PL40NE01-1.book 1 ページ 2002年7月23日 火曜日 午後6時52分

PL40NE01-1.book 1 ページ 2002年7月23日 火曜日 午後6時52分

PL40NE01-1.book 1 ページ 2002年7月23日 火曜日 午後6時52分

PL40NE01-1.book 2 ページ 2002年7月23日 火曜日 午後6時52分

426-E-002A

PL40NE01-1.book 1 ページ 2002年7月23日 火曜日 午後6時52分

Safety Precautions

Safety Precautions

Congratulations on your selection of the CASIO Digital

Piano. This piano is a sophisticated musical instrument that blends the very best of traditional piano feel and sound quality with the latest that modern electronics technology has to offer.

Š Before using the instrument, be sure to carefully read through the instructions contained in this manual.

Š Please keep all information for future reference.

Symbols

Various symbols are used in this user’s guide and on the product itself to ensure that the product is used safely and correctly, and to prevent injury to the user and other persons as well as damage to property. Those symbols along with their meanings are shown below.

WARNING

This indication stipulates matters that have the risk of causing death or serious injury if the product is operated incorrectly while ignoring this indication.

CAUTION

This indication stipulates matters that have the risk of causing injury as well as matters for which there is the likelihood of occurrence of physical damage only if the product is operated incorrectly while ignoring this indication.

Symbol Examples

This triangle symbol ( ) means that the user should be careful. (The example at left indicates electrical shock caution.)

This circle with a line through it ( ) means that the indicated action must not be performed. Indications within or nearby this symbol are specifically prohibited. (The example at left indicates that disassembly is prohibited.)

The black dot ( ) means that the indicated action must be performed. Indications within this symbol are actions that are specifically instructed to be performed. (The example at left indicates that the power plug must be unplugged from the electrical socket.)

WARNING

Smoke, Strange Odor, Overheating

Continued use of the product while it is emitting smoke, a strange odor, or heat creates the risk of fire and electric shock.

Take the following steps immediately.

1. Turn off power.

2. If you are using the AC adaptor for power, unplug it from the wall outlet.

3. Contact your original retailer or an authorized CASIO Service Provider.

AC Adaptor

Misuse of the AC adaptor creates the risk of fire and electric shock. Always make sure you observe the following precautions.

Š Be sure to use only the AC adaptor that is specified for this product.

Š Use only a power source whose voltage is the within the rating marked on the AC adaptor.

Š Do not overload electrical outlets and extension cords.

AC Adaptor

Misuse of the AC adaptor’s electric cord can damage or break it, creating the risk of fire and electric shock. Always make sure you observe the following precautions.

Š Never place heavy objects on the cord or subject it to heat.

Š Never try to modify the cord or subject it to excessive bending.

Š Never twist or stretch the cord.

Š Should the electric cord or plug become damaged, contact your original retailer or authorized CASIO Service Provider.

AC Adaptor

Never touch the AC adapter while your hands are wet.

Doing so creates the risk of electric shock.

Do not incinerate the product.

Never throw the product into fire. Doing so can cause it to explode, creating the risk of fire and personal injury.

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PL40NE01-1.book 2 ページ 2002年7月23日 火曜日 午後6時52分

Safety Precautions

Water and Foreign Matter

WARNING

Water, other liquids, and foreign matter

(such as pieces of metal) getting into the product create the risk of fire and electric shock. Take the following steps immediately.

1. Turn off power.

2. If you are using the AC adaptor for power, unplug it from the wall outlet.

3. Contact your original retailer or an authorized CASIO Service Provider.

Disassembly and Modification

Never try to take this product apart or modify it in any way. Doing so creates the risk of electric shock, burn injury, or other personal injury. Leave all internal inspection, adjustment, and maintenance up to your original retailer or authorized CASIO Service

Provider.

Dropping and Impact

Continued use of this product after it has been damaged by dropping or subjecting it to strong impact creates the risk of fire and electric shock. Take the following steps immediately.

1. Turn off power.

2. If you are using the AC adaptor for power, unplug it from the wall outlet.

3. Contact your original retailer or an authorized CASIO Service Provider.

Plastic Bags

Never place the plastic bag the product comes in over your head or in your mouth.

Doing so creates the risk of suffocation.

Particular care concerning this precaution is required where small children are present.

Never climb onto the product or stand.*

Never climb onto the product or hang from its edges. Doing so can cause the product to fall over, creating the risk of personal injury.

Special care concerning this point is required in households where there are small children.

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WARNING

Do not locate the product on an unstable surface.

Never locate the product on a surface that is wobbly, tilted, or otherwise unstable



. An unstable surface can cause the product to fall over, creating the risk of personal injury.

 Avoid areas where there are multiple layers of carpeting, and where cables are running under the product.

Always make sure you secure the product to the stand with the screws that are provided.

An unsecured product can fall from the stand, creating the risk of personal injury.

CAUTION

AC Adaptor

Misuse of the AC adaptor creates the risk of fire and electric shock. Always make sure you observe the following precautions.

Š Do not locate the electric cord near a stove or other sources of heat.

Š Never pull on the cord when unplugging from the electrical outlet. Always grasp the AC cord plug when unplugging.

AC Adaptor

Misuse of the AC adaptor creates the risk of fire and electric shock. Always make sure you observe the following precautions.

Š Insert the AC cord into the wall outlet as far as it will go.

Š Unplug the AC cord from the wall outlet during lightening storms or before leaving on a trip or other long-term absence.

Š At least once a year, unplug the AC cord from the wall outlet and wipe away any dust that is built up in the area around the prongs of the plug.

AC Adaptor

When in use, do not locate the AC adaptor inside a bookcase or other confined space, and never place paper, books, or other similar objects on the AC adaptor.

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CAUTION

Relocating the Product

Before relocating the product, always unplug the AC cord from the wall outlet and disconnect all other cables and connecting cords. Leaving cords connected creates the risk of damage to the cords, fire, and electric shock.

Cleaning

Before cleaning the product, always unplug the AC cord from the wall outlet first.

Leaving the AC adaptor plugged in creates the risk of damage to the AC adaptor, fire, and electric shock.

Connectors

Connect only the specified devices and equipment to the product’s connectors.

Connection of a non-specified device or equipment creates the risk of fire and electric shock.

Location

Avoid the following locations for this product. Such locations create the risk of fire and electric shock.

Š Areas subject to high humidity or large amounts of dust

Š In food preparation areas or other areas subject to oil smoke

Š Near air conditioning equipment, on a heated carpet, in areas exposed to direct sunlight, inside of a vehicle parked in the sun, or any other area that subjects the product to high temperatures

Liquid Crystal Display (LCD) Precautions

Š Avoid subjecting the piano’s LCD to strong impact, which can crack or break the LCD’s glass creating the danger of personal injury.

Š Should the LCD glass ever crack or break, do not allow the liquid inside the

LCD to come into contact with your skin, which can cause inflammation and reddening.

* Should the LCD liquid get into your mouth, immediately wash out your mouth with water and then consult a physician.

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PL40NE01-1.book 3 ページ 2002年7月23日 火曜日 午後6時52分

Safety Precautions

* Should the LCD liquid get in your eyes or on your skin, immediately flush with water for at least 15 minutes and then consult a physician.

Sound Volume

CAUTION

Do not listen to music at very loud volumes for long periods. Particular care concerning this precaution is required when using headphones. High volume settings can damage your hearing.

Health Precaution

In extremely rare cases, exposure to strong sudden light or flashing light can cause momentary muscle spasms, loss of consciousness, or other physical problems with some individuals.

Š If you suspect that you might be susceptible to any condition such as this, be sure to consult with your physician before using this product.

Š Use this product in an area that is well illuminated.

Š Should you ever feel any symptoms similar to those described above when using this product, stop using it immediately and contact your physician.

Heavy Objects

Never place heavy object on top of the product.

Doing so can make the product top heavy, causing the product to tip over or the object to fall from it, creating the risk of personal injury.

Correct Stand* Assembly

Failure to do so can cause the stand to fall over and the digital piano to fall from the stand, creating the risk of personal injury.

Make sure you assemble the stand in accordance with the instructions that come with it, and ensure that all connections are secure. Also make sure that you choose an appropriate location for the stand.

Š When placing the digital piano onto the stand, take care that you do not pinch your fingers between the digital piano and the stand.

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PL40NE01-1.book 4 ページ 2002年7月23日 火曜日 午後6時52分

Safety Precautions

CAUTION

Š At least two people should lift the digital piano when placing it onto the stand or moving it. Trying to move the digital piano alone can cause the stand to fall over, creating the risk of personal injury.

Š Do not drag the stand or tilt it forward or back when placing the digital piano onto the stand or moving it. Doing so can cause the digital piano to fall over, creating the risk of personal injury.

Š Periodically check the screws that secure the digital piano to the stand for looseness. If a screw is loose, retighten it.

Loose screws can cause the stand to tip over and the digital piano to fall, creating the risk of personal injury.

* Stand is available as an option.

IMPORTANT SAFETY INSTRUCTIONS

WARNING – When using electric products, basic precautions should always be followed, including the following:

Š Read these instructions.

Š Keep these instructions.

Š Heed all warnings.

Š Follow all instructions.

Š Do not use this apparatus near water.

Š Clean only with dry cloth.

Š Do not install near any heat sources such as radiators, heat registers, stoves, or other apparatus (including amplifiers) that produce heat.

Š Protect the power cord from being walked on or pinched particularly at plugs, convenience receptacles, and the point where they exit from the apparatus.

Š Only use attachments/accessories specified by the manufacturer.

Š Unplug this apparatus during lightning storms or when unused for long periods of time.

Š Refer all servicing to qualified service personnel.

Servicing is required when the apparatus has been damaged in any way, such as power-supply cord or plug is damaged, liquid has been spilled or objects have fallen into the apparatus, the apparatus has been exposed to rain or moisture, does not operate normally, or has been dropped.

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Main Features

Main Features

J

Simple, compact design

A simple, compact design fits right in and complements just about any interior layout.

J

Advanced Lesson System (pages E-35, 39)

Choose from among 70 built-in auto accompaniment tunes for your listening pleasure, or turn off the melody or another part and practice by playing along.

The lesson function lets you select one of three different arrangement levels to suit your abilities and need. Simply select the part you want to practice, and then follow along on the keyboard as keys light. First master the timing. Next, play along at your own pace. Finally, you can try playing along with the accompaniment at normal speed.

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Big display with a wealth of musical information (page E-12)

A big, information-packed display shows you which fingers to use, which keys to press, staff notation of the notes being played, and much more.

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Sequencer (page E-53)

A 17-track sequencer provides a System Track for recording of the auto accompaniment plus 16 tracks, each of which can be used to record with a different tone.

J

100 rhythms (page E-23)

100 preset rhythms including rock, pops, jazz, and much more are at your fingertips.

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Auto Accompaniment (page E-23)

Simply play a chord, and the corresponding rhythm, bass, and chords parts play along automatically. One Touch Presets instantly recalls the most suitable tone and tempo settings to match the rhythm you are using.

J

271 realistic tones (page E-18, 71)

A simple operation selects one of 271 TONE button tones, including “Grand Piano”, “Vibraphone”, and much more.

A Sound Quality Adjustment feature lets you select the optimal sound quality setting to match the environment and acoustic conditions of the location where you are playing.

J

General MIDI compatibility (page E-66)

General MIDI compatible tones let you connect to a personal computer for quick and easy “desktop music” capabilities, which means you can use the piano as a desktop music input device or sound source.

J

Mixer (page E-46)

You can specify tone, volume, pan position, and other parameters for each built-in auto accompaniment part and each track recorded with the sequencer. You can also control the same parameters for each channel during MIDI input.

J

Effects (page E-33)

The piano’s powerful effector provides three blocks: DSP + Chorus + Reverb. A different effect can be assigned to each block, and blocks can be turned on and off as required.

J

Registration Memory (page E-50)

Keyboard setups can be stored in memory for later recall and instant settings whenever you need them. Up to 16 setups (4 setups

× 4 banks) can be stored in registration memory.

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PL40NE01-1.book 6 ページ 2002年7月23日 火曜日 午後6時52分

Contents

Safety Precautions ........ E-1

Main Features ................ E-5

Contents ......................... E-6

General Guide ................ E-9

About the Display ................................E-12

Connecting to a Power Outlet ............. E-14

Using the AC Adaptor .........................E-14

Power On Alert....................................E-15

Settings and Memory Contents...........E-15

Connections ................ E-16

Accessories and Options ....................E-16

Basic Operations

Basic Operations ......... E-18

Getting Started ....................................E-18

Selecting a Tone .................................E-18

Upper1, Upper2, Lower1, Lower2 .......E-19

Using Layer .........................................E-19

Using Split ...........................................E-20

Using Layer and Split Together...........E-20

Turning the Key Light System

On and Off...........................................E-21

Using the Pedals .................................E-21

Auto Accompaniment

.................. E-22

About the MODE Button......................E-22

Selecting a Rhythm .............................E-23

E-6

Playing a Rhythm ............................... E-23

Using Auto Accompaniment ............... E-23

Adjusting the Tempo .......................... E-26

Adjusting the Accompaniment

Volume ............................................... E-26

Using an Intro Pattern ........................ E-26

Using a Fill-in Pattern ......................... E-27

Using the Variation Patterns............... E-27

Using a Break..................................... E-27

Using Synchro Start ........................... E-27

Finishing with an Ending Pattern........ E-28

Using Auto Harmonize ....................... E-29

Using One-touch Preset ..................... E-30

Using the Metronome ......................... E-30

Transposing the Piano ....................... E-31

Tuning the Piano ................................ E-31

Using Touch Response ...................... E-32

Applying Effects to Tones

.................. E-33

Effect Blocks....................................... E-33

Configuring Effect Settings................. E-33

Using the Advanced Lesson

System to Play Back a Music

Library Tune ................ E-35

Selecting a Tune ................................ E-35

Playing a Tune ................................... E-36

Adjusting the Tempo .......................... E-36

Pausing Playback............................... E-37

Skipping Back..................................... E-37

Skipping Forward ............................... E-37

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PL40NE01-1.book 7 ページ 2002年7月23日 火曜日 午後6時52分

Looping a Musical Phrase...................E-37

Using the Advanced Lesson

System to Practice Along with a Music Library Tune

.................. E-39

Arrangement Levels ............................E-39

Selecting the Part

You Want to Practice ..........................E-39

3-Step Lesson .....................................E-40

Step 1 – Master the timing. .................E-40

Step 2 – Master the melody. ...............E-41

Voice Fingering Guide.........................E-42

Step 3 – Play at normal speed. ...........E-42

Changing the Lesson Part Tone .........E-43

Advanced Operations

Using the Mixer ........... E-46

Parts....................................................E-46

Changing the Parameters of a Part...............................................E-47

Mixer Parameters................................E-48

Registration Memory

.................. E-50

Registration Memory Features............E-50

To save a setup in registration memory.........................E-51

To recall a setup from registration memory ....................E-52

Contents

Using the Sequencer

.................. E-53

How the Sequencer Works................. E-53

Sequencer Main Menus and Sub Menus .................................. E-56

Realtime Recording............................ E-57

Modifying Recorded Data with Punch In Recording .................... E-59

Changing Song Header Data ............. E-60

Playing Back from Sequencer Memory.................... E-60

Configuring Global Recording

Settings and Operations..................... E-61

Using MIDI .................... E-66

What is MIDI?..................................... E-66

Sending and Receiving MIDI

Messages ........................................... E-67

MIDI Settings...................................... E-68

Connecting to a Computer ................. E-69

USB Mode and MIDI Mode ................ E-69

Obtaining USB Driver Upgrades and the Latest

PL-40R Information ............................ E-70

Keyboard Settings ....... E-71

Using the Keyboard Setup Menus...... E-71

Parameter Setting Items..................... E-73

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Contents

Reference

Troubleshooting .......... E-84

Specifications .............. E-87

Operational Precautions

.................. E-90

Appendix ........................ A-1

Tone List ...............................................A-1

Drum Assignment List ...........................A-7

Rhythm List .........................................A-10

Effect Table .........................................A-11

Fingered/Full Range Chord Table.......A-12

Song List .............................................A-15

Parameter List.....................................A-17

MIDI Data Format .........A-22

Channel Messages .............................A-22

System Messages...............................A-31

Index .............................A-40

MIDI Implementation Chart

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General Guide

General Guide

1 LINE OUT jacks (R, L/MONO)

2 DAMPER PEDAL jack, SOFT/SOSTENUTO PEDAL jack

3 POWER button

4 DC 15V jack

5 MIDI IN terminal, MIDI OUT terminal

6 PHONES jack

7 USB port

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General Guide

E-10

8 MAIN VOLUME knob

9 ACCOMP/SONG VOLUME knob bk MODE button bl RHYTHM buttons

POPS button

ROCK/DANCE button

BALLAD button

JAZZ/LATIN button

VARIOUS button

FOR PIANO button bm AUTO HARMONIZE button bn SEQUENCER button bo RECORD button

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SPLIT button bq LAYER/(GROUP A/B) button br PART/(MIXER) button bs INTRO button bt

VARIATION 1/2 buttons ck FILL-IN button cl BREAK button cm ENDING button cn

SYNCHRO START/STOP button co START/STOP button cp METRONOME/(BEAT) button cq ONE TOUCH PRESET/(KEY LIGHT) button cr

EFFECT/(L. METER) button cs FUNCTION/ ct Selector dial button dk TRANSPOSE buttons [ ]/[ ], [ ]/[ ] buttons dl ENTER/YES button dm

ADVANCED LESSON SYSTEM

MUSIC LIBRARY button

ARRANGE. LEVEL button

LESSON PART button

STEP 1 button

Note Names

General Guide

STEP 2 button

STEP 3 button

STOP button

PLAY/PAUSE button

REW/PREV button, START button

FF/NEXT button, END button

PHRASE REPEAT button, AREA button

DEMO button* dn TONE buttons

PIANO button

EP/ORGAN button

GT/BASS button

ENSEMBLE button

REED/BRASS button

GM/DRUM button do TEMPO buttons [ ]/[ ], [+]/[–]buttons dp EXIT/NO button dq Music Library Mode lamp dr

REGISTRATION buttons

BANK button

STORE button ds Display

A value next to a note name indicates the relative position of the note on the keyboard as shown below.

∗ Playing a Demo Tune

1. Press the DEMO button to start demo tune play.

Š This causes the indicator lamp above the MUSIC LIBRARY button to light.

Š Demo tune play plays all of the songs in the Music Library, starting from the first song, in an endless loop. Songs in the user group, however, are not played. (See the “Song List” on page A-15.)

Š You can use the [+] and [–] buttons or the selector dial to change the currently playing demo tune.

Š You can also use the [

] and [ ] buttons to change the Music Library group.

2. To stop demo tune play, press the DEMO button or the START/STOP button.

Š You can play along with a demo tune on the keyboard using the tone setting of the demo tune.

Š MIDI/USB is disabled while a demo tune is playing.

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PL40NE01-1.book 12 ページ 2002年7月23日 火曜日 午後6時52分

General Guide

About the Display

1.

Operation Indicators

These indicators show what type of settings you are making and the type of information currently displayed in the message area. The applicable indicator appears while you are making tone

(TONE), part (U1, U2, L1, L2), song (SONG), rhythm

(RHYTHM), mixer (MIXER), or function

(FUNCTION) settings.

2.

Message area

This area shows the currently selected tone name

(and number when a General MIDI tone is selected), rhythm name, or song number and name. You can determine the type of information that is currently displayed by checking the current operation indicator

1

. This area is also used to display other types of information, depending on the mode. During lessons and while playing along with built-in tunes, this area shows keyboard fingerings and fingering numbers.

3.

Octave symbol 1

One symbol indicates the note being produced by the keyboard is one octave higher than the note shown in the staff notation area

4

. Two symbols indicate two octaves higher.

4.

Staff notation area

Notes you play on the keyboard, lesson part notes, notes played back from memory, chord forms, and received MIDI data are shown here.

E-12

5.

Pedal mark

The pedal mark appears when you depress the pedal, and during a lesson to indicate you should press the pedal.

6.

Octave symbol 2

This symbol indicates the note being produced by the keyboard is one octave lower than the note shown in the staff notation area

4

.

7.

Dynamics symbols

These indicators appear during lessons and while playing along with built-in tunes to show the relative strength of a note.

8.

Beat number

Shows the beat number during rhythm and auto accompaniment play, and while the Advanced

Lesson System or sequencer is turned on.

9.

Measure

Shows the measure number from the start of play during rhythm and auto accompaniment play, and while the Advanced Lesson System or sequencer is turned on.

10.

Tempo indicator

Shows the tempo as a value indicating the number of beats per minute during rhythm and auto accompaniment play, and while the Advanced

Lesson System or sequencer is turned on.

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General Guide

11.

Chord name display

Shows chord names while auto accompaniment is being used.

12.

Pointers

A pointer appears next to the applicable function when you have voice fingering guide, touch response, or key lighting turned on.

Š

Display examples shown in this User’s Guide are intended for illustrative purposes only. The actual text and values that appear on the display may differ from the examples shown here.

Level Meter Screen

Under certain conditions, you can display a digital level meter secreen. The level meter has 16 segments, divided between two lines of eight segments each. Besides showing the volume level of each part that is turned on, the level meter also indicates the current on/off status of each track. During

Squencer playback standby, the level meter can be used to check which track has data stored in it.

You can display the level meter in the following cases.

Š While the tone/rhythm screen is on the display

Š In the Music Library Mode

Š During sequencer playback standby

Š During sequencer playback

J

To display the level meter

1.

While holding down the FUNCTION button, press the EFFECT/(L. METER) button.

1 Currently selected mixer group

2 Upper row

3 High level

4 Low level

5 Indicates part is off or does not exist

6

Indicates part is on

7 Lower row

2.

Hold down the FUNCTION button and press the

LAYER/(GROUP A/B) button to cycle through the mixer group settings.

Š The information being displayed in the upper row and lower row of the level meter depends on the currently selected mixer group (page E-46), as shown below.

* [A ] ..... Group A (Internal)

The upper level meter row shows this:

Upper 1, Upper 2, Lower 1, Lower 2,

Harmonize 1, Harmonize 2

The lower level meter row shows this:

Percussion, Bass, Chord 1, Chord 2, Chord 3,

Chord 4, Chord 5

* [ B] ..... Group B (External)

The upper level meter row shows this:

Part 1 through Part 8

The lower level meter row shows this:

Part 9 through Part 16

* [AB]

Displaying the level meter screen while in the

Music Library Mode displays the parts of both mixer groups (A and B).

3.

To exit the level meter display, press the EXIT/

NO button.

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PL40NE01-1.book 14 ページ 2002年7月23日 火曜日 午後6時52分

Connecting to a Power Outlet

Connecting to a Power Outlet

You can power this digital piano by plugging it into a standard household power outlet.

Be sure you turn off power and unplug the power cord from the electrical outlet whenever the digital piano is not in use.

Using the AC Adaptor

Make sure that you use only the AC adaptor specified for this digital piano.

Connecting the AC Adaptor

1.

Plug the AC power cord into the AC adaptor.

2.

Plug the AC power cord into a household electrical wall outlet.

3.

Plug the adaptor cord into the power terminal

(DC-15V) on the back of the digital piano.

Misuse of the AC adaptor creates the risk of fire and electric shock. Always make sure you observe the following precautions.

Š Be sure to use only the AC adaptor and AC cord that is specified for this product.

Š Use only a power source whose voltage is within the rating marked on the AC adaptor.

Š Do not overload electrical outlets and extension cords.

Š Never place heavy objects on the cord or subject it to heat.

Š Never try to modify the cord or subject it to excessive bending.

Š Never twist or stretch the cord.

Š

Should the electric cord or plug become damaged, contact your original retailer or authorized CASIO

Service Provider.

Š Never touch the AC adaptor while your hands are wet. Doing so creates the risk of electric shock.

Specified AC Adaptor: AD-15ML

[Left Side Panel]

Misuse of the AC adaptor creates the risk of fire and electric shock. Always make sure you observe the following precautions.

Š Do not locate the electric cord near a stove or other sources of heat.

Š Never pull on the cord when unplugging from the electrical outlet. Always grasp the AC cord plug when unplugging.

Š Insert the AC cord into the wall outlet as far as it will go.

Š Unplug the AC cord from the wall outlet during lightening storms or before leaving on a trip or other long-term absence.

Š At least once a year, unplug the AC cord from the wall outlet and wipe away any dust that is built up in the area around the prongs of the plug.

1 DC 15V jack

2 Adaptor cord

3 AC Adaptor AD-15ML

4 AC cord

5 AC outlet

Also note the following important warnings and precautions when using the AC adaptor.

Š Make sure that the product is turned off before connecting or disconnecting the AC adaptor.

Š Using the AC adaptor for a long time can cause it to become warm to the touch. This is normal and does not indicate malfunction.

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Connecting to a Power Outlet

Power On Alert

Keyboard keys light to alert you if you leave power on and do not perform any operation for about 6 minutes. Note that keys light only, and no sound is produced. When this happens, press any button or keyboard key to clear the power on alert.

To disable power on alert

See “Keyboard Settings” on page E-71 for information about disabling power on alert.

Š When this function is turned off, the piano does not turn off automatically and no alert is performed no matter how long it is left with no operation being performed.

Settings and Memory Contents

The following describes what happens to settings and memory contents when power is turned off.

Settings

When you turn off the piano by pressing the POWER button, it “remembers” the current settings of certain parameters.

These settings remain in effect the next time you turn on the piano.

For information on which parameters the piano remembers, see the “Power Off Backup Items” of the “Parameter List” at the back of this manual (page A-17).

Memory Contents

In addition to the settings described above, the digital piano also retains registration memory and sequencer contents when power is turned off.

Power Requirements

The piano comes with a built-in lithium battery that supplies power to the memory to retain sequencer and other data while piano power is turned off. If the power of the lithium battery is low, turning off piano power can result in deletion of all data stored in its memory.

The normal life of the original battery is five years from the time it is loaded at the factory. Due to time spent in transit and storage, the original battery probably will not provide a full five years of service life. It is up to you to contact your nearest

CASIO service provider about having the lithium battery replaced periodically.

Note that you will be charged separately for lithium battery replacement.

Initializing the Piano

Use the procedure on page E-81 to initialize the digital piano, which clears all memory data and returns settings to their initial factory defaults.

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Connections

Connections

Connecting to an audio or musical instrument amplifier provides even clearer, more powerful sound through external speakers.

Š Whenever connecting external equipment, first set the

MAIN VOLUME knob of the digital piano and the volume controller of the external equipment to relatively low volume settings. You can later adjust volume to the level you want after connections are complete.

Š Be sure also to refer to the documentation that comes with the external equipment for its proper connection procedures.

Connecting Headphones

1

Connect commercially available headphones to the digital piano’s headphones jack. This cuts off the built-in speakers, which means you can practice even late at night without disturbing others. To protect your hearing, make sure that you do not set the volume level too high when using headphones.

Connecting to a PEDAL Jack

2

Depending on the type of operation you want the pedal (SP-

20) to perform, connect the pedal’s cable to the digital piano’s

DAMPER jack or SOFT/SOSTENUTO jack. If you want to use both jacks at the same time, you need to purchase another optionally available SP-20 pedal.

See “Using the Pedals” on page E-21 for information about using a pedal.

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Connecting to Audio Equipment

3

Use commercially available cables to connect the external audio equipment to the digital piano’s LINE OUT jacks as shown in Figure

3

. R jack output is right channel sound, while L/MONO jack output is left channel sound. It is up to you to purchase connecting cables like the ones shown in the illustration for connection of audio equipment. Normally in this configuration you must set the audio equipment’s input selector to the setting that specifies the terminal (such as AUX

IN) to which the digital piano is connected. Use the digital piano’s MAIN VOLUME knob to adjust the volume level.

Connecting to a Musical Instrument

Amplifier

4

Use commercially available cables to connect the amplifier to the digital piano’s LINE OUT jacks as shown in Figure

4

. R jack output is right channel sound, while L/MONO jack output is left channel sound. Connecting to the L/MONO jack only outputs a mixture of both channels. It is up to you to purchase connecting cable like the one shown in the illustration for connection of the amplifier. Use the digital piano’s MAIN VOLUME knob to adjust the volume level.

Accessories and Options

Use only the accessories and options specified for this digital piano. Use of non-authorized items creates the danger of fire, electric shock, and personal injury.

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Basic Operations

Basic Operations

1 MAIN VOLUME

4 [ ]/[ ]

7 Selector dial

2

5

8

SPLIT

TONE

[+]/[–]

This section provides information on performing basic piano operations.

Getting Started

To play the piano

1.

Press the POWER button to turn on the piano.

2.

Use the MAIN VOLUME knob to set the volume to a relatively low level.

3.

Play something on the keyboard.

Selecting a Tone

The built-in tones are divided among 6 groups, with each group assigned to a TONE button on the control panel.

To select a tone

1.

See the “Tone List” at the back of this manual

(page A-1) for information about the TONE button names for each of the built-in tones.

2.

Press the TONE button of the tone you want to select.

Š This causes the button’s indicator lamp to light, and displays the tone that is currently selected for that button.

3 LAYER/(GROUP A/B)

6 GM/DRUM

Example:

To select “Bright Piano”, first press the PIANO button.

1

Tone Group

2 Tone Name

3.

Use the [ ]/[ ] buttons to select the tone you want.

Example:

For this example, press [ ] button four times.

Š You can also change the tone setting by rotating the selector dial.

Š The display exits the tone setting screen if you do not perform any operation for about 10 seconds.

You can also exit the tone setting screen by pressing the EXIT/NO button.

Š The GRAND PIANO tone was recorded using stereo sampling.

Š When one of the drum sets is selected (tone numbers 261 through 270), each keyboard key is assigned a different percussion sound. See page A-7 for details.

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Basic Operations

Polyphony

The term polyphony refers to the maximum number of notes you can play at the same time. This piano has 64-note polyphony, which includes the notes you play as well as the rhythms and auto-accompaniment patterns that are played by the piano. This means that when a rhythm or autoaccompaniment pattern is being played by the piano, the number of notes (polyphony) available for keyboard play is reduced. Also note that some of the tones provide only 32note polyphony.

Digital Sampling

A number of the tones that are available with this piano have been recorded and processed using a technique called digital sampling. To ensure a high level of tonal quality, samples are taken in the low, mid, and high ranges and then combined to provide you with sounds that are amazingly close to the originals. You may notice very slight differences in volume or sound quality for some tones when you play them at different positions on the keyboard. This is an unavoidable result of multiple sampling, and it is not a sign of malfunction.

Upper1, Upper2, Lower1,

Lower2

This piano lets you use up to four parts simultaneously for your performances. The parts are named Upper1, Upper2,

Lower1, and Lower2, and the display shows the tone currently assigned to each.

You can use the PART/(MIXER) button to display the tones that are assigned for each part (Upper1, Upper2, Lower1,

Lower2). Each press of PART/(MIXER) button cycles through the parts in the sequence shown below. While a part is displayed, you can change the tone assigned to it (page E-18).

Š Upper1

Š Upper2

Š Lower1

Š Lower2

Using Layer

With layer you can assign two different tones (a main tone and a layered tone) to the keyboard, both of which play whenever you press a key.

To layer two tones

1.

Select the main tone.

2.

Press the LAYER/(GROUP A/B) button to turn on tone layering.

Š This causes the indicator lamp of the button to light.

Š The currently layered tone name appears on the display. You can use the TONE buttons to change the layered tone if you want.

3.

Select the layered tone.

4.

Now try playing something on the keyboard.

Š Both tones are played at the same time.

5.

Press the LAYER/(GROUP A/B) button again to unlayer the tones and return the keyboard to normal.

Š This causes the indicator lamp of the button to go out.

Š Layering is disabled during demo tune play and in the

Music Library Mode (while Music Library Mode lamp is lit).

Š Layering is achieved by sounding Upper1 and Upper2 of mixer Group A. This means you can use the mixer to change the volume balance and stereo pan position parameters for both the main tone and layered tone. See

“Using the Mixer” on page E-46 for details.

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Basic Operations

Using Split

With split you can assign two different tones (a main tone and a split tone) to either end of the keyboard, which lets you play one tone with your left hand and another tone with your right hand.

To change the location of the split point

While holding down the SPLIT button, press the keyboard key where you want the lowest note (the leftmost key) of the upper range (right side range) to be.

Š No sound is produced when the keys are pressed.

Using Layer and Split Together

You can use layer and split together to create a layered/split keyboard. When you use layer and split in combination, the high range of the keyboard is assigned two tones (main tone

+ layered tone), and the low range two tones (split tone + layered/split tone).

To split the keyboard

1.

Select the main tone.

2.

Press the SPLIT button.

Š This causes the indicator lamp of the button to light.

Š The current split tone name appears on the display. You can use the TONE buttons to change the split tone if you want.

3.

Select the split tone.

4.

Now try playing something on the keyboard.

Š The lower range (left side) of the keyboard is assigned the split tone, while the upper range

(right side) is assigned the main tone.

Š The location on the keyboard where the changeover between the two tones occurs is called the split point. See “To change the location of the split point” on this page for details on changing the location of the split point.

5.

Press the SPLIT button again to unsplit the keyboard and return it to normal.

Š This causes the indicator lamp of the button to go out.

Š Split is disabled during demo tune play and in the Music

Library Mode (while Music Library Mode lamp is lit).

Š Split is achieved by sounding Upper1 and Lower1 of mixer

Group A. This means you can use the mixer to change the volume balance and stereo pan position parameters for both the main tone and split tone. See “Using the Mixer” on page E-46 for details.

To layer/split the keyboard

1.

Select the main tone, layered tone, split tone, and layered/split tone.

Š Use the mixer to select the tones, following the procedure under “Changing the Parameters of a

Part” on page E-47. The main tone is Upper1, the layered tone is Upper2, the split tone is Lower1, and the layered/split tone is Lower2.

2.

Turn on both layer and split to layer/split the keyboard.

Š Press the LAYER/(GROUP A/B) button once to turn on layer.

Š Press the SPLIT button to turn on split.

Š This causes the indicator lamps of both the buttons to light.

Š The layered/split tone name appears on the display. You can change the layered/split tone if you want.

3.

Now try playing something on the keyboard.

4.

Press the LAYER/(GROUP A/B) button and the

SPLIT button again to unlayer/unsplit the keyboard and return it to normal.

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Š Layer/split is produced by using mixer Group A Upper1,

Upper2, Lower1, and Lower2 at the same time. This means you can use the mixer to change the volume balance and stereo pan position parameters for each of the tones. See

“Using the Mixer” on page E-46 for details.

Š

You can use the mixer to turn off individual channels (layer/ split tones). This means you could turn off Lower2, for example, to sound a single tone in the lower range and two layered tones in the upper range. See page E-46 for details.

Turning the Key Light System

On and Off

Use the following procedure when you want to turn the key light system on or off.

1.

While holding down the FUNCTION button, press the ONE TOUCH PRESET/(KEY LIGHT) button to toggle the key light system on and off.

Š The pointer next to KEY LIGHT appears when the key lighting system is turned on, and disappears when it is turned off.

Using the Pedals

The digital piano is equipped with two pedal jacks, one for a damper pedal and one for a soft/sostenuto pedal. Use the

“Assign Left” setting described under “Setting: Pedal” on page E-77 to assign the function you want to the SOFT/

SOSTENUTO jack. The power on default setting of the SOFT/

SOSTENUTO jack is SOFT.

Basic Operations

Pedal functions

Š Damper pedal

Pressing this pedal causes notes to reverberate and to sustain longer.

Š Soft pedal

Pressing this pedal dampens notes and slightly reduces their volume. Only notes played after the pedal is depressed are affected, and any notes played before the pedal is pressed sound at their normal volume.

Š Sostenuto pedal

Like the damper pedal, this pedal causes notes to reverberate and to sustain longer. The difference between the two pedals is the timing when they are pressed. With the sostenuto pedal, you press the pedal after depressing the notes you want to sustain. Only the notes whose keyboard keys are depressed when the sostenuto pedal is pressed are affected.

Š During memory playback and demo tune play, pedal effects are applied to notes played on the keyboard only.

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Auto Accompaniment

Auto Accompaniment

1

4

7 VARIATION 1/2 bk ENDING bn

MODE

Selector dial

METRONOME/(BEAT)

2 RHYTHM

5 TRANSPOSE [ ]/[ ]

8 FILL-IN bl SYNCHRO START/STOP bo ONE TOUCH PRESET/

(KEY LIGHT) br TEMPO [ ]/[ ] bq [+]/[–]

This piano automatically plays bass and chord parts in accordance with the chords you finger. The bass and chord parts are played using sounds and tones that are automatically selected to match the rhythm you are using. All of this means that you get full, realistic accompaniments for the melody notes you play with your right hand, creating the mood of an one-person ensemble.

3

6 bp

AUTO HARMONIZE

INTRO

9 BREAK bm START/STOP

FUNCTION

About the MODE Button

Use the MODE button to select the accompaniment mode you want to use. Each press of the MODE button cycles through the available accompaniment modes as shown in the illustration below.

Š Only rhythm sounds are produced when all accompaniment mode lamps are off.

Š The currently selected accompaniment mode is shown by the mode lamps above the MODE button. Information on using each of these modes starts from page E-24.

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Selecting a Rhythm

The built-in rhythms are divided among 6 groups, with each group assigned to a RHYTHM button on the control panel.

To select a rhythm

1.

See the Rhythm Reference at the back of this manual (page A-10) for information about the

RHYTHM button names for each of the built-in rhythms.

2.

Press the RHYTHM button of the rhythm you want to select.

Š This causes the button’s indicator lamp to light, and displays the rhythm that is currently selected for that button.

Example:

To select “Samba 1”, first press the JAZZ/LATIN button.

1 Rhythm Group

2 Rhythm Name

3.

Use the [ ]/[ ] buttons to select the rhythm you want.

Example:

For this example, press [ ] button eight times.

Š You can also change the rhythm setting by rotating the selector dial.

Š The display exits the rhythm setting screen if you do not perform any operation for about 10 seconds. You can also exit the rhythm setting screen by pressing the EXIT/NO button.

Š Some rhythms consist of chord accompaniments only, without any drums or other percussion instruments. Such rhythms do not sound unless CASIO CHORD, FINGERED, or FULL RANGE CHORD is selected as the

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Auto Accompaniment

accompaniment mode. Make sure the applicable indicator lamp is lit above the MODE button when using these rhythms.

Playing a Rhythm

Press the START/STOP button to start play of the currently selected rhythm. You can then play along with the rhythm on the keyboard.

To stop rhythm play, press the START/STOP button again.

Š Chords will sound along with the rhythm if any of the three accompaniment mode lamps above the MODE button is lit.

If you want to play the rhythm pattern without chords, press the MODE button until all of the accompaniment mode lamps are off.

Using Auto Accompaniment

The following procedure describes how to use the piano’s auto accompaniment feature. Before starting, you should first select the rhythm you want to use and set its tempo to the value you want.

To use Auto Accompaniment

1.

Use the MODE button to select FULL RANGE

CHORD, FINGERED, or CASIO CHORD as the accompaniment mode.

2.

Press the START/STOP button to start play of the currently selected rhythm.

3.

Play a chord to start auto accompaniment.

Š The actual procedure you should use to play a chord depends on the currently selected accompaniment mode. Refer to the following pages for details on chord play.

CASIO CHORD ........................... Page E-24

FINGERED ................................... Page E-25

FULL RANGE CHORD .............. Page E-25

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Auto Accompaniment

1 Name of chord being played

2 Current measure and beat

4.

To stop auto accompaniment play, press the

START/STOP button again.

CASIO CHORD

This method of chord play makes it possible for anyone to easily play chords, regardless of previous musical knowledge and experience. The following describes the CASIO CHORD

“accompaniment keyboard” and “melody keyboard”, and tells you how to play CASIO CHORDs.

J

CASIO CHORD accompaniment keyboard and melody keyboard

Š On the keyboard shown above, Lower1 and Lower2 are assigned to the accompaniment keyboard range and

Upper1 and Upper2 are assigned to the melody keyboard range.

Š When split is turned off (page E-20), the accompaniment keyboard range keys do not sound any melody notes. In this case, they are used to specify chords for the accompaniment pattern.

Š You can expand the range of the accompaniment keyboard by moving the keyboard’s split point to the right (page

E-20).

J

Chord Types

CASIO CHORD accompaniment lets you play four types of chords with minimal fingering.

Chord Types

Major chords

Note that the chord produced when you press an accompaniment keyboard key does not change octave, regardless of which key you use to play it.

Minor chords (m)

To play a minor chord, keep the major chord key depressed and press any other accompaniment keyboard key located to the right of the major chord key.

Seventh chords (7)

To play a seventh chord, keep the major chord key depressed and press any other two accompaniment keyboard keys located to the right of the major chord key.

Minor seventh chords (m7)

To play a minor seventh chord, keep the major chord key depressed and press any other three accompaniment keyboard keys located to the right of the major chord key.

Example

C Major (C)

C minor (Cm)

C seventh (C7)

C minor seventh (Cm7)

Š It makes no difference whether you press black or white keys to the right of a major chord key when playing minor and seventh chords.

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Auto Accompaniment

FINGERED

In this mode, you specify chords by playing them as you would on a piano, inside the accompaniment keyboard range.

To specify a C-chord, you would play C-E-G.

J

FINGERED accompaniment keyboard and melody keyboard

FULL RANGE CHORD

This mode can be used to play up to 238 different types of chords. Pressing three or more keys in a pattern that is recognized as a chord pattern by the keyboard causes the corresponding chord to be played. Playing chords in a pattern not recognized by the keyboard or pressing two keys or one key causes the corresponding notes to be played as melody notes. This means that the entire range of the keyboard acts as both a melody keyboard and accompaniment keyboard.

J

FULL RANGE CHORD accompaniment keyboard and melody keyboard

Š On the keyboard shown above, Lower1 and Lower2 are assigned to the accompaniment keyboard range and

Upper1 and Upper2 are assigned to the melody keyboard range.

Š When split is turned off (page E-20), the accompaniment keyboard range keys do not sound any melody notes. In this case, they are used to specify chords for the accompaniment pattern.

Š You can expand the range of the accompaniment keyboard by moving the keyboard’s split point to the right (page

E-20).

Recognized Chords

See the “Fingered/Full Range Chord Table” at the back of this manual (page A-12) for information about the chords that can be recognized in the Fingered Mode.

Š The chords that are recognized by the keyboard in the

FINGERED Mode depend on the current “On Bass

Chord”, “6th Chord”, and “Tension Chord” Accomp settings. See “Keyboard Settings” on page E-71 for information about Accomp settings. Information about how settings affect the type of chords recognized by the keyboard can be found “Fingered/Full Range Chord

Table” at the back of this manual (page A-12).

Š In the FINGERED Mode, you can use standard fingering

(C-E-G for a C-chord, for example) or you can use inverted fingerings (G-E-C, for example), as long as you play chords within the accompaniment keyboard range. Note, however, that using an inverted fingering will produce a different chord entirely if the “On Bass Chord” Accomp setting is turned on.

Š Generally, you must press all of the keys that make up chords. Omitting a note or playing only a single note will not produce a chord.

Recognized Chords

See the “Fingered/Full Range Chord Table” at the back of this manual for more information (page A-12).

Example:

To play the chord C major.

Either of the fingerings shown in the illustration below will produce C major.

1

2

Chord C

Chord

Š If there are more than six semitones between the lowest note and the next note to the right, the lowest note is interpreted as a bass note.

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Auto Accompaniment

Adjusting the Tempo

You can adjust the tempo (number of beats per minute) of rhythm play within a range of 30 to 255.

To adjust the tempo

1.

While the indicator lamp above the TEMPO buttons is lit, use the TEMPO buttons [ ]/[ ] to adjust the tempo.

Š The TEMPO button indicator lamp is not lit and tempo adjustment cannot be performed while the menu screen is on the display. To exit the menu screen and return to the tone/rhythm screen, press the FUNCTION button.

[ ] (+) ..... Increase tempo (make it faster)

[ ] (–) ..... Decrease tempo (make it slower)

Adjusting the Accompaniment

Volume

You can adjust the volume of the accompaniment part separately from the overall volume.

1.

Use the ACCOMP/SONG VOLUME knob to adjust the accompaniment volume.

Using an Intro Pattern

This piano lets you insert a short intro into a rhythm pattern to make startup smoother and more natural.

Š Select a rhythm and set its tempo.

Š Select the accompaniment mode you want to use.

Š You can also change the tempo setting by rotating the selector dial.

Š Pressing both TEMPO buttons [ ] and [ ] at the same time resets the tempo to the default value of the currently selected rhythm.

Š The tempo value indicates the number of quarter note beats per minute.

To insert an intro

1.

Press the INTRO button to start the selected rhythm with an intro pattern.

Š With the above setup, the intro pattern is played and the auto accompaniment with intro pattern starts as soon as you play chords on the accompaniment keyboard.

Š The standard rhythm pattern starts to play after the intro pattern is complete.

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Auto Accompaniment

Using a Fill-in Pattern

Fill-in patterns let you momentarily change the rhythm pattern to add some interesting variation to your performances.

To insert a fill-in

1.

Press the START/STOP button to start rhythm play.

2.

Press the FILL-IN button to insert a fill-in pattern for the rhythm you are using.

Using the Variation Patterns

Each rhythm/auto accompaniment pattern has two different variations. You can vary the mood of your music by switching to a different variation while rhythm/auto accompaniment play is in progress.

Š Select a rhythm and adjust its tempo.

Š Use the MODE button to specify the chord fingering mode you want to use.

Š Listen to the two variations available for the rhythm you are using to get some idea of what they sound like.

1.

Press the START/STOP button to start rhythm play.

Š It does not make any difference which

VARIATION 1/2 button is depressed at first.

2.

Press another VARIATION button to switch to a different variation of the same rhythm.

Š When you press a VARIATION button the change to the new rhythm variation is performed in time with the beat of the rhythm.

Using a Break

A break inserts a moment of silence into a rhythm/auto accompaniment pattern. Pressing the BREAK button stops the rhythm/auto accompaniment pattern until the beginning of the next measure, when the pattern starts to play again.

Using Synchro Start

Synchro Start lets you set up the keyboard so rhythm and chord accompaniment starts automatically when you press keys inside the accompaniment keyboard range.

Š Select a rhythm and adjust its tempo.

Š

Use the MODE button to specify the chord fingering mode you want to use.

1.

While the rhythm is not playing yet, press the

SYNCHRO START/STOP button.

Š This causes the left lamp above the button to light, indicating that the keyboard is in synchro start standby.

2.

Press one of the VARIATION 1/2 buttons to select the rhythm variation you want to start with.

3.

Play a chord in the accompaniment keyboard range.

Š Both rhythm and chord accompaniment starts at the same time. The lamp above the SYNCHRO

START/STOP button goes out when the rhythm/ auto accompaniment starts.

Š Only the rhythm sounds if no lamp above the MODE button is lit.

Š If you press the INTRO button so the lamp above it is lit before step 2 of the above procedure, playing a chord causes accompaniment to start after the corresponding intro pattern is played.

Š Pressing the SYNCHRO START/STOP button again while the keyboard is in synchro start standby exits synchro start standby, which causes the lamp above the SYNCHRO

START/STOP button to go out.

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Auto Accompaniment

Using Synchro Start/Stop while Auto

Acompaniment is Playing

Synchro stop is the opposite of synchro start. It causes the currently playing auto accompaniment pattern to stop when the keys in the accompaniment keyboard range are released.

This feature is more than just a simple way to stop auto accompaniment play. It plays auto accompaniment only when valid chords are played inside the accompaniment keyboard range.

Š The following procedures do not work in the normal Mode, when all lamps above the MODE button are turned off.

J

Using Synchro Stop to stop Auto Accompaniment

Š Select a rhythm and adjust its tempo.

Š Use the MODE button to specify the chord fingering mode you want to use.

1.

Press the START/STOP button to start play of the selected rhythm.

2.

Press the SYNCHRO START/STOP button.

Š This causes the right lamp above the button to light, indicating that the keyboard is in synchro stop standby.

3.

Play a chord in the accompaniment keyboard range and then release the keys.

Š This causes the auto accompaniment pattern to stop playing and both lamps above the

SYNCHRO START/STOP button to light, indicating that the keyboard is in synchro stop.

Š To exit synchro stop, press the SYNCHRO

START/STOP button twice so the two lamps go out.

Š The section below describes what auto accompaniment operations you can perform while the keyboard is in synchro stop.

J

Auto Accompaniment in Synchro Stop

The following are the auto accompaniment operations you can perform while the keyboard is in synchro stop (both lamps above the SYNCHRO START/STOP button lit).

Š Playing a chord in the accompaniment keyboard range causes auto accompaniment to play (only while the chord note keys are depressed). Releasing the keys causes auto accompaniment play to stop, and the keyboard enters synchro stop again.

Š Pressing the SYNCHRO START/STOP button while playing a chord in the accompaniment keyboard range causes the lamps above the button to go out, indicating that the keyboard is no longer in synchro stop.

With synchro stop, you can easily create a break in auto accompaniment play to allow for ad libbing, and then restart accompaniment when you want.

Finishing with an Ending

Pattern

You can end your performances with an ending pattern that brings the rhythm you are using to a natural-sounding conclusion.

To finish with an ending pattern

1.

While the rhythm is playing, press the ENDING button.

Š This causes the ending pattern to play, which brings rhythm accompaniment to an end.

Š The timing when the ending pattern starts depends on when you press the ENDING button. If you press the button before the second beat of the current measure, the ending pattern starts playing immediately. Pressing the button at any point in the measure after the second beat results in the ending pattern playing from the beginning of the following measure.

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Auto Accompaniment

Using Auto Harmonize

When you are using auto accompaniment, auto harmonize automatically adds an additional note to your melody in accordance with the chord that is being played. The result is a harmony effect that makes your melody line richer and fuller.

To use Auto Harmonize

1.

Use the MODE button to select FINGERED or

CASIO CHORD as the accompaniment mode.

2.

Press the AUTO HARMONIZE button to turn on auto harmonize.

Š This causes the button’s indicator lamp to light, indicating that auto harmonize is turned on.

Š At this point you could use the [

] and [ ] buttons or the selector dial to select the type of auto harmonize you want to use. See “Auto

Harmonize Types” below for more information.

Š The display exits the auto harmonize setting screen if you do not perform any operation for about 10 seconds. You can also exit the auto harmonize setting screen by pressing the EXIT/

NO button.

3.

Start auto accompaniment play, and play something on the keyboard.

Š Harmonize notes are added automatically to the notes you play in the melody keyboard range.

4.

To turn off auto harmonize, press the AUTO

HARMONIZE button again.

Š This causes the button’s indicator lamp to go out, indicating that auto harmonize is turned off.

Š If you have two tones (Upper1, Upper2) layered on the keyboard, harmonize notes are added to both.

Š Auto harmonize is enabled only when the auto accompaniment mode is Fingered or CASIO Chord.

J

Auto Harmonize Types

You can select from among the 12 different types of auto harmonize listed below.

Type

(parameter Name)

Duet1

Duet2

Country

Octave

5th

3-Way Open

3-Way Close

Strings

4-Way Open

4-Way Close

Block

Big Band

Description

Adds a 1-part harmony to keyboard play.

Adds a 1-part harmony to keyboard play. Duet2 harmony is more open than Duet1.

Adds a country-flavor harmony to keyboard play.

Adds notes one octave below notes played on the keyboard.

Adds fifth notes above notes played on the keyboard.

Adds two open harmony parts to notes played on the keyboard

(creating three-part harmony).

Adds two close harmony parts to notes played on the keyboard

(creating three-part harmony).

Adds harmony suitable for strings.

Adds three open harmony parts to notes played on the keyboard

(creating four-part harmony).

Adds three close harmony parts to notes played on the keyboard

(creating four-part harmony).

Adds block chord notes.

Adds harmony suitable for big band play.

You can use the following procedure to select an auto harmonize type using the [ ]/[ ] buttons or the selector dial, immediately after turning on auto harmonize.

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Auto Accompaniment

About Auto Harmonize notes and tones

The notes you play on the keyboard are called “melody notes”, while the notes added to the melody by auto harmonize are called the “harmonize notes”. Auto harmonize normally uses the tone you selected for the melody notes as the tone for the harmonize notes, but you can use the mixer

(page E-46) to specify a different tone for the harmonize notes.

Harmonize tones correspond to mixer auto harmonize 1 and

2. This means you can specify the harmonize tones by changing the tones assigned to auto harmonize 1 and 2.

In addition to the tone, you can also use the mixer to change a number of other parameters, such as volume balance. See

“Changing the Parameters of a Part” on page E-47 for details on these procedures.

Š The default harmonize note tone when you first turn on auto harmonize is the same tone as the melody note tone.

Š Changing the melody tone setting automatically changes the harmonize note tone to the same setting.

Using One-touch Preset

One-touch preset automatically makes the settings listed below in accordance with the rhythm pattern you are using.

Š Keyboard tone and volume

Š Layer or Split on/off

Š Layered tone and volume (when layer is turned on), or split tone (when split is turned on)

Š Tempo

Š Effects

Š Harmonize (Type, on/off)

To use one-touch preset

1.

Select the rhythm you want to use.

2.

Use the MODE button to select the accompaniment mode you want to use.

3.

Press the ONE TOUCH PRESET/(KEY LIGHT) button.

Š This automatically makes the one-touch preset settings in accordance with the rhythm you selected.

4.

Start rhythm and auto accompaniment, and play something on the keyboard.

Š Accompaniment is played using the one touch preset settings.

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Using the Metronome

The metronome feature of this piano produces a bell sound for the first beat of each measure, followed by click sounds for each successive beat of the measure. It is the perfect tool for practicing tunes without accompaniment (rhythm).

To start the metronome

1.

While holding down the FUNCTION button, press the METRONOME/(BEAT) button.

2.

Use the [ ] and [ ] buttons to select the beat setting you want.

Š You can also change the beat setting by rotating the selector dial.

Š The bell (indicating the first beat of a measure) does not sound while “0” is specified. All beats are indicated by a click sound. This setting lets you practice with a steady beat, without worrying about how many beats there are in each measure.

Š Available choices for the meter are 0, 2/4 to 7/4, plus 9/4,

12/4, 3/8, 5/8, 6/8, 7/8, 9/8, or 12/8 time.

Š The display exits the metronome setting screen if you do not perform any operation for about 10 seconds. You can also exit the metronome setting screen by pressing the

EXIT/NO button.

3.

Press the METRONOME/(BEAT) button to start sounding the metronome.

Š The lamp above the START/STOP button flashes in time with the metronome beat.

4.

While the indicator lamp above the TEMPO buttons is lit, use the TEMPO buttons [ ]/[ ] to adjust the tempo.

Š The TEMPO button indicator lamp is not lit and tempo adjustment cannot be performed while the menu screen is on the display. To exit the menu screen and return to the tone/rhythm screen, press the FUNCTION button.

[ ] (+) ..... Increase tempo (make it faster)

[ ] (–) ..... Decrease tempo (make it slower)

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Auto Accompaniment

5.

To turn off the metronome, press the

METRONOME/(BEAT) button.

Transposing the Piano

Transpose lets you raise and lower the overall key of the piano in semitone units. If you want to play accompaniment for a vocalist whose sings in a specific key, for example, you can use transpose to change the key of the piano without having to learn to play the song in another key.

To transpose the piano

1.

While the indicator lamp above the

TRANSPOSE buttons is lit, use the

TRANSPOSE buttons [ ]/[ ] to change the transpose setting.

Š The TRANSPOSE button indicator lamp is not lit and transpose adjustment cannot be performed while the menu screen is on the display. To exit the menu screen, press the FUNCTION button.

Example:

To transpose the piano five semitones upwards.

Tuning the Piano

The tuning feature lets you fine tune the piano to match the tuning of another musical instrument.

To tune the piano

1.

Press the FUNCTION button.

2.

Use the [ ] and [ ] buttons or the selector dial to display the “Tune” menu screen.

3.

Press the ENTER/YES button once to display the tuning screen.

4.

Use [+] and [–] to change the tuning setting of the piano.

Example:

To lower the tuning by 10.

Š You can change the setting on the transpose setting screen using the [ ] and [ ] buttons or the selector dial.

Š Note that the display exits the transpose setting screen if you do not change the setting within 10 seconds after displaying it. To exit the transpose setting screen, press the EXIT/NO button.

Š The piano can be transposed within a range of –12 (one octave downwards) to +12 (one octave upwards).

Š To return the transpose setting its initial default of “0”, display the transpose screen and press the [ ] and [ ] buttons at the same time.

Š

The transpose setting also affects the sequencer and auto accompaniment. It does not, however, affect auto accompaniment drum parts.

Š You can also change the tuning setting by rotating the selector dial.

Š The piano can be tuned within a range of 415.3Hz to

466.2Hz (

±100 cents*).

* 100 cents is equivalent to one semitone.

Š

To return the tuning setting to its initial default of 440.0Hz, display the tuning screen and press the [+] and [–] buttons at the same time.

Š The tuning setting also affects the sequencer and auto accompaniment.

Š When you have baroque pitch turned on, the tuning range becomes 390.6Hz to 441.5Hz. In this case, holding down the [+] and [–] buttons at the same time sets an initial default value of 415.3Hz.

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Auto Accompaniment

Using Touch Response

Turning on touch response causes the volume and sound quality of piano output to change in accordance with the amount of pressure applied to the keyboard.

To set the touch response sensitivity

1.

Press the FUNCTION button.

2.

Use the [ ] and [ ] buttons or the selector dial to display the “General” menu screen.

3.

Press the ENTER/YES button once to display the touch response setting screen.

4.

Use the [+] and [–] buttons to scroll through the sensitivity settings in the following sequence.

Š “Light” outputs powerful sound even with light key pressure, while “Heavy” requires very heavy key pressure to output powerful sound.

Š Pressing the [+] and [–] buttons at the same time returns sensitivity to the “Normal” setting.

Š You can also change the touch response setting by rotating the selector dial.

Š Touch response operations affect the piano’s internal sound source as well as MIDI OUT data.

Š Touch response settings do not affect sequencer playback, accompaniment, or MIDI note data received from an external source.

Š Touch response affects different tones in different ways.

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Applying Effects to Tones

Applying Effects to Tones

1 Selector dial

4 [+]/[–]

2 [ ]/[

This piano provides you with a selection of effects that you can apply to tones.

]

Effect Blocks

The following shows how the effects of this piano are organized.

3 EFFECT/(L. METER)

Configuring Effect Settings

Use the following procedures to configure the DSP, reverb, or chorus effects.

To configure the DSP effect setting

1.

Press the EFFECT/(L. METER) button.

2.

Press the [ ] button twice to display the DSP effect setting screen.

J

DSP

DSP effects are applied to the connection between the sound source and output (PA). You can select distortion and modulation effects.

J

REVERB

Reverb simulates the acoustics of specific types of environments. You can choose from among 8 different reverb effects, including “Room” and “Hall”.

J

CHORUS

The chorus effect gives sound greater depth by causing it to vibrate. You can choose from among 8 different chorus effects, including “Chorus” and “Flanger”.

Š See the list on page A-11 for information about the types of

DSP, CHORUS and REVERB effects that are available.

3.

Use the [+] and [–] buttons or the selector dial to select a DSP effect type.

Š Select “OFF” to turn off the DSP effect.

Š The display exits the DSP effect setting screen if you do not perform any operation for about 10 seconds. You can also exit the DSP effect setting screen by pressing the EXIT/NO button.

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Applying Effects to Tones

To configure the reverb effect setting

1.

Press the EFFECT/(L. METER) button.

2.

Use the [+] and [–] buttons or the selector dial to select a reverb effect type.

Š Select “OFF” to turn off the reverb effect.

Š The display exits the reverb effect setting screen if you do not perform any operation for about 10 seconds. You can also exit the reverb effect setting screen by pressing the EXIT/NO button.

To configure the chorus effect setting

1.

Press the EFFECT/(L. METER) button.

2.

Press the [ ] button to display the chorus effect setting screen.

3.

Use the [+] and [–] buttons or the selector dial to select a chorus effect type.

Š Select “OFF” to turn off the chorus effect.

Š The display exits the chorus effect setting screen if you do not perform any operation for about 10 seconds. You can also exit the chorus effect setting screen by pressing the EXIT/NO button.

Š Playing a demo tune (page E-11) automatically changes the effect to the one that is assigned to the tune. You cannot change or cancel a demo tune effect.

Š

Changing the effect setting while sound is being output by the piano causes a slight break in the sound when the effect changes.

Š A number of tones, called “DSP tones” include automatic

DSP settings to bring out the full effect of the tone. If you assign a DSP tone to a keyboard part (Upper1, Upper2,

Lower1, or Lower2), DSP turns on automatically and the

DSP selection changes*

1

in accordance with the settings of the DSP tone. Also, the mixer Mode DSP on/off setting for the keyboard part to which the DSP tone is assigned is turned on.*

2

*1. When the mixer Mode DSP setting is turned on for

Upper1, the DSP selection and mixer Mode DSP on/off setting of Upper2, Lower1, and Lower2 are unchanged, even if you assign a DSP tone to them.

*2. The mixer Mode DSP on/off settings for all the other parts are automatically turned off. Because of this,

DSP effects previously applied to these parts are cancelled, which can make their tone sound different.

Š

Whether or not an effect is applied to the parts that are sounding also depends on mixer Mode Reverb Send,

Chorus Send, and DSP on/off settings. See “Using the

Mixer” on page E-46 for more information.

Š The reverb and chorus of parts whose mixer Mode DSP setting is turned on is determined by the system setting of the keyboard settings, and not by mixer Mode settings. See

“Keyboard Settings” on page E-71 for more information.

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Using the Advanced Lesson System to

Play Back a Music Library Tune

Using the Advanced Lesson System to Play Back a Music Library Tune

1 Selector dial

4 [+]/[–]

7 PLAY/PAUSE

Selecting a Tune

2 [ ]/[ ]

5 TEMPO [ ]/[ ]

8 REW/PREV

The music library contains a wide variety of built-in tunes, ranging from the classics to popular standards.

To select a tune

1.

See the Tune Reference at the back of this manual (page A-15) for information about the

Music Library group for each of the built-in tunes.

2.

Press the MUSIC LIBRARY button.

Š This causes the Music Library Mode indicator lamp to light, and displays the Music Library tune selection screen.

3 MUSIC LIBRARY

6 STOP

9 FF/NEXT

3.

While the Music Library tune selection screen is on the display, use the [ ] and [ ] buttons to select the Music Library group you want.

Example:

To select “Nocturne 9-2”, first press the [ ] button once to select the Music Library group.

4.

Use the [+] and [–] buttons or the selector dial to select the song you want.

Example:

Press the [+] button six times.

Š The display exits the Music Library tune selection screen if you do not perform any operation for about 10 seconds. You can also exit the Music

Library tune selection screen by pressing the

EXIT/NO button.

Š If you do not perform any operation within about

10 seconds, the display changes to the main

Music Library screen.

Š When you press the EXIT/NO button again to exit the

Music Library Mode, a number of parameters are restored to settings that were in effect when you entered the Music

Library Mode. See the “Recall Items” column of the

“Parameter List” at the back of this manual (page A-17) for information about which parameter settings are restored.

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Š Pressing the MUSIC LIBRARY button or the [

]/

[ ] buttons displays the Music Library tune selection screen again.

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Using the Advanced Lesson System to Play Back a Music Library Tune

Playing a Tune

To play a tune

1.

Select the tune you want to play.

2.

Press the PLAY/PAUSE button to start play of the tune.

1 Measure number

2 Beat number

3.

To stop play, press the STOP button.

Š The tune you select continues to play until you stop it.

Š To turn off repeat play, select “Off” for the

“Repeat” setting on the “Setting: Lesson” screen

(page E-75).

Š While a tune is playing, you can change to another tune.

The change is made as soon as you select a different tune, even if the current tune is not finished playing.

Key Lighting System Operation and Display

Contents During Music Library Play

Keyboard keys light to show the keys that should be pressed to play along with Music Library tunes as they play back. At the same time, the display shows fingerings, chord forms, notes, tempo and other information.

1 Fingering

2 Note pitch

3 Tempo value

4 Measure number

5 Beat number

6

Dynamic mark

Key Lighting Precaution

Š Avoid using the key lighting system in a dark or dimly lit room. The lighting or flashing of the red key lights can cause an unpleasant effect in the dark.

Adjusting the Tempo

Each tune has a preset default tempo (beats per minute) that is set automatically whenever you select a tune. While the tune is playing, you can change the tempo setting to a value in the range of 30 to 255.

To adjust the tempo

1.

While the indicator lamp above the TEMPO buttons is lit, use the TEMPO buttons [ ]/[ ] or the selector dial to adjust the tempo.

Š The TEMPO button indicator lamp is not lit and tempo adjustment cannot be performed while the menu screen is on the display. To exit the menu screen and return to the tone/rhythm screen, press the FUNCTION button.

[ ] (+) ..... Increase tempo (make it faster)

[ ] (–) ..... Decrease tempo (make it slower)

Š Pressing both the [ ] and [ ] TEMPO buttons at the same time automatically returns the currently selected rhythm to its default tempo.

Š A number of tunes have tempo changes part way through in order to produce specific musical effects.

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Using the Advanced Lesson System to Play Back a Music Library Tune

Pausing Playback

To pause playback

1.

Press the PLAY/PAUSE button while a tune is playing to pause it.

2.

Pressing the PLAY/PAUSE button again resumes play from the point where it was paused.

Š After you press STOP to stop playback, pressing PLAY/

PAUSE restarts play from the beginning of the tune.

Skipping Forward

To skip forward

1.

While a tune is playing or paused, hold down the FF/NEXT button to skip forward, in onemeasure steps.

Š The measure and beat numbers on the display change to indicate the current location.

2.

Release the FF/NEXT button to start song playback from the measure whose number is shown on the display.

Š Skipping forward cannot be performed while playback is stopped.

Skipping Back

To skip back

1.

While a tune is playing or paused, hold down the REW/PREV button to skip back, in onemeasure steps.

Š The measure and beat numbers on the display change to indicate the current location.

2.

Release the REW/PREV button to start song playback from the measure whose number is shown on the display.

Š Skipping back cannot be performed while playback is stopped.

Looping a Musical Phrase

Each of the built-in tunes is divided into fixed-length phrases.

You can select the phrase you want and “loop” it, which means that the phrase plays again and again until you stop it.

You can also define your own phrase for looping.

To loop a preset phrase

1.

While tune playback is paused or in progress, press the PHRASE REPEAT button.

Š This causes the indicator lamp above the button to light. After a short beat count*, the first phrase of the current tune starts to loop.

* Only when Pre Count is turned on. See

“Setting: Lesson” on page E-75 for more information.

Š To move to the phrase before the current one, press the REW/PREV button once. To move to the phrase following the current one, press the FF/

NEXT button.

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Using the Advanced Lesson System to Play Back a Music Library Tune

To create and loop your own phrase

Use the following procedure when you want to define your own phrase for repeat play.

1.

While the tune that contains the phrase you want to create is playing, hold down the

PHRASE REPEAT button and press the REW/

PREW button when playback reaches the point you want to define as the beginning of the loop.

2.

Next, hold down the PHRASE REPEAT button and press the FF/NEXT button when playback reaches the point you want to define as the end of the loop.

Š This causes playback to loop between the start point and the end point you defined.

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Using the Advanced Lesson System to

Practice Along with a Music Library Tune

Using the Advanced Lesson System to Practice Along with a Music Library Tune

1 ARRANGE. LEVEL

4 START

2 LESSON PART

5 END

Arrangement Levels

The built-in tunes have three different arrangements, which differ according to level of difficulty. You can select the arrangement level that suits your particular abilities and needs. The following describes the level of difficulty for each of the arrangement levels.

J

Arrangement Level A

Much easier than the original arrangement of the tune. (1 or 2 notes for left-hand and right-hand parts, 1 or two notes per measure for left hand part)

J

Arrangement Level B

Easier than the original arrangement of the tune. (1 note for left-hand part, rhythm same as original)

J

Arrangement Level C

Same level of difficulty as the original arrangement of the tune.

3 STEP 1~3

6 AREA

Š Some tunes have fewer than three arrangement levels. If a tune has only one arrangement level, the arrangement is the same, regardless of which arrangement level is selected. If a tune has only two arrangement levels, the arrangement is the same for Arrangement Level A and

Arrangement Level B. For details, see the “Song List” at the back of this manual (page A-15).

Selecting the Part You Want to

Practice

You can set up 3-step lesson for practice of the left-hand or the right-hand part only, or for practice of the parts for both hands at the same time.

To select an arrangement level

1.

Press the ARRANGE. LEVEL button to cycle through the arrangement level settings (Level-

A, Level-B, Level-C) until the one you want is displayed.

To select a part for practice

1.

Press the LESSON PART button to cycle through the practice parts (L, R, L+R (BOTH)) until the one you want is displayed.

Š L : Practice the left-hand part

Š R : Practice the right-hand part

Š L+R (BOTH) : Practice the part for both hands

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Using the Advanced Lesson System to Practice Along with a Music Library Tune

3.

Press any keyboard keys to play the melody

(right hand part).

Tune Types and Supported Parts

J

Two-hand Accompaniment Tunes

Piano Right Hand + Piano Left Hand (+ Obbligato)

J

Auto Accompaniment Tunes

Melody (Right Hand) + auto accompaniment (Left Hand) +

Obbligato

3-Step Lesson

The 3-step lesson feature takes you through the three distinct steps described below to help you learn to play tunes on the piano.

Step 1 – Master the timing.

In this step, pressing any key on the keyboard plays the correct note, so you can concentrate on getting the timing right without worrying about playing the right note. The submelody (obbligato) waits until you press a key before proceeding to the next phrase.

1.

Select the Music Library tune you want to use.

2.

Press the STEP 1 button to start Step 1 play.

Š After a count sounds*, the keyboard stands by and waits for you to play the first note of the tune.

* Only when Pre Count is turned on. See

“Setting: Lesson” on page E-75 for more information.

Š The key for the next note to be played flashes while the keyboard waits for you to play it. When you press any key to play the note, the key remains lit as the note plays.

Š Accompaniment (or the left-hand part) waits until you press any keyboard key. The accompaniment notes stop playing automatically if you do not press any key within about 10 seconds after the flashing starts. Pressing a keyboard key restarts accompaniment.

Š If you accidentally press more than one key in succession, accompaniment is played for the corresponding number of notes.

Š Pressing more than one key at the same time counts as a single melody note. Pressing a key while another key is held down is counted as two melody notes.

4.

To stop play at any time, press the STOP or

START/STOP button.

Š You can also use fast forward and fast reverse operations with Step 1 play.

Š You can use phrase repeat with Step 1.

Key Lighting and Display Indicators During

Step 1 and Step 2

1 Fingering

2 Note pitch

During lesson Step 1 and Step 2, notes, their lengths, and keys you need to press to play them are indicated as described below.

J

Note

The keyboard key you should press lights. The actual note is shown in the staff notation area of the display. The display also shows the fingers you should use to play notes.

J

Note length

The length of a note is indicated by how long the note remains in the on-screen staff after you press the required key.

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Using the Advanced Lesson System to Practice Along with a Music Library Tune

J

Next note

The keyboard key you will need to press next flashes. One beat before you need to press the keys, the rate of flashing becomes twice as fast.

Š With lesson Step 1 and Step 2, keyboard lighting and onscreen keyboard indication is turned off as soon as you press the applicable keyboard key. For information aout note length, check the on-screen staff notation.

Step 2 – Master the melody.

In this step, you use the display to learn which fingers you should use and how loud or soft to play, and the key light system to learn which keyboard keys to press. The submelody (obbligato) waits until your play the correct note, so you can learn at your own pace.

1.

Select the Music Library tune you want to use.

2.

Press the STEP 2 button to start Step 2 play.

Š After a count sounds*, the keyboard stands by and waits for you to play the first note of the tune.

* Only when Pre Count is turned on. See

“Setting: Lesson” on page E-75 for more information.

3.

Follow the key light system to press the correct keyboard keys and play the melody (right hand part).

Step 1 and Step 2 Key Light System Operation

The following describes how the key light system works during Step1 and Step 2 play.

■ The key for the next note to be played flashes relativly slowy.

■ One beat before you need to play the note, the key starts to flash quickly.

■ The key remains lit, without flashing, when the digital piano is standing by waiting for you to play it.

■ The key light goes out when you press the key.

Š The key for the next note to be played flashes while the keyboard waits for you to play it. When you press any key to play the note, the key remains lit as the note plays.

Š Accompaniment (or the left-hand part) waits until you press the flashing keyboard key. The accompaniment notes stop playing automatically if you do not press the flashing key within about

10 seconds after the flashing starts. Pressing the flashing key restarts accompaniment.

Š If more than one key lights when you are using a two-hand tune, it means that you must press all of the keys that are lit.

4.

To stop play at any time, press the STOP or

START/STOP button.

Š You can also use fast forward and fast reverse operations with Step 2 play.

Š You can use phrase repeat with Step 2. See “Looping a

Musical Phrase” on page E-37.

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Using the Advanced Lesson System to Practice Along with a Music Library Tune

Dynamic Marks

The dynamic marks listed below appear on the display while

Music Library tunes are playing. Adjust the pressure you apply to the keyboard in accordance with the mark that is on the display.

pianissimo: Very soft piano: Soft mezzo piano: Moderately soft mezzo forte: Moderately loud forte: Loud fortissimo: Very loud crescendo: Gradually louder decrescendo: Gradually softer

Crossed Finger Indications

The display also shows when you have to cross fingers to play notes, and in which direction your fingers should cross.

Example:

Display for playing the notes below with the right hand only

Š Use the lesson setting menu to turn voice fingering guide on and off. See “Setting: Lesson” on page E-75 for more information.

Š

Note that voice fingering guide is available in either English or Japanese. Use the lesson setting menu to select the language you want to use. See “Setting: Lesson” on page

E-75 for more information.

Step 3 – Play at normal speed.

This is where you enjoy actually playing the tunes you learn using Step 1 and Step 2. The key light system still shows you which keyboard keys to press, but accompaniment proceeds at normal speed regardless of whether or not you play the correct notes.

1.

Select the Music Library tune you want to play.

2.

Press the STEP 3 button to start Step 3 play.

Š Accompaniment (left hand part) starts to play at normal speed.

3.

Follow the key light system to press the correct keyboard keys and play the melody (right hand part).

1 Crossed finger display

Š The display indicates that the index finger should cross over the thumb.

Voice Fingering Guide

Voice fingering guide uses a simulated human voice to call out fingering numbers during Step 1 and Step 2 one-hand part practice. If you need to press a key with your thumb, for example, voice fingering guide says, “One!” In the case of a chord to be played with your thumb, middle and little finger, voice fingering guide says, “One, three, five!” voice fingering guide calls out fingerings only when you do not press the proper key when you should.

4.

To stop play at any time, press the STOP or

START/STOP button.

Š With Step 3 of two-hand practice, key lighting also indicates note length. In this case, lighting indicates the keys you should press, but the next key to be pressed does not flash.

Š With Step 3, the finger number for the next note does not appear on the display. Only the finger number of the current note is displayed.

Š You can also use pause, fast forward and fast reverse operations with Step 3 play.

Š If you change the step, arrangement level, or lesson part during step lesson playback, the change goes into effect from the currently playing measure.

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Using the Advanced Lesson System to Practice Along with a Music Library Tune

Key Lighting and Display Indicators During

Step 3

During lesson Step 3, notes, their lengths, and keys you need to press to play them are indicated as described below.

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Note

The keyboard key you should press lights. The actual note is shown in the staff notation area of the display. The display also shows the fingers you should use to play notes.

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Note length

You should keep a keyboard key depressed as long as it remains lit. The note remains in the on-screen staff notation and the on-screen fingering remain on the display for the duration of the note.

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Next note

In Step 3, the key for the next note to be played does not flash.

3-Step Lesson Tempo Setting

Use the procedure under “Adjusting the Tempo” on page

E-26 to adjust the tempo for 3-step lesson play.

Changing the Lesson Part Tone

You can select from among 271 built-in tones for the lesson part. You can even change the lesson part tone setting while lesson play is in progress.

See “Selecting a Tone” on page E-18 for more information.

Š

Specifying the tune number for the same tune that is currently selected returns the tone to the default setting for that tune.

Things you can do during 3-Step Lesson

Š Pressing the PLAY/PAUSE button during Step 1, 2, or 3 play pauses the step lesson. Pressing PLAY/PAUSE again resumes normal (non-lesson) playback of the tune from the measure where you paused the step lesson. Pressing a step selector button while the lesson is paused resumes accompaniment for the corresponding step from the measure where the lesson was paused.

Š Pressing the step selector button for the same step where you paused the lesson restarts the lesson from the beginning, using the same step.

Š You can use repeat during a lesson (Step 1, 2, or 3) and during normal playback.

Š You can turn on a pre-count to sound at the beginning of the song or at a repeat start point. See “Setting: Lesson” on page E-75 for more information.

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Using the Mixer

Using the Mixer

1 LAYER/(GROUP A/B)

4 [ ]/[ ]

7 EXIT/NO

2 PART/(MIXER)

5 ENTER/YES

Parts

7

8

5

6

9

10

3

4

1

2

As mentioned above, the word “part” as used in relation to this piano has the same meaning as it does in an orchestra or band. It also refers to the Upper1, Upper2, Lower1, and

Lower2 parts of the keyboard that you use when layering or splitting keyboard tones (page E-19).

The following example shows a typical list of parts when you are using auto accompaniment with Upper1 and Upper2 tones layered in the melody keyboard range.

Melody Keyboard

Accompaniment

Upper1

Upper2

Perc. (Percussion)

Drum

Bass

Chord1

Chord2

Chord3

Chord4

Chord5

Much like a real band, auto accompaniment patterns and patterns you create with the sequencer are played using multiple “parts”, such as chords, bass, and drum parts. The mixer provides you with the means to turn individual parts on (so they sound) and off (so they don’t), and to change the tone, volume, pan, effect, and other parameters of each part.

3 Selector dial

6 [+]/[–]

Types of Parts

This piano is capable of producing a total of 30 different parts.

Parts can be broadly classified as one of two different groups:

Group A and Group B.

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Group A

Group A parts are the ones the piano normally uses for auto accompaniments and to produce the notes you play. There are 14 Group A parts, including six “melody parts” (for keyboard notes), and eight “accompaniment parts” (for auto accompaniment).

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Group B

There are 16 Group B parts that the piano uses for sounding

MIDI input from an external source. Each of the Group B parts also corresponds to one of the 16 tracks of the piano’s sequencer (page E-53).

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Using the Mixer

The following is a general overview of the parts described above.

Group Name Part Type

Group A

Internal

[A]

Melody

Accompaniment

Part Name

Upper1

Upper2

Lower1

Lower2

Harmo1 (auto harmonize 1)

Harmo2 (auto harmonize 2)

Perc. (Percussion)

Drum

Bass

Chord1 to Chord5

Group B

External

[B]

— Pt1 to Pt16 (Part 1 to Part 16)

Description

These parts are used for keyboard play. See

“Upper1, Upper2, Lower1, Lower2” on page

E-19.

Harmonize notes used for auto harmonize. See

“Using Auto Harmonize” on page E-29.

Auto accompaniment parts. See “Using Auto

Accompaniment” on page E-23.

These parts correspond to external tracks 1 to

16 when recording or playing back with the sequencer. They are also used when sounding

MIDI input from an external source. See

“Using MIDI” on page E-66.

Changing the Parameters of a Part

Use the following procedure to change the parameters of each individual part.

To change part parameters

1.

While holding down the FUNCTION button, press the PART/(MIXER) button.

Š This causes “MIXER” to appear on the display.

Š Select the Group A to make layer, split, or auto accompaniment settings.

Š Select the Group B to make MIDI or sequencer settings.

3.

Use the [ ] and [ ] buttons or the selector dial to select the part you want.

2.

While holding down the FUNCTION button, press the LAYER/(GROUP A/B) button to toggle between the two groups and display the one you want.

Group A: [A]

Group B: [B]

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4.

Press the ENTER/YES button to display the sub menu.

5.

Use the [ ] and [ ] buttons to select parameter whose setting you want to change.

Š See “Parameter List” on page A-17 for more information about parameters.

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Using the Mixer

6.

Use the [+] and [–] buttons or the selector dial to change the setting of the currently selected parameter.

Š Press the EXIT/NO button to return to the part selection screen in step 3 of this procedure.

Š Any time during the above procedure, you can select another part by pressing the PART/

(MIXER) button.

7.

Repeat steps 2 through 6 to change the settings of other parameters if you want.

Š When changing parameter settings, you can play notes on the keyboard as you change parameter settings to see what effect your settings have.

8.

After you are finished making the settings you want, press the EXIT/NO button.

Mixer Parameters

This section provides detailed explanations of each of the mixer parameters, and their setting ranges.

Tone Parameters

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Tone: 271

This parameter controls the tones assigned to each part.

Š

You can also change the tone assignment with the TONE buttons. The tone you select is applied to the currently selected part.

Š Use DRUM tone group values for the “Drum” and

“Percussion” parts.

Š You cannot select DRUM tone group values for “Bass”, or

“Chord” parts.

Š Changing the tone assigned to the Upper1 also changes the tone assigned to Harmo1. Changing the tone assigned to the Upper2 also changes the tone assigned to Harmo2.

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Part On/Off: On, Off

This parameter can be used to turn each part on (sounds) and off (does not sound). The current on/off status of a part is indicated by the on-screen level meter. See “Level Meter

Screen” on page E-13 for more information.

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Volume: 0 to 127

This parameter adjusts the overall volume of each part.

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Pan: –64 to 63*

Use this parameter to adjust the pan setting (volume balance between the left and right speakers). A value of 0 puts the speakers in balance, so the stereo center is halfway between the two speakers. A smaller value shifts the stereo center left, while a larger value shifts it right.

* When “On” is selected for the DSP you are using, these settings are applied in accordance with each DSP parameter setting.

Effect Parameters

The mixer lets you control the effects applied to each individual part, making it different from the Effect Mode, whose settings are applied to all parts in general.

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Reverb Send: 0 to 127

This parameter controls how much reverb is applied to a part.

A setting of 0 turns reverb off, while a setting of 127 applies maximum reverb.

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Chorus Send: 0 to 127

This parameter controls how much chorus send is applied to a part. A setting of 0 turns chorus send off, while a setting of

127 applies maximum chorus send.

Š “Chorus Send” does not work with drum sounds.

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DSP: On, Off

You can use this parameter to turn DSP off for a particular channel, or to turn it on.

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Tuning Parameters

You can use these parameters to individually tune each of the parts individually.

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Coarse Tune: –24 to 24

This parameter tunes individual parts in semitone units, which means that changing the value by 1 changes the tuning by one semitone.

Š The setting you make here is added to the transpose setting described in “Transposing the Piano” on page

E-31.

Š “Coarse Tune” does not work with drum sounds.

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Fine Tune: –64 to 63

This parameter allows fine tuning of individual parts. A setting of –64 lowers the tuning by one semitone from normal, while 63 represents a rise of one semitone. This setting is applied by combining it with the “Tune setting” item of the

Keyboard Settings.

Using the Mixer

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Registration Memory

Registration Memory

1 ENTER/YES

4 BANK

2 EXIT/NO

5 STORE

Registration Memory Features

Reigstration memory lets you store uo to 16 keyboard setups

(4 sets × 4 banks) for instant recall whenever you need them.

The following is a list of settings that are saved in registration memory.

Registration Memory Settings

Š Rhythm

Š Tempo

Š Layer on/off

Š Split on/off

Š Auto harmonize on/off

Š Auto harmonize type

Š Sustain length

Š Reverb type

Š Chorus type

Š DSP type

Š Part on/off (Group A)

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The following settings are saved for the melody part.

Š Part tone setting

Š Part pan

Š Part volume

Š Coarse tuning

Š Fine tuning

Š Part reverb level

Š Part chorus level

Š Part DSP on/off

3 REGISTRATION

Š Registration memory contents can be saved and recalled while any one of the following conditions exists.

* While the normal tone name and rhythm name screen is on the display

* During song sequencer playback or playback standby

* During song sequencer recording (registration memory recall only)

Initial Settings

BANK A

Area

1

2

3

4

BANK B

Area

1

2

3

4

TONE

004:E.Piano1

Stereo Piano

004:E.Piano1

Full Organ

TONE

022:Harmnica

Flute

091:SpaceChr

030:Dist.Gt1

RHYTHM

16Beat 1

8Beat 1

Pop Rock 2

R&B

RHYTHM

Shuffle Pop 1

8Beat Ballad 2

16Beat Ballad 3

Rock 1

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BANK C

Area

1

2

3

4

BANK D

Area

1

2

3

4

TONE

Clavi

017*PercOrg2

Flute

Strings 1

TONE

Stereo Piano

Mellow Piano

Stereo Piano

Stereo Piano

RHYTHM

Dance 1

Swing 1

Bossa Nova 1

Broadway

RHYTHM

Piano Ballad 1

Jazz Waltz

Arpeggio 1

2Beat

Setup Names

You can assign setups into one of 16 areas, which you can select using BANK buttons 1 through 4 and the four

REGISTRATION buttons. Area names range from A-1 through D-4 as shown below.

Registration Memory

To save a setup in registration memory

1.

Select a tone and rhythm, and otherwise set up the keyboard the way you want it.

Š See “Registration Memory Settings” on page E-50 for details on what data is stored in the registration memory.

2.

Use the BANK button to select the bank you want.

Š Note that the display exits the registration memory save screen if you do not change the setting within 10 seconds after displaying it. If this happens, press the BANK button again.

Example:

BANK A selected.

3.

While holding down the STORE button, press a

REGISTRATION button (1 to 4).

Example:

The following display appears when you press the 2 button.

1 Use the BANK button to select the bank. Each press of the BANK button cycle through the bank numbers from A to D.

2 Pressing one of the REGISTRATION buttons (1 to

4) selects the corresponding area in the currently selected bank.

Š Whenever you save a setup and assign it a setup name, any setup data previously assigned to that name is replaced with the new data.

4.

The bank (A to D) and area (1 to 4) where the setup was stored appears on the display momentarily. After the bank and area disappear, release the REGISTRATION and

STORE buttons.

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Registration Memory

To recall a setup from registration memory

1.

Use the BANK button to select the bank.

2.

Press the REGISTRATION button (1 to 4) for the area whose setup you want to recall.

Š The bank (A to D) and area (1 to 4) from which the setup was recalled appears on the display momentarily.

Š Pressing a REGISTRATION button without using the

BANK button to select a bank first recalls the setup from the area in the bank you last selected.

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Using the Sequencer

Using the Sequencer

1 SEQUENCER

4 ENTER/YES

7 EXIT/NO

2

5

Selector dial

START/STOP

The sequencer provides you with powerful tools for recording up to 10 songs into piano memory. You can record auto accompaniments and the notes you play with them, or you can build your creation part-by-part using the sequencer’s 17 tracks.

How the Sequencer Works

About Tracks

3

6

[ ]/[

[+]/[–]

]

The sequencer’s system track is used for recording auto accompaniments. More precisely, it records the eight parts that make up auto accompaniment, the four melody parts

(Upper1, Upper2, Lower1, Lower2), and two parts required for harmony when auto harmonize is turned on.

Each of the 16 tracks can be used to record the notes played for one particular musical instrument (tone).

About Songs and Tracks

The sequencer provides you with capabilities that are similar to a tape recorder. You can record things you play on the keyboard and play them back. There is enough memory to store about 15,500 notes, and this total memory can be divided between up to 10 “songs”.

Each song consists of up to 17 tracks, one system track and 16 tracks numbered 1 through 16. You can record tracks one at a time and then play them back at the same time, which layers everything together and give you the potential of becoming a one-person orchestra.

Š Each track is independent of the others. This means that if you make a mistake while recording, you need only to rerecord one track.

Š You should use Tracks 1 through 9 and Tracks 11 through

16 mainly for non-drum sound tones, and Track 10 mainly for drum sound tones. Otherwise, tones may not be correct during playback or when saving data to an SMF file.

Recording Techniques

There are two techniques you can use for sequencer recording: realtime recording and punch in recording.

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Realtime Recording

With realtime recording, you record what you play on the keyboard as you play it.

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Punch In Recording

This method lets you re-record from a specific section of a song that is already in memory. You can use punch-in recording to correct mistakes you made during real-time recording.

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Using the Sequencer

Sequencer Record Data

The following are the three basic types of data recorded by the sequencer.

Š The time signture setting (stored in the song header).

Š Initial track parameters (stored in the song header).

Š Parameter changes and operations performed during recording (stored at the point in the recording where you make them).

You should also note that the data you can record in the system track is different from the data you can record in the 16 tracks.

Š For more detailed information about the data that can be recorded in each track, see the “Parameter List” at the back of this User’s Guide (page A-17).

Parameters Applied to All Tracks

The settings of the parameters listed below are stored as header data and applied to all tracks. You cannot change these settings part way through a song or for a particular track.

Š Time signature (0, 2/4 to 7/4, 9/4, 12/4, 3/8, 5/8, 6/8, 7/8, 9/

8, 12/8)

Š Effect type

Š Tune setting (Master Tune, Baroque Pitch, Temperament)

System Track Data

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System Track Initial Parameters

When you start recording of the track, the settings of these system tarck parameters are stored in the song header. You can change these settings using the procedure under

“Changing Song Header Data” on page E-60.

Š Rhythm selection

Š Tone settings

Upper1, Upper2, Lower1, Lower2 tones, on/off status, split point setting

Š Tempo

Š Transpose

Š Mixer settings

Settings are recorded for each auto accompaniment and melody part and cannot be changed (except for mixer volume) once recording starts.

Š Auto accompaniment mode

Š Auto harmonize on/off status

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Parameter Changes and Operations During

System Track Recording

Š Notes played on the keyboard (including chords in the accompaniment keyboard range)

Š Pedal operations

Š Rhythm changes

Š Tone changes

Š Tempo changes

Š Auto accompaniment mode changes

Š Auto accompaniment controller operations (except for

START/STOP button): INTRO, FILL-IN, BREAK,

VARIATION 1/2, SYNCHRO START/STOP, ENDING.

Š Accompaniment keyboard range chords

Š Effect type changes

Track 1 to 16 Data

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Initial Track Parameters

When you start recording of the track, the settings of these parameters are stored in the song header. You can change these settings using the procedure under “Changing Song

Header Data” on page E-60.

Š Tone assignment

Š Mixer settings

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Parameter Setting Changes and Operations

During Track 1 to 16 Recording

Š Melody notes played on the keyboard

Š Pedal operations

Š Tone changes

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Sequencer Memory Capacity

You can store about 15,500 notes in sequencer memory, which can be divided among up to 10 songs. You can use all 15,500 notes for a single song, if you want.

Š Remaining memory capacity is indicated by a percentage value that appears for a few seconds after you enter record standby.

Š Recording stops automatically when memory becomes full. Play of the auto accompaniment or rhythm pattern you are using also stops when memory becomes full.

Š You can record up to 1,000 measures per tune.

Memory Data Notes

Š Starting a record operation deletes any data currently stored in the selected song area.

Š Sequencer memory contents are retained even when you turn off the piano. Power required for memory storage is supplied by a built-in back-up lithium battery. See

“Lithium Battery” on page E-90 for important information about the lithium battery.

Š Turning off piano power while a record operation is in progress or standing by causes all sequencer contents to be deleted.

Using the Sequencer

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Using the Sequencer

Sequencer Main Menus and Sub Menus

The following describes how to navigate around the sequencer mode’s main menus and sub menus to select functions and configure settings.

Each press of the SEQUENCER button toggles between the play standby screen and the Main Menu.

Š When you press the EXIT/NO button to exit the sequencer Mode, a number of parameters are restored to settings that were in effect when you entered the sequencer Mode. See the “Recall Items” column of the “Parameter List” at the back of this manual for information about which parameter settings are restored (page A-17).

Š

Each press of ENTER/YES while the “Delete” menu is on the display accesses the “Delete” sub menu.

Š The main menu that appears first is the one that was on the display when you last exited the main menus to the play standby screen.

Š The “Delete” sub menu that appears first is the one that was on the display when you last exited the “Delete” sub menus.

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Realtime Recording

Realtime Recording to the System Track

The following procedure contains only the most basic steps for realtime recording. For other techniques you can use during this procedure, see “Other System Track Realtime

Recording Techniques” on page E-58.

1.

Press the SEQUENCER button.

Š This causes the button’s indicator lamp to light, indicating that sequencer is turned on.

Using the Sequencer

6.

If you want to change mixer parameter settings, hold down the FUNCTION button and press

PART/(MIXER) button and then configure the settings you want.

Š You can use the mixer to change the parameters of auto accompaniment and melody parts.

Š After making the settings you want, press the

EXIT/NO button to return to the recording screen.

7.

Press RECORD button to enter the Realtime

Record Mode.

Š The button’s indicator lamp flashes and the sequencer goes into system track record standby.

2.

Select the song area to which you want to record.

Š Use [+]/[–] buttons or the selector dial to select a song area number in the range of 1 to 10.

Š After a few seconds, the display changes to the play standby. You can also display the play standby by pressing the EXIT/NO button.

3.

Press the SEQUENCER button to display the main sequencer menu.

Š Use the [

]/[ ] buttons to select the setting you want.

4.

Specify the time signature and make any metronome settings you want to use while recording.

Š Use “Metronome Setting 5 : “Metro”” in the

Setting Mode on page E-63 to make metronome settings.

Š After you select a setting, press the SEQUENCER button or the EXIT/NO button to return to the play standby screen.

5.

Make the piano control panel settings you want to use when you start your recording.

Š Select the tone, rhythm, and auto accompaniment mode using the same procedures as those for normal keyboard play. “Other System Track

Realtime Recording Techniques” on page E-58 also contains related information about these settings.

Š See “System Track Data” on page E-54 for information about what parameters you can set prior to recording.

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8.

Play something on the keyboard to start actual recording.

1 Current measure and beat numbers

Š If you want to input rests (blank spaces) at the beginning of a song, press the START/STOP button to start recording, and then input as many rests as you want. Next, play what you want on the keyboard.

Š During recording, the metronome sounds (but is not recorded) according to the settings you made in step 4.

9.

Play what you want on the keyboard.

Š Auto accompaniment chord changes, as well as pedal and other operations are also recorded.

Š See “System Track Data” on page E-54 for more information about the type of data that is recorded.

10.

After you are finished playing what you want, press the START/STOP button to stop recording and change to the sequencer’s playback screen.

Š Pressing the START/STOP button at this time plays back what you just recorded. See “Playing

Back from Sequencer Memory” on page E-60 for more information about playback.

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Using the Sequencer

Š Using the Realtime Record Mode to record to a track that already contains data replaces the existing data with the new recording.

Š

If you make a mistake while recording, you can start over again from step 1 of the above procedure, or you can use punch in recording (page E-59) to make modifications.

Other System Track Realtime Recording

Techniques

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To record without auto accompaniment

In step 5 of the above procedure, turn off auto accompaniment (so none of the lamps above the MODE button are lit).

Š You can turn auto accompaniment on or off part way through a recording, if you want.

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To use synchro start to start recording

At any time before you perform step 5 of the above procedure, press the SYNCHRO START/STOP button.

Š Both auto accompaniment and recording will start when you play a chord in the accompaniment keyboard range during record standby prior to step 7.

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To insert an intro, fill-in, break, etc.

You can use any of the following buttons during realtime system track recording: INTRO, FILL-IN, BREAK,

VARIATION 1/2, SYNCHRO START/STOP, ENDING.

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To synchro start recording with an intro pattern

At any time before you perform step 5 of the above procedure, press the SYNCHRO START/STOP button and then press INTRO.

Š Recording will start and the intro will play, followed by auto accompaniment when you play a chord in the accompaniment keyboard range during record standby prior to step 7.

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To start rhythm pattern play part way through a recording

In step 6 of the above procedure, turn off auto accompaniment (so none of the lamps above the MODE button are lit). After recording is started, press one of the

VARIATION 1/2 buttons to start rhythm play (without chords). Now you can use the MODE button to select an auto accompaniment mode and play chords on the accompaniment keyboard.

E-58

Realtime Recording to Tracks 1 to 16

Use Tracks 1 through 16 to add other parts to the accompaniment and keyboard notes you record in the system track. You can then turn tracks on and off during playback to create the arrangement you want.

The recording procedure for tracks 1 through 16 is basically the same as that for recording to the system track. Skip the first two steps of the procedure if you go into the recording of other tracks directly after you finish recording the system track.

1.

Press the SEQUENCER button.

Š This causes the button’s indicator lamp to light, indicating that sequencer is turned on.

2.

Select the song area to which you want to record.

Š Use [+]/[–] buttons or the selector dial to select a song area number in the range of 1 to 10.

Š After a few seconds, the display changes to the play standby. You can also display the play standby by pressing the EXIT/NO button.

3.

Select the track you want to record.

Š Press the SEQUENCER button to display the main menu, and then select “TrackSelect”.

Š A track that already contains recorded data is indicated on the display by “

”.

Š Use the [+] and [–] buttons or the selector dial to select a track.

4.

Specify the time signature and make any metronome settings you want to use while recording.

Š You do not need to specify a time signature here if you already have one recorded in the system track.

Š After you select a setting, press the SEQUENCER button or the EXIT/NO button to return to the play standby screen.

5.

Make the piano control panel settings you want to use when you start your recording.

Š Select the tone and tempo setting using the same procedures as those for normal keyboard play.

Š The tempo setting you used for last track recorded in a song is used as that song’s initial default tempo setting for playback.

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Using the Sequencer

6.

If you want to change mixer parameter settings, hold down the FUNCTION button and press

PART/(MIXER) button and then configure the settings you want.

Š After setting the parameters you want, press the

EXIT/NO button to return to the recording screen.

7.

Press the RECORD button. This puts the sequencer into record standby.

8.

Play something on the keyboard to start actual recording.

Š If you want to start recording without playing anything on the keyboard, press the START/

STOP button. A blank space (a series of rests) is recorded until you play something.

Š During recording, the metronome sounds (but is not recorded) according to current metronome parameter settings.

9.

Play what you want on the keyboard.

Š Pedal and other operations are also recorded.

Š See “Track 1 to 16 Data” on page E-54 for more information about the type of data that is recorded.

10.

After you are finished playing what you want, press the START/STOP button to stop recording and change to the sequencer’s playback screen.

Š Pressing the START/STOP button at this time plays back what you just recorded. See “Playing

Back from Sequencer Memory” on page E-60 for more information about playback.

Š Using the Realtime Record Mode to record to a track that already contains data replaces the existing data with the new recording.

Š If you make a mistake while recording, you can start over again from step 1 of the above procedure, or use punch in recording (page E-59) to make modifications.

Modifying Recorded Data with

Punch In Recording

Use punch in recording to make changes in parts you have already recorded in a track.

With punch in recording, you listen to the playback of previous recording, and start playing on the keyboard from the point where you want to make your modifications.

Everything up to the point where you start playing is retained, but everything after that point is replaced with your new input.

Using Punch In Recording

Note that you should skip the first two steps of the following procedure when you go into punch in recording to modify something you have just recorded.

1.

Press the SEQUENCER button.

Š This causes the button’s indicator lamp to light, indicating that sequencer is turned on.

2.

Select the song area that contains the song whose data you want to modify.

Š Use [+]/[–] buttons or the selector dial to select a song area number in the range of 1 to 10.

3.

If you want to use the metronome during recording, make the required metronome settings.

4.

Select the track whose contents you want to modify.

Š Use the [

] button to select “TrackSelect”.

Š Use the [+] and [–] buttons or the selector dial to select a track.

Š After you select a setting, press the SEQUENCER button or the EXIT/NO button to return to the play standby screen.

5.

Press the ENTER/YES button.

Š This enters the punch-in mode and causes the

RECORD button’s indicator lamp to flash.

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Using the Sequencer

6.

Press the START/STOP button to start playback of the selected track.

7.

When playback reaches the point from which you want to modify the track contents, start playing the new notes on the keyboard.

Š Recording starts and playback of the track’s current contents stops as soon as you play something on the keyboard.

8.

After you are finished playing what you want, press the START/STOP button to stop recording and change to the sequencer’s playback screen.

Š You can change the playback tone after starting playback of the track’s contents in step 6, but the tone setting you make is not recorded. After you start punch in recording (in step 7), any changes you make in parameter settings are recorded just as they are during normal recording.

Changing Song Header Data

You can use the following procedure to change the initial mixer, tempo and other settings stored in the song header.

To change the song header data

1.

Press the SEQUENCER button.

2.

Select the song area that contains the song whose header data you want to change.

Š Use the [+]/[–] buttons or the selector dial to select a song area number in the range of 1 to 10.

3.

Set the tempo, mixer, and other song header parameters you want.

4.

Press the RECORD button.

Š This causes the current panel settings to replace the song header parameter settings of the currently selected song.

Š Press the EXIT/NO button to change from the remaining memory screen to the record standby screen (which shows the tone and rhythm). The record standby screen appears automatically after about 10 seconds if you do not perform any operation while the remaining memory screen is on the display.

5.

Press the EXIT/NO button.

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Playing Back from Sequencer

Memory

Use the following procedure when you want to play back the contents of sequencer memory.

Š Skip steps 1 and 2 of the following procedure if you have just finished a real-time recording operation.

To play back from Sequencer memory

1.

Press the SEQUENCER button.

Š This causes the button’s indicator lamp to light, indicating that sequencer is turned on.

2.

Select the user song area that contains the song you want to play back.

Š Use the [+] and [–] buttons or the selector dial to select the song area (Song 1~10).

3.

Press the START/STOP button to start playback.

Š Use the TEMPO buttons [

] and [ ] to adjust the playback tempo.

Š See the notes below for other operations you can perform during playback.

4.

Press the START/STOP button again to stop playback.

Š Pressing the START/STOP button starts playback from the beginning of the selected song.

Š You can play along on the keyboard during sequencer playback. You can use layer and split for keyboard play.

Š You can use the mixer to adjust the volume level and stereo points of the playback track. Such settings are output from MIDI OUT when they are made.

Š You cannot change the MODE button setting during sequencer playback.

Š During song playback, you can display a level meter screen that shows the volume level of each part, as well as the each part’s on/off status. See “Level Meter Screen” on page E-13 for more information.

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Using the Sequencer

Configuring Global Recording Settings and Operations

The following are global settings you can configure and operations you can perform for recording with the sequencer.

1

4

Song selection

2

Recording track

3

Quantize execute

Meter

5

Metronome setting

6

Song name

7

Track delete

8

Song delete

9

All song delete

To make global settings

1.

Press the SEQUENCER button once.

Š This causes the button’s indicator lamp to light, indicating that sequencer is turned on.

2.

Select the user song area that contains the song whose global settings you want to change.

Š Use the [+] and [–] buttons or the selector dial to select the song area (Song 1~10).

Š After a few seconds, the display changes to the play standby. You can also display the play standby by pressing the

EXIT/NO button.

3.

Press the SEQUENCER button to display a main menu, and then use the [ ] and [ ] buttons to display the item whose setting you want to change.

Š To display the “Delete” sub menu, first display the “Delete” main menu, and then press the ENTER/YES button.

Š The numbers to the right of the sample displays below correspond to the following sections that provide details on each setting.

4.

When the item you want is on the screen, change it to the setting you want.

Š See the explanations following this procedure for details on making each setting.

5.

After the settings are the way you want, press the SEQUENCER button or the EXIT/NO button.

Š This returns to the sequencer play standby screen.

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Using the Sequencer

Song Selection

1

: “Song Select”

You can use this screen to specify a song number from 1 to 10.

It comes in handy if you did not have a song selected when you displayed the sequencer main menu, or if you want to change the current song setting.

Recording Track

2

: “TrackSelect”

This setting selects the track for recording.

Quantize Execute

3

: “Quantize”

This setting determines the quantize* value after recording.

After recording, quantize adjusts the timing of notes input to each track on the keyboard to match those selected by the setting you make here.

* The track that is affected by the quantize operation is the one that was selected when you displayed the global setting screen.

1.

Use the [+] and [–] buttons or the selector dial to change the setting.

Display Indicator

4 T

8 T

16

16 T

32

32 T

64

Meaning

Quantize quarter notes

Quantize quarter triplicate notes

Quantize 8 th notes

Quantize 8 th triplicate notes

Quantize 16 th notes (initial value)

Quantize 16 th triplicate notes

Quantize 32 nd notes

Quantize 32 nd triplicate notes

Quantize 64 th notes

2.

Press the ENTER/YES button.

3.

In response to the confirmation message

(SURE?) that appears, press the ENTER/YES button to execute the quantize operation, or the

EXIT/NO button to cancel the operation.

Š This performs the quantize operation.

Š The message “Completed!” appears on the display for about one second, and then the piano returns to main menu (Quantize) screen.

Š If there is not enough sequencer memory available, the message “Error! Memory Full” appears on the display and the quantize operation is not performed.

Meter

4

: “Beat”

This setting specifies the meter of the song.

Š If a song is already recorded with a rhythm, the meter of the rhythm is set automatically.

Setting

0

2 / 4

3 / 4

4 / 4 (initial value)

5 / 4

6 / 4

7 / 4

9 / 4

Setting

12 / 4

3 / 8

5 / 8

6 / 8

7 / 8

9 / 8

12 / 8

Š Use the [+] and [–] buttons or the selector dial to change the setting.

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Metronome Setting

5

: “Metro”

This setting controls whether or not the metronome sounds during sequencer recording.

Display Indicator

Off

On

Meaning

Metronome off

Metronome on

Metronome sound:

The first beat is a chime, followed by a standard metronome click for the other beats.

Š Use the [+] and [–] buttons or the selector dial to change the metronome setting.

Song Name

6

: “SongName”

You can use this screen to assign a name to the currently selected song.

1.

On the sequencer sub menu, select

“SongNameEdit”, and then press the ENTER/

YES button.

2.

Use [+] and [–] or the selector dial to scroll through letters at the current cursor location.

Š Use the [

]/[ ] buttons to move the cursor left and right.

3.

After you are finished inputting the name, press the ENTER/YES button to save the song under the name you specified.

Š The message “Completed!” appears on the display for about one second, and then the piano returns to main menu (SongNameEdt) screen.

Using the Sequencer

J

Letters and Numerals

The table below shows the letters and numerals that you can input for a song name.

Track Delete

7

: “DeleteTrack”

Use the following procedure to delete the track associated with the currently selected track. A track that already contains recorded data is indicated on the display by “

”.

1.

Use the [+] and [–] buttons or the selector dial to select the track you want to delete, and then press the ENTER/YES button.

Š In response to the confirmation message (SURE?) that appears, press the ENTER/YES button to execute the delete operation, or the EXIT/NO button to cancel the operation.

Š To exit the procedure without deleting anything, press the EXIT/NO button here.

2.

Press the ENTER/YES button to delete the track.

Š The message “Completed!” appears on the display for about one second, and then the piano returns to Delete sub menu (DeleteTrack) screen.

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Using the Sequencer

Song Delete

8

: “DeleteSong”

Use this operation to delete a song from a specific user song area. A song that already contains recorded data is indicated on the display by “

”.

1.

Use the [+] and [–] buttons or the selector dial to select the song you want to delete, and then press the ENTER/YES button.

Š In response to the confirmation message (SURE?) that appears, press the ENTER/YES button to execute the delete operation, or the EXIT/NO button to cancel the operation.

Š Press the EXIT/NO button to abort the delete operation without deleting anything.

2.

Press the ENTER/YES button to delete the song.

Š The message “Completed!” appears on the display for about one second, and then the piano returns to Delete sub menu (DeleteSong) screen.

All Song Delete

9

: “DeleteSongAll”

Use the following procedure when you want to delete all songs in memory.

1.

Press the ENTER/YES button.

Š In response to the confirmation message (SURE?) that appears, press the ENTER/YES button to execute the delete operation, or the EXIT/NO button to cancel the operation.

Š To exit the procedure without deleting anything, press the EXIT/NO button here.

2.

Press the ENTER/YES button to delete all the songs.

Š The message “Completed!” appears on the display for about one second, and then the piano returns to Delete sub menu (DeleteSongAll) screen.

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Using MIDI

Using MIDI

What is MIDI?

The letters “MIDI” stand for “Musical Instrument Digital

Interface”, which is the name of a worldwide standard for digital signals and connectors that makes it possible to exchange musical data between musical instruments and computers (devices) produced by different manufacturers.

MIDI compatible equipment can exchange keyboard key press, key release, tone change, and other data as “messages”.

Though you do not need any special knowledge about MIDI to use this piano as a stand-alone unit, MIDI operations require a bit of specialized knowledge. This section provides you with an overview of MIDI that will help to get you going.

MIDI Connections

MIDI messages are sent out through the MIDI OUT terminal of one device to the MIDI IN terminal of another device over a MIDI cable. To send a message from this piano to another device, for example, you must use a MIDI cable to connect the

MIDI OUT terminal of this piano to the MIDI IN terminal of the other device. To send MIDI messages back to this piano, you need to use a MIDI cable to connect the other device’s

MIDI OUT terminal to the MIDI IN terminal of this piano.

To use a computer or other MIDI device to record and playback the MIDI data produced by this piano, you must connect the MIDI IN and MIDI OUT terminals of both devices in order to send and receive data.

There is a third MIDI terminal named MIDI THRU, which passes any MIDI messages received by the MIDI IN terminal on to another device.

1 Computer, etc.

Š This piano also has a USB terminal that can be used to connect to a computer. See “Connecting to a Computer” on page E-69 for more information.

MIDI Channels

MIDI allows you to send the data for multiple parts at the same time, with each part being sent over a separate “MIDI channel”. There are 16 MIDI channels, numbered 1 through

16, and MIDI channel data is always included whenever you exchange data (key press, pedal operation, etc.).

This piano is equipped with “multi-timbre” capabilities, which means it can receive messages over all 16 MIDI channels and play up to 16 parts at the same time. Keyboard and pedal operations performed on this piano are sent out by selecting a MIDI channel (1 to 16) and then sending the appropriate message.

General MIDI

Though MIDI makes it possible to exchange musical data between devices produced by different manufacturers, MIDI musical data does not indicate the actual notes themselves, but rather information on whether a keyboard key is pressed or released, and the tone number.

If tone number 1 on a keyboard produced by Company A is

PIANO while tone number 1 on a Company B’s keyboard is

BASS, for example, data that is played using the PIANO tone on Company A’s keyboard will be played using the BASS tone on Company B’s keyboard. If a computer, sequencer or other device with auto accompaniment capabilities is used to produce music data for the Company A keyboard which has

16 parts (16 channels) and then that data is sent to the

Company B keyboard which can receive only 10 parts (10 channels), some of the parts will not sound.

To overcome problems such as these, the industry has come up with standard numbering for tones, pads, and other general factors that determine the sound source configuration. This standard is called “General MIDI”.

General MIDI defines the tone numbering sequence, the drum sound numbering sequence, the number of MIDI channels that can be used, and other general factors that determine the sound source configuration. Because of this, musical data produced on a General MIDI sound source can be played back using similar tones and identical nuances as the original, even when played on another manufacturer’s sound source.

This piano conforms to General MIDI standards, so it can be connected to a computer or other device and used to play back General MIDI data that has been purchased, downloaded from the Internet, or obtained from any other source.

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Using MIDI

Sending and Receiving MIDI

Messages

This piano can send notes you play on the keyboard, as well as auto accompaniment patterns and sequencer playback as

MIDI messages to another device.

MIDI Send Data

J

Keyboard Play

Each keyboard part (Upper1, Upper2, Lower1, Lower2) can be sent over its own individual MIDI channel. When auto harmonize is turned on, harmonize notes are also sent over each individual MIDI channel.

J

Auto Accompaniment Play

Each accompaniment part can be sent over its own individual

MIDI channel. The “Accomp MIDI Out” parameter (page

E-79) is used to specify whether a part is sent.

J

Sequencer Playback

The following describes how track data can be sent over individual MIDI channels.

Š System Track

Each part (Group A) that makes up the system track can be sent over its own individual MIDI channel.

Š Tracks 1 through 16

Tracks 1 through 16 correspond to Group B parts 1 through 16. Each part can be sent over its own individual

MIDI channel.

J

Part Send Channels

Use the procedure on page E-71 and the information on page

E-79 to assign a send channel for each part.

MIDI Message Receive

J

Multi Channel Receive

The 16 external parts can be used to receive data over 16 MIDI message channels at the same time. Receive channel assignments for each part can be made using the “MIDI

Receive Channel” parameter (page E-80).

J

Chord Changes when Using Auto Accompaniment

MIDI messages received from an external device can be interpreted as chord changes as specified by the fingerings supported by the auto accompaniment system of this piano.

Use the “MIDI In Chord Judge” parameter (page E-79) to turn this capability on and off.

Š See the MIDI Implementation Chart at the back of this

User’s Guide for more information about each MIDI message.

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Using MIDI

MIDI Settings

You can change the settings of a number of parameters that control how MIDI messages are sent and received.

MIDI Parameters

You can use the keyboard settings procedure (page E-71) to change the settings of the MIDI parameters described in the table below.

See page E-72 for details about the setting procedure. The reference pages in the table show where you should go for more information about each parameter.

Setting/Menu

Navigate Channel

(Navi. Ch)

Accomp MIDI Out

(Accomp MidiOut)

MIDI In Chord Judge

(MidiIn ChordJdg)

Real Time Message Out

(RealTim Message)

Device ID

Description

Specifies the MIDI channel whose Note On message data lights the keyboard keys.

Specifies whether this piano’s accompaniment is sent as MIDI messages.

Specifies whether MIDI messages received from an external device should be interpreted as auto accompaniment chord changes.

Specifies whether real-time messages (FA, FC, F8) should be output.

Reference Page

E-79

E-79

E-79

E-79

Local Control

MIDI Transmit Channel

(MIDI Tx Ch)

MIDI Receive Channel

(MIDI Rx Ch)

Specifies the MIDI device ID for this piano.

Specifies whether or not this keyboard should sound each part in accordance with the piano’s local control* settings. MIDI send/receive is performed regardless of local settings.

Specifies whether MIDI messages are sent for each part of this piano, and the send channel for each part.

Specifies whether MIDI messages are received for each part of this piano, and the receive channel for each part.

E-79

E-79

E-79

E-80

* The term “local control” as used here refers to keyboard play, playback of song data, and other control operations and functions setting of this piano.

J

MIDI In Chord Judge

This parameter determines whether note data received from an external device should be interpreted as an auto accompaniment chord fingering. Turn on this parameter when you want to control auto accompaniment chords from a computer or other external device.

Š On

Causes note data input through MIDI IN to be interpreted as auto accompaniment chord fingerings. Note data received over the channel specified as Part 1 by the receive channel setting parameter described on page E-80 is interpreted as auto accompaniment chord fingerings.

Š Off

Turns off “MIDI In Chord Judge”.

J

Accomp MIDI Out (Accompaniment MIDI Out)

Turn on this parameter when you want sound auto accompaniment on an external devices sound source.

Š On

Outputs auto accompaniment as MIDI messages through the piano’s MIDI OUT terminal.

Š Off

Does not output auto accompaniment.

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Using MIDI

J

Device ID

A device ID is a number used by system exclusive messages to tell one device from another. When you specify a device ID for this piano, it recognizes (receives) only system exclusive messages that include the same device ID number.

You should assign device IDs when you are using an external synthesizer to control multiple PL-40R units. Doing so makes it possible to send a system exclusive message to a specific PL-

40R unit.

Connecting to a Computer

You can use the digital piano’s USB terminal to connect to a computer.

Using the USB Port

Note that you need to purchase a commercially available USB cable to connect the digital piano to a computer using the USB port. Once you establish a USB connection between the digital piano and a computer, you can exchange data between them.

To connect to a computer using the USB port

1.

On the computer to which you plan to connect, install the USB driver that comes on the CD-

ROM that comes bundled with the digital piano.

Š For information about installing the driver, navigate to one of the language directories located in the root directory of the bundled “PL-

40R USB Manual and Driver CD-ROM”, and read the contents of the “readme.txt” file.

2.

Use a commercially available USB cable to connect the digital piano to the computer.

1 Computer USB port

2 USB cable

3 USB connector

4 Digital piano USB port

USB Mode and MIDI Mode

Your digital piano has two data communication modes: a

USB Mode and a MIDI Mode.

The MIDI Mode is used when sending and receiving data over the PL-40R’s MIDI terminals.

The USB Mode is used when sending and receiving data over the PL-40R’s USB port. In the USB Mode, the digital piano’s

MIDI IN/OUT terminals can be used for MIDI transfer of data from a computer. They cannot be used to send data from the digital piano.

Š The MIDI (USB) function is disabled during demo tune play, in the Music Library Mode (while Music Library

Mode lamp is lit), and while the keyboard is lit due to

Demo2 (power on alert) operation.

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Using MIDI

USB Mode/MIDI Mode Switching

The digital piano enters the USB mode automatically whenever a connection is established between the digital piano and the USB driver running on a connected computer.

Any other time (when there is no USB connection between the digital piano and a computer), the digital piano is in the MIDI

Mode.

USB Mode

MIDI Mode

Š If you connect to a computer via the USB port before turning on power, the initial screen displays “USB” for about one second when you turn on power.

Š The “USB” indicator appears for about one second to indicate the USB Mode whenever you connect to a computer via the USB port.

Š “MIDI” is displayed for about one second to indicate the

MIDI Mode whenever you disconnect the USB cable from the digital piano.

Obtaining USB Driver

Upgrades and the Latest

PL-40R Information

J

CASIO MUSIC SITE

The CASIO MUSIC SITE is an Internet site where you can download the most update version of the USB driver, and find out the latest news and important announcements about the PL-40R. It is recommended that you occasionally visit the

CASIO MUSIC SITE to keep up to date about the PL-40R.

CASIO MUSIC SITE

http://music.casio.com/

1.

Go to the above URL.

2.

Select a region or country.

3.

Select the PL-40R service you want.

Š Note that the service you should use depends on the area or country.

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Keyboard Settings

Keyboard Settings

1 Selector dial

4 FUNCTION

2

5

[ ]/[

[+]/[–]

]

This section provides details of all the settings you can make on this piano.

Using the Keyboard Setup Menus

3 ENTER/YES

6 EXIT/NO

Setting Types

The table below shows the parameters whose settings you can change.

Tune

Sound

Lesson

Initialize

Setting/Menu

General

Display

Pedal

Accomp

MIDI

MIDI Transmit Channel

(MIDI Tx Ch)

MIDI Receive Channel

(MIDI Rx Ch)

System

Description

Fine adjustment of overall piano tuning

Brilliance and equalizer settings

Specifies settings related to Music Library play and lessons.

Touch response, metronome volume, memory back up, and other general settings

Display brightness, language, etc.

Assignment of effects to pedals, and effect settings

Settings for auto accompaniment

MIDI settings

MIDI send channel setting

MIDI receive channel setting

Piano master volume, effect adjustments, etc.

Reset operations to initialize all settings to initial factory defaults or to reset specific settings

Page

E-31, 73

E-75

E-75

E-76

E-76

E-77

E-78

E-79

E-79

E-80

E-80

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Keyboard Settings

To use the keyboard setup menus

1.

Press the FUNCTION button.

2.

While a main menu screen is on the display, use the [ ] and [ ] buttons to display the main menu item whose settings you want to configure.

3.

Press ENTER/YES to display the sub menu of the displayed main menu item.

4.

Use the [ ] and [ ] buttons to display the sub menu item you want.

Keyboard Settings Main Menus and Sub Menus

Text inside the boxes above show what appears on the digital piano’s display.

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Keyboard Settings

5.

Use [+] and [–] or the selector dial to change the setting.

Š Settings you make are applied even if you do not press the ENTER/YES button.

Š Pressing [+] and [–] at the same time returns the display value to its initial default.

Š See the following section titled “Parameter Setting Items” for details on each setting.

6.

After making the settings you want, press the FUNCTION button or EXIT/NO button to clear the setting screen.

Parameter Setting Items

Š See the “Parameter List” at the back of this manual for initial default settings (page A-17).

Setting: Tune

Main Menu

Tune

Sub Menu

Master Tune

(Master)

Baroque Pitch

(Baroque)

Stretch Tune

(Stretch)

Temperament Type

(Temp Type)

Settings

415.3 Hz ~ 466.2 Hz

On (A

Off

4

On, Off

=415.3Hz),

Equal Temperament

(Equal)

Just Major

Intonation (JustMaj)

Description

Specifies the frequency of A

4

. The initial default setting is

A

4

=440.0Hz. See “Tuning the Piano” on page E-31 for more information.

Turning on Baroque Pitch automatically changes the tuning of the keyboard to Baroque era standard pitch, which is about a semitone lower than modern pitch. The initial default setting is Off.

Selecting Off disables the piano tone tuning curve (higher high range, lower low range). The initial default setting is

On.

The tuning curve is not suitable for classical tuning.

Specifying classical tuning as the temperament type causes the Stretch Tune setting to return to Off automatically. Even when Stretch Tune is turned on, the tuning curve is not applied to non-piano tones.

Besides the normally used Equal Temperament, you can select from among six other classical temperaments. The initial default setting is Equal Temperament (Equal).

The octave is divided into 12 equal parts and assigned to white and black keys. This is the tuning normally used for today’s keyboard musical instruments.

Historically, this temperament came into being with the development of triads. Within a single tonality (major key), essential major triads produce perfectly harmonious, beautiful sound. Just Major Intonation also, however, includes dissonant intervals, and its weakness is a lack of modulation freedom, etc.

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Keyboard Settings

Main Menu Sub Menu

Temperament Root

(Temp Root)

Settings

Just Minor

Intonation (JustMin)

Pythagorean System

(Pythago)

Mean – Tone System

(Mean)

Werckmeister

(Werck)

Description

This temperament arranges just major intonation to provide perfect harmony within a single tonality (minor key). Within the 12 notes, 11 of the notes are the same pitch as just major intonation.

This temperament, which uses a 12-note octave, is thought to be the oldest. Of the 12 types of perfect fifths that can be played, 11 are in perfect harmony. Thirds are unharmonious and dissonant, and are appropriate for melody play.

This highly practical temperament provides many of the merits (beautiful triads) of just intonation, plus modulation capabilities. It was used as a keyboard tuning method for a long period following the Renaissance.

This is a kind of unequal temperament that allows play of all tonality. It is believed that Bach’s “The Well-Tempered

Clavier” was written using this temperament. Using a root of C makes the dominant tonality of the white keys close to mean-tone, and the dominant tonality of the black keys close to Pythagorean System.

Kirnberger (Kirnber) This is also a type of unequal temperament, which is also similar to the Werckmeister tuning described above. The chromatic differential of the white key dominant tonality and black key dominant tonality is more pronounced.

C, C#, D, Eb, E, F, F#,

G, Ab, A, Bb, B

Specifies the root of a temperament. The initial default setting is C. Selecting a different root for equal temperament does not make a difference in the sound, but a difference can be noted with classical temperaments. For classical temperaments other than

Werckmeister and Kirnberger, specify the tonality keynote of the piece you are playing when using a classical temperament.

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Keyboard Settings

Setting: Sound

Main Menu

Sound

Sub Menu

Brilliance

Settings

–12 to 0 to 12

Equalizer : Speaker 1, 2, 3

Description

Controls the brilliance of the tone. A negative value produces a softer are tone, while a positive value produces a harder tone.

Adjusts speaker sound quality in accordance with the location of the speakers. This setting is not applied to headphone output.

1 : Bright sound

Recommened when the digital piano is located away from walls, in front of a curtain, etc.

2 : Normal sound

Recommended when the digital piano is located in front of a covered wall or other surface that absorbs sound, and when the audience is located in back of the digital piano.

3 : Soft sound

Recommened when the digital piano is located in front of a wall or other hard surface that reflects sound.

Setting: Lesson

Main Menu

Lesson

Sub Menu

Speak

Repeat

Pre Count

Settings

English (Eng),

Japanese (Jpn), Off

On, Off

On, Off

Description

Controls voice fingering guide.

Turns loop play on and off.

Switches the count that sounds before accompaniments or lessons on and off.

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Keyboard Settings

Setting: General

Main Menu

General

Sub Menu

Touch

Settings

Light

Normal

Heavy

Off

Metronome Volume

(MetroVol)

Memory Back Up

(Back Up)

000 to 127

On, Off

Demo 2 On, Off

Setting: Display

Main Menu

Display

Sub Menu

Contrast

Settings

0 to 127

Display Hold (Hold) On, Off

Language English (Eng),

Japanese (Jpn)

Description

Relatively light touch

Normal touch response

Relatively heavy touch required to increase sound volume.

Touch response off. Sound output not affected by pressure applied to the keyboard.

Specifies metronome volume. Also controls voice fingering guide volume.

Specifies whether settings should be backed up when the piano is turned off. See the “Parameter List” at the back of this manual for information about what items are backed up (page A-17).

Turns the power on alert feature on and off.

Description

Adjusts screen brightness.

Turning on this item leaves the current screen on the display without auto return to the main display.

Specifies Japanese or English as the display language.

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Keyboard Settings

Setting: Pedal

Main Menu

Pedal

Sub Menu

Assign Left

(Assign L)

Sustain Length

(Sus Length)

Settings Description

Specifies the function of the pedal connected to the SOFT/SOSTENUTO jack.

Soft

Sostenuto

Soft pedal

Sostenuto pedal

Fill-In

Break

Synchro

Pedal performs same function as the FILL-IN button.

Pedal performs same function as the BREAK button.

Pedal performs same function as the SYNCHRO START/

STOP button.

Pedal applies “Auto Harmonize”.

Auto Harmonize

(AutoHarmo)

On Bass Chord

(OnBassChord)

Chord Judge

Available

(ChordJudge)

DSP

1 to 63, Hold

Pedal toggles on bass on and off. See page E-78 for more information about “On Bass Chord”.

Makes chord judge available in the FULL RANGE

CHORD mode, only while the pedal is depressed.

This feature makes it possible to momentarily turn FULL

RANGE CHORD on and off as required.

Pedal toggles DSP on and off.

This setting specifies how long the volume of the sound is sustained while the damper pedal is depressed. Hold is the maximum sustain time, and with an organ type tone the sound continues as long as the damper pedal is depressed. A value specifies the sustain time, with sustain being maintained longer as the value becomes greater.

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Keyboard Settings

Setting: Accomp

Main Menu

Accomp

Sub Menu

Chord Hold

(Hold Chord)

Lower Hold

(Hold Lower)

Mixer Hold

(Hold Mixer)

On Bass Chord

(Chord OnBass)

Tension Chord

(Chord Tension)

6th Chord

(Chord 6th)

Settings

On, Off

On, Off

On, Off

On, Off

On, Off

On, Off

Description

Specifies whether auto accompaniment chords should continue to play after the keys in the accompaniment keyboard range are released. On causes auto accompaniment chords to continue, while Off causes chords to stop, but rhythm continues.

Specifies whether the lower parts (Lower1, Lower2) should continue (On) to play or stop (Off) during auto accompaniment after keys are released. On adds more depth to accompaniments.

Specifies whether accompaniment part mixer settings should be retained. Off causes settings assigned to each rhythm to be applied each time a rhythm is selected. On saves mixer settings to be retained, even when you change to another rhythm.*

1

Specifies whether the lowest note you play when using an inverted fingering of a chord in the accompaniment keyboard range during auto accompaniment should be interpreted as a bass note. On causes the lowest note of an inverted form chord to be interpreted as a bass note, while Off causes the inverted form chord to sound normally.*

2

Enables and disables recognition of tension chords during auto accompaniment play. On enables recognition, while Off disables recognition.

Enables and disables recognition of 6th and m6th fingerings during auto accompaniment play. On enables recognition, while Off disables recognition.*

3

*1. Rhythm elements are preset with optimum default mixer settings, which are normally applied automatically when you use auto accompaniment. Turning on “Mixer Hold” uses your settings instead of the preset defaults.

*2. This setting is mainly used with the FINGERED auto accompaniment mode, and it helps to turn it on when you want to play

“on bass chords” within the relatively limited accompaniment keyboard range. You can leave this setting off if you are playing both the bass note and the other notes of the chord in the accompaniment keyboard range. Even when “On Bass Chord” is turned off, a chord in the accompaniment keyboard range with a fingering that separates the lowest note and the next lowest note by five tones or more is always interpreted as an “on bass chord” whose root is the lowest note.

*3. Examples

Off: Interpreted as Am

7

On: Interpreted as C

6

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Keyboard Settings

Setting: MIDI

Main Menu

MIDI

MIDI Transmit

Channel

(MIDI Tx Ch)

Sub Menu

Navigate Channel R

(Navi. Ch R PART)

Navigate Channel L

(Navi. Ch L PART)

Accomp MIDI Out

(Accomp MidiOut)

MIDI In Chord

Judge

(MidiIn ChordJdg)

Real Time Message

Out

(RealTim Message)

Device ID

Local Control

Settings

1 to 16, Off

1 to 16, Off

On, Off

On, Off

On, Off

1 to 32

On, Off

Group A, B, Off

Description

Specifies the MIDI channel whose Note On message data lights keyboard keys for the right hand part.

Specifies the MIDI channel whose Note On message data lights keyboard keys for the left hand part.

Specifies whether this piano’s accompaniment is sent as

MIDI messages.*

Specifies whether accompaniment range MIDI Note On messages received from an external device should be interpreted as auto accompaniment chords.

Specifies whether real-time messages (FA, FC, F8) should be output.

Specifies the MIDI device ID for this piano.

Specifies whether or not this piano should sound each part in accordance with the piano’s local control settings.

Specifies whether this piano’s Group A part or Group B part accompaniment should be sent as MIDI channel messages, or whether neither should be sent. When

Group A is specified, you can specify send channels for each of the Group A parts (Upper1 to Chord5) noted below. When Group B is specified, you can specify send channels for each of the Group B parts (Part1 to 16) noted below.

Specifies whether MIDI messages are sent for Group A parts of this piano, and the send channel for Group A parts.

Group A Upper1

Upper2

Lower1

Lower2

Harmo1

Harmo2

Percussion (Perc.)

Drum

Bass

Chord1

Chord2

Chord3

Chord4

1 to 16, Off

1 to 16, Off

1 to 16, Off

1 to 16, Off

1 to 16, Off

1 to 16, Off

1 to 16, Off

1 to 16, Off

1 to 16, Off

1 to 16, Off

1 to 16, Off

1 to 16, Off

1 to 16, Off

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Keyboard Settings

Main Menu

Group B

MIDI Receive

Channel

(MIDI Rx Ch)

Chord5

Part1

Sub Menu

Part16

Part1

Settings

1 to 16, Off

1 to 16, Off

1 to 16, Off

1 to 16, Off

1 to 16, Off

Specifies whether MIDI messages are received for Group

B parts of this piano, and the receive channel for Group B parts.

Description

Part16

* Whenever you turn on Accomp MIDI Out, the MIDI Tx setting becomes Group A and a message appears asking if you want to make the settings (initial defaults, etc.) required for each part.

Setting: System

Main Menu

System

Sub Menu

DSP Volume

Settings

0 to 127

DSP Pan

DSP Reverb Send

(DSP RevSend)

DSP Chorus Send

(DSP ChoSend)

Total Master

Volume

(Total M.Volume)

Total Master Pan

(Total M.Pan)

–64 to 63

0 to 127

0 to 127

0 to 127

–64 to 63

Description

Adjusts the volume of the part to which effect DSP is being applied. This volume setting is multiplied by the mixer Volume setting.

Adjusts the pan (stereo position) of the part to which effect DSP is being applied.

Adjusts the reverb send of the part to which effect DSP is being applied. The mixer Mode reverb send setting is disabled.

Adjusts the chorus send of the part to which effect DSP is being applied. The mixer Mode chorus send setting is disabled.

Adjusts overall piano volume.

Adjusts overall piano pan (stereo position).

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Keyboard Settings

Setting: Initialize

Main Menu

Initialize

Sub Menu

Group B

Parameter All

All

Description

Initializes Group B parts when MIDI IN is used.

Returns all parameters to their initial default settings.

Returns the piano to its initial factory defaults. Deletes all data, including sequencer data.

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Troubleshooting

Troubleshooting

No sound when keyboard keys are pressed.

Problem

Auto accompaniment does not sound.

Sound output does not change when key pressure is varied.

No sound produced by demo tune play.

Memory contents deleted.

Possible Cause

1. Power cord is not connected correctly.

2. Power is not turned on.

3. MAIN VOLUME knob setting is too low.

4. Playing in the accompaniment keyboard range while the accompaniment mode is CASIO

CHORD or FINGERED.

5. “Local Control” is off.

6. The melody part is off.

7. The melody part volume setting is too low.

8. MIDI IN command has lowered the master volume setting.

9. “DSP Volume” setting is too low.

1. ACCOMP/SONG VOLUME knob setting is too low.

2. Auto accompaniment parts are turned off.

3. The volume settings of the auto accompaniment parts are too low.

Touch response is turned off.

1. MAIN VOLUME knob set to

MIN.

2. Headphones connected to the piano.

Lithium battery is dead.

Action See page

1. Check to make sure the power cord is connected correctly.

2. Press the POWER button to turn on power.

3. Use the MAIN VOLUME knob to increase volume.

4. Auto accompaniment is turned off, which is indicated when none of the accompaniment mode indicators are lit.

5. Turn on “Local Control”.

6. Use the mixer to turn on the melody part.

7. Use the mixer to increase the volume setting for the melody part.

8. Use “System” to raise the “Total

M.Volume” setting.

9. Use “System” to raise the “DSP

Volume” setting.

Page E-14

Page E-18

Page E-18

Page E-23

Page E-79

Page E-47

Page E-47

Page E-80

Page E-80

1. Use the ACCOMP/SONG

VOLUME knob to increase the volume.

2. Use the mixer to turn on the auto accompaniment parts.

3. Use the mixer to increase the volume settings of the applicable parts.

Page E-26

Page E-47

Page E-47

Use the FUNCTION button to select a touch curve.

Page E-32

1. Move MAIN VOLUME knob more towards the MAX side.

2. Disconnect the headphones from the piano.

Page E-18

Page E-16

Contact your CASIO Service Provider for replacement of the lithium battery.

Page E-90

Nothing happens when the

LAYER or SPLIT button is pressed.

Some parts don’t play at all during sequencer playback.

1. Upper2, Lower1, or Lower2 is off.

2. Upper2, Lower1, or Lower2 volume is too low.

1. Mixer Mode part on/off setting is off.

2. Mixer Mode part volume setting is 0.

3. Song volume setting is too low.

4. “DSP Volume” setting is too low.

1. Use the mixer Mode to turn on the part on/off setting.

2. Use the mixer Mode to raise the part volume.

Page E-47

Page E-47

1. Use the mixer to make sure that parts are turned on.

2. Use the mixer to check the volume setting.

3. Use the ACCOMP/SONG

VOLUME knob to raise the song volume.

4. Use “System” to raise the “DSP

Volume” setting.

Page E-47

Page E-47

Page E-26

Page E-80

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Troubleshooting

Problem

Cannot record auto accompaniment rhythm.

Possible Cause

Some parts stop playing at some point during sequencer playback.

Playback exceeds the maximum polyphony of the piano.

Trying to record auto accompaniment to a non-system track (non-system tracks: Tracks 1 to 16).

Action

Use the mixer Mode to turn off some tracks (parts) to reduce the number of playback tracks.

Select the system track and try recording auto accompaniment again.

See page

Page E-47

Page E-57

No sound is produced when playing MIDI data from a computer.

Playing on the keyboard produces strange sound when connected to a computer.

Cannot record data played on the piano to a computer.

1. MIDI cables are not connected properly.

2. The part is turned off or its volume setting is too low.

3. Receive channels are turned off.

4. MIDI IN command has lowered the master volume setting.

5. The USB cable is not connected properly.

1. Connect MIDI cables properly.

Page E-66

2. Use the mixer to turn on the part or increase its volume.

3. Specify the channel using the receive channel setting.

4. Use “System” to raise the “Total

M.Volume” setting.

5. Check to make sure the USB cable is connected properly.

Page E-47

Page E-80

Page E-80

Page E-69

The computer’s MIDI THRU function is turned on.

Turn off the computer’s MIDI THRU function or turn off “Local Control” on the piano.

Page E-79

1. “Accomp MIDI Out” is turned off.

2. Receive channels are turned off.

1. Turn on “Accomp MIDI Out”.

Page E-79

3. The USB cable is not connected properly.

4. “Real Time Message Out” is turned off.

2. Specify the channel using the receive channel setting.

3. Check to make sure the USB cable is connected properly.

4. Turn on “Real Time Message

Out”.

Page E-80

Page E-69

Page E-79

Piano cannot receive exclusive messages over MIDI IN.

The exclusive message device ID does not match the piano’s device ID.

Make sure the exclusive message device ID matches the piano’s device

ID.

Page E-79

No sound from the left speaker or right speaker.

1. The mixer pan setting is at either extreme.

2. MIDI IN command has shifted master pan to either side.

3. DSP Pan setting is shifted to either side.

1. Check the mixer pan setting.

2. Use “System” to adjust the “Total

M.Pan” setting.

3. Use “System” to adjust the “DSP

Pan” setting.

Page E-48

Page E-80

Page E-80

DSP effects are not applied even when they are turned on.

The mixer Mode pan effect is not being applied.

1. The mixer DSP setting is turned off for the part to which you are trying to apply an effect.

2. The mixer reverb send and chorus send settings are 0.

3. DSP reverb send and chorus send are 0.

DSP is turned on for the part.

1. Turn on the mixer DSP setting.

2. Use the mixer to change the reverb send and chorus send settings.

3. Change the DSP reverb send and chorus send setting.

Change the DSP pan setting.

Page E-48

Page E-48

Page E-48

Page E-48

Auto harmonize effect does not work.

The current accompaniment mode is normal or FULL RANGE CHORD.

Change the accompaniment mode to

CASIO CHORD or FINGERED.

Page E-23

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Troubleshooting

Problem

Keyboard keys do not light.

Keyboard keys do not light during sequencer playback.

Keyboard keys do not light during MIDI data play.

No sound when playing back from the Music Library.

Possible Cause

Key Lighting is turned off.

1. The selected track does not have any data recorded in it.

Action

Turn on Key Lighting.

1. Select the track that contains the data you want to control the key lighting.

2. Turn on Key Lighting.

See page

Page E-21

Page E-60

Page E-21 2. Key Lighting is turned off.

1. The data channel and navigate channel are different.

2. Key Lighting is turned off.

Song volume setting is too low.

1. Make the tune’s channel whose notes you want to light the same as the navigate channel.

2. Turn on Key Lighting.

Page E-79

Page E-21

Use the ACCOMP/SONG VOLUME knob to raise the song volume.

Page E-26

E-86

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Specifications

Specifications

Models:

Keyboard

Š Type:

Š Number of Keys:

Š Touch Response:

Š Key Light System:

Š Key Lighting Polyphony:

Tones

Š Number of Tones:

Š Maximum Polyphony:

Š Layering:

Š Split:

Effects

Š Number of Effects:

Š Type:

PL-40R

Piano

88 (A

0

to C

8

)

Three sensitivity levels; on/off

Can be turned on and off

10

271 (63 panel tones + 128 GM tones + 70 variation tones + 10 drum sounds)

64 on/off on/off (variable split point)

Š Other:

Metronome

Š Time Signatures:

Š Tempo Range:

Š Metronome Volume:

Auto Accompaniment

Š Number of Rhythms:

Š Number of Rhythm Sound

Sources:

Š Tempo Range:

Š Controllers:

{

3-channel

Reverb (8 types) + Chorus (8 types) + DSP (16 types)

DSP settings (volume, pan, reverb send, chorus send)

0, 2/4 to 7/4, 9/4, 12/4, 3/8, 5/8, 6/8, 7/8, 9/8, 12/8

30 to 255

0 to 127

100

65

Š Modes:

Š Parts:

Š Accompaniment/Song Volume:

Š Accomp Settings:

Auto Harmonize:

30 to 255

INTRO, FILL-IN, BREAK, VARIATION 1/2, SYNCHRO START/STOP, ENDING,

START/STOP

Normal; CASIO CHORD; FINGERED; FULL RANGE CHORD

Drum; Percussion; Bass; Chord 1 to Chord 5

Adjustable

Chord Hold on/off, Lower Hold on/off, Mixer Hold on/off, On Bass Chord on/off,

Tension Chord on/off, 6th Chord on/off

12 types; adds harmony notes to melody in accordance with auto accompaniment chord fingerings.

One Touch Presets

Š Number of Presets:

Š Setting Data:

100 (1 set per rhythm)

Tone, tempo, other

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Specifications

Mixer

Š Number of Channels:

Š Parameters:

Sequencer

Š Number of Songs:

Š Number of Tracks:

Š Type:

Š Capacity:

Š Editing:

Š Other Functions:

Music Library

Š Number of Tunes:

Š Arrangement Levels:

Š Tempo:

Š Controller:

Š Repeat Function:

Š Demo:

Lesson Function

Š Step Lesson:

Š Lesson Part:

Š Voice Fingering Guide:

Š Other:

Other

Š Transpose:

Š Master Tuning:

Š Sound:

Š Baroque Pitch:

Š Stretch Tune:

Š Temperament Settings:

Š System:

Display

Š Backlight:

Š Contrast:

Š Other:

E-88

30 (Group A: 14, Group B: 16)

Tone, part on/off, volume, pan, effect send, fine tune, coarse tune

10

System Track + 16 Tracks

Real-time recording

15,500 notes

Punch-in

Quantize, delete, time signature, metronome on/off

70 preset

3

30 to 255

Stop, Play/Pause, Fast Reverse/Back, Fast Forward/Next, Phrase Repeat

Phrase repeat, section repeat

70 preset songs, group repeat playback

3-Step Lesson

Left hand, right hand, both hands

Selectable language (English, Japanese), on/off

Repeat on/off, pre-count on/off

±12 semitones, 25 steps

A

4

= 415.3Hz to 440.0Hz to 466.2Hz (Initial Default: 440.0Hz)

Unit: 0.1Hz 510 levels

Brilliance, equalizer (for speaker, 3 types) on/off on/off

7 types (equal temperament, just major intonation, just minor intonation, Pythagorean system, mean-tone system, Werckmeister, Kirnberger); selectable root

Total (master) volume, total (master) pan

Equipped

Adjustable

Selectable language (English, Japanese), Hold on/off

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MIDI

Š System:

Š Setting:

16-channel multi-timbre receive; GM Level 1 compliant

GM ON command

Rx/Tx channel setting; navigate channel setting

MIDI In-chord Judge on/off

Local on/off, realtime message on/off, device ID

Accomp MIDI out on/off

Damper; sostenuto/soft (selectable)

Pedals

Input/Output:

Š Headphones:

Š Pedal:

Š LINE OUT (R, L/MONO):

Stereo mini jacks × 2

Standard jacks × 2

Standard jacks × 2

Output Impedance; 2.3KΩ

Output Voltage; 1.8V (RMS) MAX

15V DC

Š Power:

Š MIDI (OUT) (IN)

Š USB Port

Speakers:

Power Supply:

(16cm × 8cm) × 2 (Output: 7.0W + 7.0W)

AC Adaptor: AD-15ML

Power Consumption:

Dimensions:

Weight:

15V 39W

129.8 × 34.2 × 13.9cm (51 1 /

8

× 13 1 /

2

× 5 1 /

2

inch)

Approximately 22.0kg (48.5lbs)

Š Design and specifications are subject to change without notice.

Specifications

Š Use a commercially available USB cable.

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Operational Precautions

Operational Precautions

Locating the Unit

Avoid the following locations.

Š Areas exposed to direct sunlight and high temperature.

Š Areas subjected to very low temperatures.

Š Near a radio, TV, video deck, or tuner (unit can cause interference with audio or video signals).

Care of the Unit

Š Never use benzene, alcohol, thinner or other such chemicals to clean the exterior of the unit.

Š To clean the keyboard, use a soft cloth dampened with a weak solution of a mild neutral detergent and water. Wring out all excess moisture from the cloth before wiping.

Š Severe impact can cause problems.

When transporting the piano, use soft cloth to pack around the keyboard and buttons to protect them against damage.

Š Never try to repair or modify any part of the piano.

Any attempt to repair or modify the piano can cause problems with operation.

Š Avoid using this piano near televisions, radios, etc.

Because this piano uses digital circuitry, it may cause interference with other electronic devices such as televisions, radios, etc.

Š In case of a problem, check that buttons and connections are correct, as indicated in this manual. If the piano still does not work properly, contact your retailer or a nearby dealer. Never try to repair the piano yourself.

Lithium Battery

This unit is equipped with a lithium battery to provide power needed to retain memory contents while unit power is turned off.

Should the lithium battery go dead, all memory contents will be lost whenever you turn unit power off. The normal life of the lithium battery is five years from the time that the battery was installed. Be sure to periodically contact your retailer or authorized service provider to have the lithium battery replaced. Note that you will be charged separately for lithium battery replacement.

* Note that CASIO COMPUTER CO., LTD. shall not be held liable for any damages or losses or any claims by third parties arising from corruption or loss of data caused by malfunction or repair of the unit, or from battery replacement.

You may notice lines in the finish of the case of this piano. These lines are the result of the molding process used to shape the plastic of the case. They are not cracks or breaks in the plastic, and are no cause for concern.

Š Unauthorized reproduction of this manual in its entirety or in part is expressly forbidden. All rights reserved.

Š CASIO COMPUTER CO., LTD. shall not be held liable for any damages or losses or any claims by third parties arising from use of this product or this manual.

Š The contents of this manual are subject to change without notice.

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Appendix

Appendix

Tone List

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Appendix

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Appendix

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Appendix

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Appendix

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Appendix

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Drum Assignment List

Appendix

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Appendix

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Appendix

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Appendix

Rhythm List

Š Rhythms whose names are shaded in the “Rhythm Name” column of the above table are piano-only accompaniment rhythms. These rhythms are made up of chord accompaniments only, without drum or other rhythm sounds. Because of this, these rhythms do not sound while auto accompaniment is turned off (all the indicator lamps above the MODE button are off). You can specify chords by using these rhythms while auto accompaniment is turned on (indicated when one of the indicator lamps above the MODE button is lit).

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Effect Table

DSP EFFECT List

12

13

14

15

16

10

11

8

9

6

7

4

5

No.

1

2

3

Reflection

Gate Reverb

Type Name

Chorus

Ensemble

Delay

Cross Delay

Phaser

Flanger

Loudness

Tremolo

Auto Pan

Rotary

Distortion

Auto Wah

Ring Mod.

Lo-Fi

REVERB EFFECT List

6

7

4

5

8

No.

1

2

3

Room 1

Room 2

Room 3

Stage

Hall 1

Hall 2

Delay

Pan Delay

Type Name

Appendix

CHORUS EFFECT List

6

7

4

5

8

No.

1

2

3

Type Name

Chorus 1

Chorus 2

Chorus 3

Chorus 4

F-backChorus

Flanger

Short Delay

ShortDelayFB

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Appendix

Fingered/Full Range Chord Table

Example: Root C

Root Position Chords (23 types)

On Bass Chords: When the bass note is a chord component (33 types)

In either of the following cases, the lowest note is interpreted as the bass note, and the chord is interpreted as one of the chords shown below.

Š When the lowest note is more than five intervals from the second note

Š When the “On Bass Chord” setting is turned on z 3-Note Chords

Example:

F/C z 4-Note Chords

*1. 6th, m6th Chords

When the “6th chord” option is turned off, there must be at least five intervals separating the bass note and second note, as shown above.

When the “6th chord” option is turned on, you can specify a 6th chord by fingering the root position chord plus the 6th note, as shown below.

A-12

*2. A fingering that includes the 5th (E) is interpreted as

Am

7

/C, while a fingering that does not include the 5th is interpreted as C

6

.

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On Bass Chords: When the bass note is not a chord component (122 types)

In either of the following cases, the lowest note is interpreted as the bass note, and the chord is interpreted as one of the chords shown below.

Š When the lowest note is more than five intervals from the second note

Š When the “On Bass Chord” setting is turned on

Appendix

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Appendix

Tension Chords (20 Types)

Tension chords are recognized only while the “Tension

Chord” setting is turned on.

Tension Chord On Bass Chords (39 Types)

In either of the following cases, the lowest note is interpreted as the bass note, and the chord is interpreted as one of the chords shown below only when the “Tension Chord” setting is turned on.

Š When the lowest note is more than five intervals from the second note

Š When the “On Bass Chord” setting is turned on

A-14

*3. A fingering that includes the 5th (E) is interpreted as

Am

7(9)

/C, while a fingering that does not include the 5th is interpreted as CM

7(13)

.

*4. A fingering that includes the 5th (E) is interpreted as

Am

7(13)

/C, and a fingering that does not include the 5th is not recognized.

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Song List

Appendix

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Appendix

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Parameter List

Appendix

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Appendix

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Appendix

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Appendix

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Appendix

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MIDI Data Format

MIDI Data Format

Channel Messages

Š The channel numbers used for channel messages received for each part are in accordance with the receive channel settings for each part made using the instrument’s “MIDI

Rx Ch” parameter. Channel messages are not received for parts that are turned off using “MIDI Rx Ch”.

Š When the instrument’s “MIDI In-chord Judge” setting is turned on, the instrument’s auto accompaniment chord can be specified by a note message in the accompaniment keyboard range received over the channel specified by the receive channel setting for Part 1.

Note Messages

J

Note Off

Recognition Format

Byte 1

8nH

9nH

Byte 2

kkH kkH

Byte 3

vvH

00H n..........Voice Channel Number = 0H to FH (Ch1 to Ch16) kk........Note Number = 00H to 7FH vv........Note Off Velocity = 00H to 7FH

Remarks

Note Off Velocity value is ignored.

Send Format

Byte 1

8nH

Byte 2

kkH

Byte 3

vvH n..........Voice Channel Number = 0H to FH (Ch1 to Ch16) kk........Note Number = 15H to 6CH vv........Note Off Velocity = 40H

J

Note On

Recognition Format

Byte 1

9nH

Byte 2

kkH

Byte 3

vvH n..........Voice Channel Number = 0H to FH (Ch1 to Ch16) kk........Note Number = 00H to 7FH vv........Note On Velocity = 00H to 7FH

Remarks

Normally, the range of the Note Number is 00H to 7FH.

Send Format

Byte 1

9nH

Byte 2

kkH

Byte 3

vvH n..........Voice Channel Number = 0H to FH (Ch1 to Ch16) kk........Note Number = 15H to 6CH vv........Note On Velocity = 01 to 7FH

Polyphonic Key Pressure

Format

Byte 1

AnH

Byte 2

kkH

Byte 3

vvH n..........Voice Channel Number = 0H to FH (Ch1 to Ch16) kk........Note Number = 00H to 7FH vv........Pressure Value = 00H to 7FH

Recognition

The effect is configured in accordance with a received system exclusive message.

Send

Polyphonic Key Pressure messages cannot be sent.

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Control Change

J

Bank Select

Format

Byte 1

BnH

BnH

Byte 2

00H

20H

Byte 3

mmH (Bank Select MSB) llH (Bank Select LSB) n..........Voice Channel Number = 0H to FH (Ch1 to Ch16) mm .....Bank Number MSB = 00H to 7FH ll..........Bank Number LSB = 00H to 7FH

Recognition

The ll value is ignored.

Send

A Bank Select message is sent at the same time when you select a tone on the instrument.

J

Modulation Wheel

Format

Byte 1

BnH

Byte 2

01H

Byte 3

vvH n..........Voice Channel Number = 0H to FH (Ch1 to Ch16) vv........Modulation Depth = 00H to 7FH

Recognition

Use System Exclusive messages to select a type of modulation.

Send

This message cannot be sent.

J

Portamento Time

Format

Byte 1

BnH

Byte 2

05H

Byte 3

vvH n..........Voice Channel Number = 0H to FH (Ch1 to Ch16) vv........Portament Time = 00H to 7FH

MIDI Data Format

J

Data Entry

Format

Byte 1

BnH

BnH

Byte 2

06H

26H

Byte 3

mmH (Data Entry MSB) llH (Data Entry LSB) n..........Voice Channel Number = 0H to FH (Ch1 to Ch16) mm .....Data entry MSB value for the parameter that is selected by RPN and NRPN ll..........Data entry LSB value for the parameter that is selected by RPN and NRPN

J

Channel Volume

Format

Byte 1

BnH

Byte 2

07H

Byte 3

vvH n..........Voice Channel Number = 0H to FH (Ch1 to Ch16) vv........Volume = 00H to 7FH

Send

Channel Volume messages are sent when you change mixer volume.

J

Pan

Format

Byte 1

BnH

Byte 2

0AH

Byte 3

vvH n..........Voice Channel Number = 0H to FH (Ch1 to Ch16) vv........Pan = 00H (left) to 40H (center) to 7FH (right)

Recognition

When a Pan message is received on the drum part, the Pan setting changes relatively to the Pan setting of each drum sound on the drum part.

Send

Pan messages are sent when you change the pan setting using the mixer.

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MIDI Data Format

J

Expression Controller

Format

Byte 1

BnH

Byte 2

0BH

Byte 3

vvH n..........Voice Channel Number = 0H to FH (Ch1 to Ch16) vv........Expression = 00H to 7FH

Send

This message cannot be sent.

J

Hold 1 (Damper Pedal)

Format

Byte 1

BnH

Byte 2

40H

Byte 3

vvH

Recognition n..........Voice Channel Number = 0H to FH (Ch1 to Ch16) vv........Hold 1 = 00H to 7FH (00H to 3FH : OFF, 40H to 7FH

: ON)

Send n..........Voice Channel Number = 0H to FH (Ch1 to Ch16) vv........Hold 1 = 00H, 7FH (00H : OFF, 7FH : ON)

Hold 1 messages are sent when you operate the damper pedal on the instrument.

J

Portamento

Format

Byte 1

BnH

Byte 2

41H

Byte 3

vvH

Recognition n..........Voice Channel Number = 0H to FH (Ch1 to Ch16) vv........Portamento = 00H to 7FH (00H to 7EH : OFF, 7FH :

ON)

Send

This message cannot be sent.

J

Sostenuto

Format

Byte 1

BnH

Byte 2

42H

Byte 3

vvH

Recognition n..........Voice Channel Number = 0H to FH (Ch1 to Ch16) vv........Sostenuto = 00H to 7FH (00H to 3FH : OFF, 40H to

7FH : ON)

Send n..........Voice Channel Number = 0H to FH (Ch1 to Ch16) vv........Sostenuto = 00H, 7FH (00H : OFF, 7FH : ON)

Sostenuto messages are sent when you operate the sostenuto pedal on the instrument.

J

Soft

Format

Byte 1

BnH

Byte 2

43H

Byte 3

vvH

Recognition n..........Voice Channel Number = 0H to FH (Ch1 to Ch16) vv........Soft = 00H to 7FH (00H to 3FH : OFF, 40H to 7FH :

ON)

Send n..........Voice Channel Number = 0H to FH (Ch1 to Ch16) vv........Soft = 00H, 7FH (00H : OFF, 7FH : ON)

Soft messages are sent when you operate the soft pedal on the instrument.

J

Sound Controller 2 (Resonance)

Format

Byte 1

BnH

Byte 2

47H

Byte 3

vvH n..........Voice Channel Number = 0H to FH (Ch1 to Ch16) vv........Filter Resonance = 00H to 7FH

Send

This message cannot be sent.

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J

Sound Controller 3 (Release Time)

Format

Byte 1

BnH

Byte 2

48H

Byte 3

vvH n..........Voice Channel Number = 0H to FH (Ch1 to Ch16) vv........AMP Release Time = 00H to 7FH

Send

This message cannot be sent.

J

Sound Controller 4 (Attack Time)

Format

Byte 1

BnH

Byte 2

49H

Byte 3

vvH n..........Voice Channel Number = 0H to FH (Ch1 to Ch16) vv........AMP Attack Time = 00H to 7FH

Send

This message cannot be sent.

J

Sound Controller 5 (Brightness)

Format

Byte 1

BnH

Byte 2

4AH

Byte 3

vvH n..........Voice Channel Number = 0H to FH (Ch1 to Ch16) vv........Filter Cutoff Frequency = 00H to 7FH

Send

This message cannot be sent.

J

Portamento Control

Format

Byte 1

BnH

Byte 2

54H

Byte 3

kkH n..........Voice Channel Number = 0H to FH (Ch1 to Ch16) kk........Source Note Number = 00H to 7FH

Send

This message cannot be sent.

MIDI Data Format

J

Effect 1 (Reverb Send Level)

Format

Byte 1

BnH

Byte 2

5BH

Byte 3

vvH n..........Voice Channel Number = 0H to FH (Ch1 to Ch16) vv........Reverb Send Level = 00H to 7FH

Send

Effect 1 messages are sent when you change mixer reverb send.

J

Effect 3 (Chorus Send Level)

Format

Byte 1

BnH

Byte 2

5DH

Byte 3

vvH n..........Voice Channel Number = 0H to FH (Ch1 to Ch16) vv........Chorus Send Level = 00H to 7FH

Send

Effect 3 messages are sent when you change mixer chorus send.

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MIDI Data Format

J

NRPN (Non-Registered Parameter Numbers)

With the instrument, NRPN are defined as tone editing parameters. The MSB and LSB of an NRPN specify the parameter being controlled, while the specified parameter’s value is set in accordance with the subsequent data entry.

The following table shows the relationship between parameters and NRPN as defined by the instrument.

NRPN

MSB

01H

01H

01H

01H

01H

01H

01H

01H

NRPN

LSB

08H

09H

Parameter

Vibrato Rate

Vibrato Depth

0AH

20H

21H

63H

64H

66H

Vibrato Delay

Filter Cut Off Frequency

Filter Resonance

Filter/AMP Envelope Attack

Time

Filter/AMP Envelope Decay Time

Filter/AMP Envelope Release

Time

See “Vibrato Rate” through “Filter/AMP Envelope Release

Time” for the data entry MSB value range and other details.

Format

Byte 1

BnH

BnH

Byte 2

63H

62H

Byte 3

pmH (MSB) plH (LSB) n..........Voice Channel Number = 0H to FH (Ch1 to Ch16) pm ......MSB of NRPN pl ........LSB of NRPN

Recognition

Š NRPN messages not defined by the instrument can also be received, but subsequent data entry values after undefined NRPN messages are ignored.

Š After the NRPN MSB and LSB are received and the applicable control parameters settings are made, the value is set by receipt of the MSB of the subsequent data entry. The data entry LSB is ignored.

Send

An NRPN and data entry are sent whenever an operation that changes the parameter assigned to the NRPN (such as

Vibrato Rate).

Vibrato Rate

NRPN MSB = 01H

NRPN LSB = 08H

Data Entry MSB = mmH mm .....Vibrato Rate = 00H to 40H to 7FH (–64 to 0 to +63)

Recognition

When the instrument receives this message, the preset

Vibrato Rate value for the tone is changed to the Vibrato

Rate value that corresponds to the data entry MSB of the received message. There is no change when the value of the data entry MSB is 40H(0).

Send

This message cannot be sent.

Vibrato Depth

NRPN MSB = 01H

NRPN LSB = 09H

Data Entry MSB = mmH mm .....Vibrato Depth = 00H to 40H to 7FH (–64 to 0 to +63)

Recognition

When the instrument receives this message, the preset

Vibrato Depth value for the tone is changed to the value that corresponds to the data entry MSB of the received message. There is no change when the value of the data entry MSB is 40H(0).

Send

This message cannot be sent.

Vibrato Delay

NRPN MSB = 01H

NRPN LSB = 0AH

Data Entry MSB = mmH mm .....Vibrato Delay = 00H to 40H to 7FH (–64 to 0 to +63)

Recognition

When the instrument receives this message, the preset

Vibrato Delay value for the tone is changed to the value that corresponds to the data entry MSB of the received message. There is no change when the value of the data entry MSB is 40H(0).

Send

This message cannot be sent.

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Filter Cut Off Frequency

NRPN MSB = 01H

NRPN LSB = 20H

Data Entry MSB = mmH mm .....Cut Off Frequency = 00H to 40H to 7FH (–64 to 0 to

+63)

Recognition

When the instrument receives this message, the preset

Filter Cut off Frequency value for the tone is changed to the value that corresponds to the data entry MSB of the received message. There is no change when the value of the data entry MSB is 40H(0).

Send

This message cannot be sent.

Filter Resonance

NRPN MSB = 01H

NRPN LSB = 21H

Data Entry MSB = mmH mm .....Filter Resonance = 00H to 40H to 7FH (–64 to 0 to

+63)

Recognition

When the instrument receives this message, the preset

Filter Resonance value for the tone is changed to the value that corresponds to the data entry MSB of the received message. There is no change when the value of the data entry MSB is 40H(0).

Send

This message cannot be sent.

Filter/AMP Envelope Attack Time

NRPN MSB = 01H

NRPN LSB = 63H

Data Entry MSB = mmH mm .....Filter/AMP Envelope Attack Time = 00H to 40H to

7FH (–64 to 0 to +63)

Recognition

When the instrument receives this message, the preset

Filter/AMP Envelope Attack Time value for the tone is changed to the value that corresponds to the data entry

MSB of the received message. There is no change when the value of the data entry MSB is 40H(0).

Send

This message cannot be sent.

MIDI Data Format

Filter/AMP Envelope Decay Time

NRPN MSB = 01H

NRPN LSB = 64H

Data Entry MSB = mmH mm .....Filter/AMP Envelope Decay Time = 00H to 40H to

7FH (–64 to 0 to +63)

Recognition

When the instrument receives this message, the preset

Filter/AMP Envelope Decay Time value for the tone is changed to the value that corresponds to the data entry

MSB of the received message. There is no change when the value of the data entry MSB is 40H(0).

Send

This message cannot be sent.

Filter/AMP Envelope Release Time

NRPN MSB = 01H

NRPN LSB = 66H

Data Entry MSB = mmH mm .....Filter/AMP Envelope Release Time = 00H to 40H to

7FH (–64 to 0 to +63)

Recognition

When the instrument receives this message, the preset

Filter/AMP Envelope Release Time value for the tone is changed to the value that corresponds to the data entry

MSB of the received message. There is no change when the value of the data entry MSB is 40H(0).

Send

This message cannot be sent.

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MIDI Data Format

J

RPN (Registered Parameter Numbers)

On the instrument, RPNs are defined as settings for the following parameters.

NRPN

MSB

00H

00H

00H

7FH

NRPN

LSB

00H

01H

Parameter

Pitch Bend Sensitivity

Master Fine Tuning

02H

7FH

Master Coarse Tuning

RPN Null

The MSB and LSB of an RPN specify the parameter being controlled, while the specified parameter’s value is set in accordance with the MSB of the subsequent data entry.

See “Pitch Bend Sensitivity” through “RPN Null” for the data entry MSB value range and other details.

Format

Byte 1

BnH

BnH

Byte 2

65H

64H

Byte 3

qmH (MSB) qlH (LSB) n..........Voice Channel Number = 0H to FH (Ch1 to Ch16) qm ......MSB of RPN ql.........LSB of RPN

Recognition

Š RPN messages not defined by the instrument can also be received, but subsequent data entry values after undefined RPN messages are ignored.

Š After the MSB and LSB of an RPN are received and the applicable control parameters settings are made, the value is set by receipt of the MSB of the subsequent data entry. The data entry LSB is ignored.

Send

An RPN is sent whenever an operation that changes the parameter assigned to the RPN is performed.

Pitch Bend Sensitivity

RPN MSB = 00H

RPN LSB = 00H

Data Entry MSB = mmH mm .....Pitch Bend Sensitivity = 00H to 18H (0 to 24 semitones)

Recognition

The data entry LSB is always ignored.

Send

When accompaniment data MIDI OUT is turned on, the

Pitch Bend Sensitivity value is sent when accompaniment starts.

Master Fine Tuning

RPN MSB = 00H

RPN LSB = 01H

Data Entry MSB = mmH

Data Entry LSB = llH mm, ll... Master Fine Tuning = 00 00H to 40H 00H to 7FH

7FH (–100 to 0 to +99.99 cents)

Send

The RPN message for Master Fine Tuning is sent when you change the Fine Tune parameter in the mixer Mode.

Master Coarse Tuning

RPN MSB = 00H

RPN LSB = 02H

Data Entry MSB = mmH mm .....Master Coarse Tuning = 28H to 40H to 58H (–24 to 0 to +24 semitones)

Recognition

The data entry LSB is always ignored.

Send

The RPN message for Master Coarse Tuning is sent when you change the Coarse Tune parameter in the mixer Mode.

RPN Null

RPN MSB = 7FH

RPN LSB = 7FH

Recognition

Once an RPN Null is sent, all received data entry MSBs and

LSBs are ignored until another RPN message other than

RPN Null or an NRPN message is received.

Send

This message cannot be sent.

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MIDI Data Format

Program Change

Format

Byte 1

CnH

Byte 2

ppH pp .......Program Number = 00H to 7FH

Recognition

When a Bank Select MSB value other than 00H is received by the drum part at the same time as the program change message, that value is ignored and program change is performed as if the value were 00H.

Send

Program Change messages are sent when you select a tone on the instrument.

Channel Pressure

Format

Byte 1

DnH

Byte 2

vvH vv........Pressure Value = 00H to 7FH

Recognition

Use System Exclusive messages to select a type of channel pressure.

Send

This message cannot be sent.

Pitch Bend Change

Format

Byte 1

EnH

Byte 2

llH

Byte 3

mmH n..........Voice Channel Number = 0H to FH (Ch1 to Ch16) ll..........Pitch Bend Change LSB = 00H to 7FH mm .....Pitch Bend Change MSB = 00H to 7FH

Recognition

Š The value llH mmH is 00H 00H at the lowest pitch, 00H

40H at mid-pitch, and 7FH 7FH at the highest pitch.

Š You have to set both the LSB and MSB together to form a

14-bit value and make a Pitch Bend Change message recognized by the instrument.

Send

This message cannot be sent.

Channel Mode Message

J

All Sound Off

Format

Byte 1

BnH

Byte 2

78H

Byte 3

00H n..........Voice Channel Number = 0H to FH (Ch1 to Ch16)

Recognition

Receipt of this message immediately mutes all tones playing over the MIDI channels.

Send

This message cannot be sent.

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MIDI Data Format

J

Reset All Controller

Format

Byte 1

BnH

Byte 2

79H

Byte 3

00H n..........Voice Channel Number = 0H to FH (Ch1 to Ch16)

Recognition

Receipt of the Reset All Controller message causes the following controllers to be reset.

Controller Name

Polyphonic Key Pressure

Modulation Wheel

Expression Controller

Hold 1

Portamento

Sostenuto

Soft

NRPN

RPN

Channel Pressure

Pitch Bend Change

Reset Value

vvH = 00H vvH = 00H vvH = 7FH vvH = 00H vvH = 00H vvH = 00H vvH = 00H msb = 7FH, lsb = 7FH msb = 7FH, lsb = 7FH vvH = 00H llH mmH = 00H 40H

Send

The Reset All Controller message is sent whenever you change modes on the instrument (such as switching from the Combination Mode to the mixer Mode).

J

All Note Off

Format

Byte 1

BnH

Byte 2

7BH

Byte 3

00H n..........Voice Channel Number = 0H to FH (Ch1 to Ch16)

Recognition

Receipt of the All Note Off message mutes all tones being played by data received over the MIDI channels (note off).

If Hold 1 or Sostenuto is turned on when the All Note Off message is received, notes are sustained in accordance with the corresponding pedal operation.

Send

This message cannot be sent.

J

Omni Mode Off

Format

Byte 1

BnH

Byte 2

7CH

Byte 3

00H n..........Voice Channel Number = 0H to FH (Ch1 to Ch16)

Recognition

Receipt of an Omni Mode Off message does not turn off the instrument Omni Mode. Receipt of an Omni Mode Off message is treated as an All Note Off message.

Send

This message cannot be sent.

J

Omni Mode On

Format

Byte 1

BnH

Byte 2

7DH

Byte 3

00H n..........Voice Channel Number = 0H to FH (Ch1 to Ch16)

Recognition

Receipt of an Omni Mode On message does not turn on the instrument Omni Mode. Receipt of an Omni Mode On message is treated as an All Note Off message.

Send

This message cannot be sent.

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MIDI Data Format

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Mono Mode On

Format

Byte 1

BnH

Byte 2

7EH

Byte 3

vvH n..........Voice Channel Number = 0H to FH (Ch1 to Ch16) vv........Number of Mono Mode Channels = 00H to 10H

Recognition

Receipt of a Mono Mode On message does not turn on the instrument Mono Mode. Receipt of a Mono Mode On message is treated as an All Sound Off message.

Send

This message cannot be sent.

J

Poly Mode On

Format

Byte 1

BnH

Byte 2

7FH

Byte 3

00H n..........Voice Channel Number = 0H to FH (Ch1 to Ch16)

Receive

Receipt of a Poly Mode On message by the instrument sets

Channel n to Mode 3 and is processed as if an All Sound Off message and All Note Off message were received.

Send

This message cannot be sent.

System Messages

System Real Time Message

J

Active Sensing

Format

Byte 1

FEH

Receive

If no message is received within 400msec after the Active

Sensing message is received, the All Sound Off, All Note

Off, and Reset Controller procedures are performed.

Send

This message cannot be sent.

J

Timing Clock

Format

Byte 1

F8H

Recognition

This message cannot be received.

Send

This message is sent during auto accompaniment and song playback while the instrument’s “Real Time Message Out” is turned on.

J

Start

Format

Byte 1

FAH

Recognition

This message cannot be received.

Send

This message is sent when auto accompaniment and song playback starts while the instrument’s “Real Time Message

Out” is turned on.

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MIDI Data Format

J

Stop

Format

Byte 1

FCH

Recognition

This message cannot be received.

Send

This message is sent when auto accompaniment and song playback ends while the instrument’s “Real Time Message

Out” is turned on.

System Common Message

The instrument does not sends/recognizes System Common messages.

Universal System Exclusive Message

J

GM System On

Format

F0H 7EH 7FH 09H 01H F7H

Send

This message cannot be sent.

J

Reverb Parameters (Reverb Type Setting)

Format

F0 7F 7F 04 05 01 01 01 01 01 pp vv F7

Reverb Type : pp = 0 ; vv = 0 : Room1

= 1 : Room2

= 2 : Room3

= 3 : Hall1

= 4 : Hall2

= 6 : Delay

= 7 : Pan Delay

= 8 : Stage

Send

This message is sent when a reverb switch operation or other reverb type setting operation is performed.

Receive

Receipt of this message sets the reverb type.

J

Chorus Parameters (Chorus Type Setting)

Format

F0 7F 7F 04 05 01 01 01 01 02 pp vv F7

Reverb Type : pp = 0 ; vv = 0 : Chorus1

= 1 : Chorus2

= 2 : Chorus3

= 3 : Chorus4

= 4 : F-backChorus

= 6 : Flanger

= 7 : Short Delay

= 8 : ShortDelayFB

Send

This message is sent when a chorus switch operation or other chorus type setting operation is performed.

Receive

Receipt of this message sets the chorus type.

Other

The following shows MIDI send/receive conditions for each part.

Initial screen

Music Library

Mode

Sequencer

Disk

Demo

Demo 2

IN

{

×

{*

1

{*

2

×

×

{

{

×

×

OUT

{

×

*1. Cannot be recorded.

*2. Sounds only (cannot be saved, loaded, etc.)

J

Master Volume

Format

F0H 7FH 7FH 04H 01H llH mmH F7H ll..........Master Volume LSB mm .....Master Volume MSB

Recognition

The instrument always receives this message.

Send

This message cannot be sent.

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System Exclusive Message

F0 44 7E 02 00 [SysExDevID] 40 20 05 0D 00 00 2F 00 00 00

00 il ih 04 00 pp 07 vl vh F7

[SysExDevID] : System Exclusive Device ID : 00H to 1FH,

7FH

The system exclusive device ID is used to identify devices. A message is ignored if the device ID being sent does not match the ID of the receiving device. 7FH is a universal device ID, and messages with this ID are accepted unconditionally by all devices.

* The explanations for this device are all presented using the default system exclusive device ID of 10H or the universal device ID of 7FH.

il : Parameter ID Low ih : Parameter ID High pp : Parameters required for part settings vl : 7bit Low Data : vh : 7bit High Data : Data lengths up to 14 bits are supported.

J

DSP Type

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 05 0D 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 01 00 04 00

00 07 vl 00 F7 vl = 00 : Reflection vl = 01 : Gate Reverb vl = 02 : Chorus vl = 03 : Ensemble vl = 04 : Delay vl = 05 : Cross Delay vl = 06 : Phaser vl = 07 : Flanger vl = 08 : Loudness vl = 09 : Tremolo vl = 0A : AutoPan vl = 0B : Rotary vl = 0C : Distortion vl = 0D : Auto Wah vl = 0E : Ring Mod.

vl = 0F : Lo-Fi

Send

This message is sent when a DSP switch operation or other

DSP type switching operation is performed.

Receive

Receipt of this message switches the DSP type.

MIDI Data Format

J

DSP On/Off

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 05 0D 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 02 00 04 00

00 07 vl 00 F7 vl = 0 : Off vl = 1 : On

Send

This message is sent when a DSP switch operation or other

DSP function on/off operation is performed.

Receive

Receipt of this message turns DSP on or off.

J

DSP Volume

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 05 0D 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 03 00 04 00

00 07 vl 00 F7 vl = 0 to 7F :

Send

This message is sent when a function switch operation or other DSP volume setting operation is performed.

Receive

Receipt of this message changes the DSP volume setting.

J

DSP Pan

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 05 0D 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 04 00 04 00

00 07 vl 00 F7

Insertion Pan Right Level : Insertion effect pan-pot vl = 0 to 7F : Value is offset by 40.

Send

This message is sent when a function switch operation or other DSP pan setting operation is performed.

Receive

Receipt of this message changes the DSP pan setting.

J

DSP Chorus Send Level

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 05 0D 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 05 00 04 00

00 07 vl 00 F7 vl = 0 to 7F :

Send

This message is sent when a function switch operation or other DSP chorus send level setting operation is performed.

Receive

Receipt of this message changes the DSP chorus send level setting.

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MIDI Data Format

J

DSP Reverb Send Level

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 05 0D 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 06 00 04 00

00 07 vl 00 F7 vl = 0 to 7F :

Send

This message is sent when a function switch operation or other DSP reverb send level setting operation is performed.

Receive

Receipt of this message changes the DSP reverb send level setting.

J

Keyboard/Song Volume

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 05 0D 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 0D 00 04

00 00 07 vl 00 F7 vl = 0 to 7F :

Send

This message is sent when a keyboard/song volume knob operation or other keyboard/song volume setting operation is performed.

Receive

Receipt of this message changes the keyboard/song volume setting.

J

Part DSP On/Off

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 05 0D 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 10 00 04 00 pp 07 vl 00 F7 pp = Part : 0 to 1F (Group A : 00H to 0FH , Group B : 10H to

1FH) vl = 0 : Off vl = 1 : On

Send

This message is sent when a mixer or other part DSP on/off operation is performed.

Receive

Receipt of this message changes the part DSP on/off setting.

J

Master Tune

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 01 00 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 10 00 08 00

00 00 0F vl vh 00 F7

Range

0018H : –100.0[cent] : Lower Limit : Reference Setting

Values vl = 18H, vh = 00H : A

4

= 415.3Hz

0400H : 0.0[cent] : Center Value : Reference Setting Values vl = 00H, vh = 08H : A

4

= 440Hz

07E8H : +100.0[cent] : Upper Limit : Reference Setting

Values vl = 68H, vh = 0FH : A

4

= 466.2Hz

Send

This message is sent when a function switch operation or other master tune setting operation is performed.

Receive

Receipt of this message changes the master tune setting.

J

Master Key Shift (Transpose)

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 01 00 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 11 00 08 00

00 00 07 vl 00 F7

Range

28H : –24 [semitones] : Lower limit

40H : 0 [semitones] : Center value

58H : +24 [semitones] : Upper limit

Send

This message is sent when a transpose operation or other master key shift setting operation is performed. The value is offset by –1 when baroque pitch is turned on.

Receive

Receipt of this message sets the master key shift.

* A transpose switch operation on this device sends a value in the range of 34H to 4CH.

J

Master Pan

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 01 00 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 13 00 08 00

00 00 07 vl 00 F7

Range

00H : –64 (left)

40H : 0 (center)

7FH : +64 (right)

Send

This message is sent when a function switch operation or other master pan setting operation is performed.

Receive

Receipt of this message sets the master pan.

* Note that 00H = 01H.

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J

Stretch Tune (Tune Function)

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 05 0D 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 00 00 04 00

00 07 vl 00 F7 vl = 00H : Off vl = 01H : On

Send

This message is sent when a function switch operation or other stretch tune setting operation is performed.

Receive

Receipt of this message changes the stretch tune setting.

J

Scale Tune

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 01 00 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 77 00 48 00

00 pp 00 00 0C 07 pp = Part : 0 to 1F (Group A : 00H to 0FH , Group B : 10H to

1FH)

Range

This message performs fine-tuning of each of the 12 notes making up the scale.

This function can be used for tuning of equal temperament and just major intonation.

Tuning settings can be performed using scale number 00 through 11.

The center value is 40H.

Send

This message is sent when a scale setting operation or other scale tune operation is performed.

Receive

Receipt of this message changes the scale tune setting.

* The following are the messages sent by this device for each temperament.

Example, Ground note: C, Tuning: A, ± 0 (center value)

MIDI Data Format

Equal

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 01 00 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 77 00 48 00

00 10 00 00 0C 07

40 00 40 00 40 00 40 00 40 00 40 00 40 00 40 00 40 00 40 00 40

00 40 00 F7

JustMaj

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 01 00 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 77 00 48 00

00 10 00 00 0C 07

50 00 33 00 54 00 60 00 42 00 4E 00 31 00 52 00 35 00 40 00 62

00 44 00 F7

JustMin

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 01 00 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 77 00 48 00

00 10 00 00 0C 07

50 00 71 00 54 00 60 00 42 00 4E 00 6F 00 52 00 5E 00 40 00 62

00 44 00 F7

Pythago

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 01 00 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 77 00 48 00

00 10 00 00 0C 07

3A 00 48 00 3E 00 34 00 42 00 38 00 46 00 3C 00 4A 00 40 00

36 00 44 00 F7

Mean

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 01 00 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 77 00 48 00

00 10 00 00 0C 07

4A 00 32 00 43 00 54 00 3C 00 4D 00 35 00 47 00 2F 00 40 00

51 00 39 00 F7

Werck

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 01 00 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 77 00 48 00

00 10 00 00 0C 07

4C 00 42 00 44 00 46 00 42 00 4A 00 40 00 48 00 44 00 40 00 48

00 44 00 F7

Kirnber

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 01 00 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 77 00 48 00

00 10 00 00 0C 07

4A 00 40 00 43 00 44 00 3C 00 48 00 40 00 47 00 42 00 40 00 46

00 3E 00 F7

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MIDI Data Format

J

Reverb Level

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 01 00 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 03 00 08 00

00 00 07 vl 00 F7

This message sets the reverb tone return (output) level.

value

00H

40H

7FH

level

0 (%)

100 (%)

200 (%)

Send

This message is sent when a reverb switch or other reverb level setting operation is performed.

Receive

Receipt of this message changes the reverb level setting.

* The following are messages sent by this device for reverb switch operations.

vl = 00H : Off vl = 40H : On

J

Chorus Level

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 01 00 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 09 00 08 00

00 00 07 vl 00 F7

This message sets the chorus tone return (output) level.

value

00H

40H

7FH

level

0 (%)

100 (%)

200 (%)

Send

This message is sent when a chorus switch or other chorus level setting operation is performed.

Receive

Receipt of this message changes the chorus level setting.

* The following are messages sent by this device for chorus switch operations.

vl = 00H : Off vl = 40H : On

J

Part On/Off (Note Message Receive On/Off

Setting)

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 01 00 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 20 00 08 00

00 pp 00 vl F7

0H : OFF

1H : ON pp = Part : 0 to 1F (Group A : 00H – 0FH , Group B : 10H –

1FH) vl = 00H : Off vl = 01H : On

Send

This message is sent when a mixer operation or other part on/off setting operation is performed.

Receive

This message makes part on/off settings.

* When a mixer operation is performed on this device, only the PartB : 10H – 1FH message is sent, regardless of the A/

B Group selection.

Channel, Polyphonic After Touch Receive

Operation

* This message is not sent by this device. This device is capable of receiving this message only.

Š Rx.Caf and Tx.Paf are turned on by default the first time you turn on device power after initializing it. This means that Tx.Caf and Rx.Paf can be turned off only by receipt of the prescribed messages.

J

Channel After Touch Receive On/Off

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 01 00 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 1C 00 08 00

00 pp 07 vl 00 F7 pp = Part : 0 to 1F (Group A : 00H – 0FH , Group B : 10H –

1FH) vl = 00H : Off vl = 01H : On

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J

Polyphonic After Touch Receive On/Off

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 01 00 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 1F 00 08

00 00 pp 07 vl 00 F7 pp = Part : 0 to 1F (Group A : 00H – 0FH , Group B : 10H –

1FH) vl = 00H : Off vl = 01H : On

Channel After Touch Effect

J

Channel After Touch Dependent Pitch Variation

Setting

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 01 00 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 47 00 08 00

00 pp 07 vl 00 F7 pp = Part : 0 to 1F (Group A : 00H – 0FH , Group B : 10H –

1FH)

Range vl = 28H : –24 (semitones) vl = 40H : 0 (semitones) vl = 58H : +24 (semitones)

J

Channel After Touch Dependent Filter Cutoff

Variation Setting

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 01 00 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 48 00 08 00

00 pp 07 vl 00 F7 pp = Part : 0 to 1F (Group A : 00H – 0FH , Group B : 10H –

1FH)

Range vl = 00H : –9600 (cents) vl = 40H : 0 (cents) vl = 7FH : +9600 (cents)

J

Channel After Touch Dependent Amp Variation

Setting

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 01 00 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 49 00 08 00

00 pp 07 vl 00 F7 pp = Part : 0 to 1F (Group A : 00H – 0FH , Group B : 10H –

1FH)

Range vl = 00H : –100.0 (%) vl = 40H : 0.0 (%) vl = 7FH : +100.0 (%)

MIDI Data Format

J

Channel After Touch Dependent Lfo1 Frequency

Variation Setting

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 01 00 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 4A 00 08 00

00 pp 07 vl 00 F7 pp = Part : 0 to 1F (Group A : 00H – 0FH , Group B : 10H –

1FH)

Range vl = 00H : –10.0 (Hz) vl = 40H : 0.0 (Hz) vl = 7FH : +10.0 (Hz)

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Channel After Touch Dependent Lfo1 Pitch

Modulation Depth Setting

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 01 00 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 4B 00 08 00

00 pp 07 vl 00 F7 pp = Part : 0 to 1F (Group A : 00H – 0FH , Group B : 10H –

1FH)

Range vl = 00H : 0 (cents) vl = 7FH : 600 (cents)

J

Channel After Touch Dependent Lfo1 Filter Cutoff

Modulation Depth Setting

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 01 00 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 4C 00 08 00

00 pp 07 vl 00 F7 pp = Part : 0 to 1F (Group A : 00H – 0FH , Group B : 10H –

1FH)

Range vl = 00H : 0 (cents) vl = 7FH : 2400 (cents)

J

Channel After Touch Dependent Lfo1 Amplifier

Amplitude Modulation Depth Setting

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 01 00 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 4D 00 08 00

00 pp 07 vl 00 F7 pp = Part : 0 to 1F (Group A : 00H – 0FH , Group B : 10H –

1FH)

Range vl = 00H : 0 (%) vl = 7FH : 100 (%)

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MIDI Data Format

J

Channel After Touch Dependent Lfo2 Frequency

Variation Setting

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 01 00 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 4E 00 08 00

00 pp 07 vl 00 F7 pp = Part : 0 to 1F (Group A : 00H – 0FH , Group B : 10H –

1FH)

Range vl = 00H : –10.0 (Hz) vl = 40H : 0.0 (Hz) vl = 7FH : +10.0 (Hz)

J

Channel After Touch Dependent Lfo2 Pitch

Modulation Depth Setting

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 01 00 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 4F 00 08 00

00 pp 07 vl 00 F7 pp = Part : 0 to 1F (Group A : 00H – 0FH , Group B : 10H – 1FH)

Range vl = 00H : 0 (cents) vl = 7FH : 600 (cents)

J

Channel After Touch Dependent Lfo2 Filter Cutoff

Modulation Depth Setting

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 01 00 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 50 00 08 00

00 pp 07 vl 00 F7 pp = Part : 0 to 1F (Group A : 00H – 0FH , Group B : 10H –

1FH)

Range vl = 00H : 0 (cents) vl = 7FH : 2400 (cents)

J

Channel After Touch Dependent Lfo2 Amp

Amplitude Modulation Depth Setting

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 01 00 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 51 00 08 00

00 pp 07 vl 00 F7 pp = Part : 0 to 1F (Group A : 00H – 0FH , Group B : 10H –

1FH)

Range vl = 00H : 0 (%) vl = 7FH : 100 (%)

Polyphonic After Touch Effect

J

Polyphonic After Touch Dependent Pitch Variation

Setting

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 01 00 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 53 00 08 00

00 pp 07 vl 00 F7 pp = Part : 0 to 1F (Group A : 00H – 0FH , Group B : 10H –

1FH)

Range vl = 28H : –24 (semitones) vl = 40H : 0 (semitones) vl = 58H : +24 (semitones)

J

Polyphonic After Touch Dependent Filter Cutoff

Variation Setting

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 01 00 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 54 00 08 00

00 pp 07 vl 00 F7 pp = Part : 0 to 1F (Group A : 00H – 0FH , Group B : 10H –

1FH)

Range vl = 00H : –9600 (cents) vl = 40H : 0 (cents) vl = 7FH : +9600 (cents)

J

Polyphonic After Touch Dependent Amp Variation

Setting

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 01 00 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 55 00 08 00

00 pp 07 vl 00 F7 pp = Part : 0 to 1F (Group A : 00H – 0FH , Group B : 10H –

1FH)

Range vl = 00H : –100.0 (%) vl = 40H : 0.0 (%) vl = 7FH : +100.0 (%)

J

Polyphonic After Touch Dependent Lfo1

Frequency Variation Setting

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 01 00 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 56 00 08 00

00 pp 07 vl 00 F7 pp = Part : 0 to 1F (Group A : 00H – 0FH , Group B : 10H –

1FH)

Range vl = 00H : –10.0 (Hz) vl = 40H : 0.0 (Hz) vl = 7FH : +10.0 (Hz)

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Polyphonic After Touch Dependent Lfo1 Pitch

Modulation Depth Setting

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 01 00 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 57 00 08 00

00 pp 07 vl 00 F7 pp = Part : 0 to 1F (Group A : 00H – 0FH , Group B : 10H –

1FH)

Range vl = 00H : 0 (cents) vl = 7FH : 600 (cents)

J

Polyphonic After Touch Dependent Lfo1 Filter

Cutoff Modulation Depth Setting

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 01 00 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 58 00 08 00

00 pp 07 vl 00 F7 pp = Part : 0 to 1F (Group A : 00H – 0FH , Group B : 10H –

1FH)

Range vl = 00H : 0 (cents) vl = 7FH : 2400 (cents)

J

Polyphonic After Touch Dependent Lfo1 Amp

Amplitude Modulation Differential Setting

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 01 00 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 59 00 08 00

00 pp 07 vl 00 F7 pp = Part : 0 to 1F (Group A : 00H – 0FH , Group B : 10H –

1FH)

Range vl = 00H : 0 (%) vl = 7FH : 100 (%)

J

Polyphonic After Touch Dependent Lfo2

Frequency Variation Setting

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 01 00 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 5A 00 08 00

00 pp 07 vl 00 F7 pp = Part : 0 to 1F (Group A : 00H – 0FH , Group B : 10H –

1FH)

Range vl = 00H : –10.0 (Hz) vl = 40H : 0.0 (Hz) vl = 7FH : +10.0 (Hz)

MIDI Data Format

J

Polyphonic After Touch Dependent Lfo2 Pitch

Modulation Depth Setting

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 01 00 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 5B 00 08 00

00 pp 07 vl 00 F7 pp = Part : 0 to 1F (Group A : 00H – 0FH , Group B : 10H –

1FH)

Range vl = 00H : 0 (cents) vl = 7FH : 600 (cents)

J

Polyphonic After Touch Dependent Lfo2 Filter

Cutoff Modulation Depth Setting

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 01 00 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 5C 00 08 00

00 pp 07 vl 00 F7 pp = Part : 0 to 1F (Group A : 00H – 0FH , Group B : 10H –

1FH)

Range vl = 00H : 0 (cents) vl = 7FH : 2400 (cents)

J

Polyphonic After Touch Dependent Lfo2 Amp

Amplitude Modulation Depth Setting

F0 44 7E 02 00 10 40 20 01 00 00 00 2F 00 00 00 00 5D 00 08 00

00 pp 07 vl 00 F7 pp = Part : 0 to 1F (Group A : 00H – 0FH , Group B : 10H –

1FH)

Range vl = 00H : 0 (%) vl = 7FH : 100 (%)

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Index

A-40

3-Step Lesson ............................................................ E-40

Accomp MIDI Out ................................................... E-68

Advanced Lesson System ......................... E-35

,

E-39

Arrangement Levels

Auto Harmonize

................................................ E-39

...................................................... E-29

Banks .......................................................................... E-50

Break .......................................................................... E-27

CASIO CHORD

CHORUS

Chorus Send

Coarse Tune

........................................................ E-24

................................................................... E-33

.............................................................. E-48

.............................................................. E-49

Damper pedal

Demo

Device ID

DSP

........................................................... E-21

.......................................................................... E-11

................................................................... E-69

............................................................................. E-33

Effect

Ending

External

.......................................................................... E-33

....................................................................... E-28

...................................................................... E-47

Fill-in .......................................................................... E-27

Fine Tune

FINGERED

................................................................... E-49

................................................................ E-25

FULL RANGE CHORD .......................................... E-25

General MIDI

Group A

............................................................ E-66

..................................................................... E-46

Group B ..................................................................... E-46

Initialize

Internal

Intro

..................................................................... E-81

...................................................................... E-47

............................................................................ E-26

Inverted fingerings .................................................. E-25

Layer .......................................................................... E-19

Level Meter ............................................................... E-13

Lithium Battery ........................................................ E-90

MIDI ........................................................................... E-66

MIDI In Chord Judge .............................................. E-68

MIDI Rx Ch

MIDI Tx Ch

Mixer

............................................................... E-80

............................................................... E-79

.......................................................................... E-46

Multi Channel Receive ............................................ E-67

Navigate Channel .................................................... E-68

On Bass Chord ............................................ E-25

,

E-78

On Bass Chords

One-touch Preset

......................................... A-12

,

A-13

...................................................... E-30

Pan .............................................................................. E-48

Parameters ................................................................ E-48

Parts ........................................................................... E-46

PHRASE REPEAT .................................................... E-37

Punch In Recording ................................... E-53

,

E-59

Quantize Execute ..................................................... E-62

Real Time Message Out

Realtime Recording

........................................... E-68

................................... E-53

,

E-57

Registration Memory

REVERB

............................................... E-50

..................................................................... E-33

Reverb Send .............................................................. E-48

Sequencer

Soft pedal

.................................................................. E-53

................................................................... E-21

.................................................... E-60 Song Header Data

Songs .......................................................................... E-53

Sostenuto pedal ........................................................ E-21

Split ............................................................................ E-20

Split point

Synchro Start

.................................................................. E-20

System track

............................................................. E-27

Synchro Start/Stop ................................................... E-28

.............................................................. E-53

Tempo ........................................................................ E-26

Tension Chord ............................................E-78

,

A-14

Tension Chords

Touch Response

........................................................A-14

....................................................... E-32

Track 1 to 16

Tracks

Transpose

Tune

Tuning

.............................................................. E-54

......................................................................... E-53

.................................................................. E-31

........................................................................... E-73

........................................................................ E-31

USB port .................................................................... E-69

Variation .................................................................... E-27

Voice Fingering Guide ............................................ E-42

426-E-132A

PL40NE01-1.book 41 ページ 2002年7月23日 火曜日 午後6時52分

426-E-133A

PL40NE01-1.book 42 ページ 2002年7月23日 火曜日 午後6時52分

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PL40NE01-1.book 44 ページ 2002年7月23日 火曜日 午後6時52分

PL40NE01-1.book 45 ページ 2002年7月23日 火曜日 午後6時52分

PL40NE01-1.book 46 ページ 2002年7月23日 火曜日 午後6時52分

426-E-134A

PL40NE01-1.book 47 ページ 2002年7月23日 火曜日 午後6時52分

426-E-135A

PL40NE01-1.book 48 ページ 2002年7月23日 火曜日 午後6時52分

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