
Some states do not allow limitations that relate to implied warranties and/or the exclusion of incidental or consequential damages. Therefore, these
limitations and exclusions may not apply to you.
This warranty gives you specific legal rights. You may also have other rights which vary from state to state.
CONSUMERS RESPONSIBILITIES
If warranty service should be required, it is necessary that the consumer assume certain responsibilities:
1. Contact the Customer Service Department of the retailer selling the product, or any retail outlet authorized by Yamaha to sell the product for
assistance. You may also contact Yamaha directly at the address provided below.
2. Deliver the unit to be serviced under warranty to: the retailer selling the product, an authorized service center, or to Yamaha with an explanation
of the problem. Please be prepared to provide proof purchase date (sales receipt, credit card copy, etc.) when requesting service and/or parts
under warranty.
3. Shipping and/or insurance costs are the consumers responsibility.* Units shipped for service should be packed securely.
*Repaired units will be returned PREPAID if warranty service is required within the first 90 days.
IMPORTANT: Do NOT ship anything to ANY location without prior authorization. A Return Authorization (RA) will be issued that has
a tracking number assigned that will expedite the servicing of your unit and provide a tracking system if needed.
4. Your owners manual contains important safety and operating instructions. It is your responsibility to be aware of the contents of this manual and
to follow all safety precautions.
EXCLUSIONS
This warranty does not apply to units whose trade name, trademark, and/or ID numbers have been altered, defaced, exchanged removed, or to failures and/or damages that may occur as a result of:
1. Neglect, abuse, abnormal strain, modification or exposure to extremes in temperature or humidity.
2. Improper repair or maintenance by any person who is not a service representative of a retail outlet authorized by Yamaha to sell the product, an
authorized service center, or an authorized service representative of Yamaha.
3. This warranty is applicable only to units sold by retailers authorized by Yamaha to sell these products in the U.S.A., the District of Columbia,
and Puerto Rico. This warranty is not applicable in other possessions or territories of the U.S.A. or in any other country.
Please record the model and serial number of the product you have purchased in the spaces provided below.
Model___________________________
Serial #________________________________
Sales Slip #________________________________
Purchased from____________________________________________________________
(Retailer)
Date______________________________________
YAMAHA CORPORATION OF AMERICA
Electronic Service Division
6600 Orangethorpe Avenue
Buena Park, CA 90620
KEEP THIS DOCUMENT FOR YOUR RECORDS. DO NOT MAIL!
For details of products, please contact your nearest Yamaha or the
authorized distributor listed below.
Pour plus de détails sur les produits, veuillez-vous adresser à Yamaha ou
au distributeur le plus proche de vous figurant dans la liste suivante.
NORTH AMERICA
CANADA
Yamaha Canada Music Ltd.
135 Milner Avenue, Scarborough, Ontario,
M1S 3R1, Canada
Tel: 416-298-1311
U.S.A.
Yamaha Corporation of America
6600 Orangethorpe Ave., Buena Park, Calif. 90620,
U.S.A.
Tel: 714-522-9011
CENTRAL & SOUTH AMERICA
MEXICO
Yamaha de Mexico S.A. De C.V.,
Departamento de ventas
Javier Rojo Gomez No.1149, Col. Gpe Del
Moral, Deleg. Iztapalapa, 09300 Mexico, D.F.
Tel: 686-00-33
BRAZIL
Yamaha Musical do Brasil LTDA.
Av. Rebouças 2636, São Paulo, Brasil
Tel: 011-853-1377
ARGENTINA
Yamaha de Panamá S.A. Sucursal de Argentina
Viamonte 1145 Piso2-B 1053,
Buenos Aires, Argentina
Tel: 1-4371-7021
PANAMA AND OTHER LATIN
AMERICAN COUNTRIES/
CARIBBEAN COUNTRIES
Yamaha de Panamá S.A.
Torre Banco General, Piso 7, Urbanización Marbella,
Calle 47 y Aquilino de la Guardia,
Ciudad de Panamá, Panamá
Tel: 507-269-5311
EUROPE
THE UNITED KINGDOM
Yamaha-Kemble Music (U.K.) Ltd.
Sherbourne Drive, Tilbrook, Milton Keynes,
MK7 8BL, England
Tel: 01908-366700
Die Einzelheiten zu Produkten sind bei Ihrer unten aufgeführten
Niederlassung und bei Yamaha Vertragshändlern in den jeweiligen
Bestimmungsländern erhältlich.
Para detalles sobre productos, contacte su tienda Yamaha más cercana
o el distribuidor autorizado que se lista debajo.
ASIA
ITALY
Yamaha Musica Italia S.P.A.
Viale Italia 88, 20020 Lainate (Milano), Italy
Tel: 02-935-771
SPAIN/PORTUGAL
Yamaha-Hazen Electronica Musical, S.A.
Ctra. de la Coruna km. 17, 200, 28230
Las Rozas (Madrid) Spain
Tel: 91-201-0700
GREECE
Philippe Nakas S.A.
Navarinou Street 13, P.Code 10680, Athens, Greece
Tel: 01-364-7111
SWEDEN
GERMANY/SWITZERLAND
Yamaha Europa GmbH.
Siemensstraße 22-34, 25462 Rellingen,
F.R. of Germany
Tel: 04101-3030
AUSTRIA
Yamaha Music Austria
Schleiergasse 20, A-1100 Wien Austria
Tel: 01-60203900
THE NETHERLANDS
Yamaha Music Nederland
Kanaalweg 18G, 3526KL, Utrecht, The Netherlands
Tel: 030-2828411
BELGIUM
Yamaha Music Belgium
Keiberg Imperiastraat 8, 1930 Zaventem, Belgium
Tel: 02-7258220
FRANCE
Yamaha Musique France,
Division Claviers
BP 70-77312 Marne-la-Vallée Cedex 2, France
Tel: 01-64-61-4000
Tom Lee Music Co., Ltd.
11/F., Silvercord Tower 1, 30 Canton Road,
Tsimshatsui, Kowloon, Hong Kong
Tel: 2737-7688
INDONESIA
PT. Yamaha Music Indonesia (Distributor)
PT. Nusantik
Gedung Yamaha Music Center, Jalan Jend. Gatot
Subroto Kav. 4, Jakarta 12930, Indonesia
Tel: 21-520-2577
KOREA
Yamaha Music Korea Ltd.
Tong-Yang Securities Bldg. 16F 23-8 Yoido-dong,
Youngdungpo-ku, Seoul, Korea
Tel: 02-3770-0661
Yamaha Scandinavia AB
J. A. Wettergrens Gata 1
Box 30053
S-400 43 Göteborg, Sweden
Tel: 031 89 34 00
MALAYSIA
DENMARK
YS Copenhagen Liaison Office
Generatorvej 8B
DK-2730 Herlev, Denmark
Tel: 44 92 49 00
FINLAND
F-Musiikki Oy
Kluuvikatu 6, P.O. Box 260,
SF-00101 Helsinki, Finland
Tel: 09 618511
Yamaha Music Malaysia, Sdn., Bhd.
Lot 8, Jalan Perbandaran, 47301 Kelana Jaya,
Petaling Jaya, Selangor, Malaysia
Tel: 3-703-0900
PHILIPPINES
Yupangco Music Corporation
339 Gil J. Puyat Avenue, P.O. Box 885 MCPO,
Makati, Metro Manila, Philippines
Tel: 819-7551
SINGAPORE
NORWAY
Norsk filial av Yamaha Scandinavia AB
Grini Næringspark 1
N-1345 Østerås, Norway
Tel: 67 16 77 70
ICELAND
Skifan HF
Skeifan 17 P.O. Box 8120
IS-128 Reykjavik, Iceland
Tel: 525 5000
Yamaha Music Asia Pte., Ltd.
11 Ubi Road #06-00, Meiban Industrial Building,
Singapore
Tel: 65-747-4374
TAIWAN
Yamaha KHS Music Co., Ltd.
10F, 150, Tun-Hwa Northroad,
Taipei, Taiwan, R.O.C.
Tel: 02-2713-8999
THAILAND
OTHER EUROPEAN COUNTRIES
Yamaha Europa GmbH.
Siemensstraße 22-34, 25462 Rellingen,
F.R. of Germany
Tel: 04101-3030
IRELAND
Danfay Ltd.
61D, Sallynoggin Road, Dun Laoghaire, Co. Dublin
Tel: 01-2859177
HONG KONG
AFRICA
Yamaha Corporation,
Asia-Pacific Music Marketing Group
Nakazawa-cho 10-1, Hamamatsu, Japan 430-8650
Tel: 053-460-2312
Siam Music Yamaha Co., Ltd.
121/60-61 RS Tower 17th Floor,
Ratchadaphisek RD., Dindaeng,
Bangkok 10320, Thailand
Tel: 02-641-2951
THE PEOPLE’S REPUBLIC OF CHINA
AND OTHER ASIAN COUNTRIES
Yamaha Corporation,
Asia-Pacific Music Marketing Group
Nakazawa-cho 10-1, Hamamatsu, Japan 430-8650
Tel: 053-460-2317
OCEANIA
MIDDLE EAST
TURKEY/CYPRUS
Yamaha Europa GmbH.
Siemensstraße 22-34, 25462 Rellingen,
F.R. of Germany
Tel: 04101-3030
OTHER COUNTRIES
Yamaha Music Gulf FZE
LB21-128 Jebel Ali Freezone
P.O.Box 17328, Dubai, U.A.E.
Tel: 971-4-881-5868
AUSTRALIA
Yamaha Music Australia Pty. Ltd.
Level 1, 99 Queensbridge Street, Southbank, Victoria
3006, Australia
Tel: 3-9693-5111
NEW ZEALAND
Music Houses of N.Z. Ltd.
146/148 Captain Springs Road, Te Papapa,
Auckland, New Zealand
Tel: 9-634-0099
COUNTRIES AND TRUST
TERRITORIES IN PACIFIC OCEAN
Yamaha Corporation,
Asia-Pacific Music Marketing Group
Nakazawa-cho 10-1, Hamamatsu, Japan 430-8650
Tel: 053-460-2312
HEAD OFFICE Yamaha Corporation, Pro Audio & Digital Musical Instrument Division
Nakazawa-cho 10-1, Hamamatsu, Japan 430-8650
Tel: 053-460-3273
[PK] 22
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