Owner’s Manual
Before using the instrument, be sure to read “PRECAUTIONS” on page 5.
v1.20
EN
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SPECIAL MESSAGE SECTION
PRODUCT SAFETY MARKINGS: Yamaha electronic
products may have either labels similar to the graphics
shown below or molded/stamped facsimiles of these graphics on the enclosure. The explanation of these graphics
appears on this page. Please observe all cautions indicated
on this page and those indicated in the safety instruction section.
CAUTION
RISK OF ELECTRIC SHOCK
DO NOT OPEN
CAUTION: TO REDUCE THE RISK OF ELECTRIC SHOCK.
DO NOT REMOVE COVER (OR BACK).
NO USER-SERVICEABLE PARTS INSIDE.
REFER SERVICING TO QUALIFIED SERVICE PERSONNEL.
See bottom of Keyboard enclosure for graphic symbol markings.
The exclamation point within the equilateral triangle is intended to alert the
user to the presence of important operating and maintenance (servicing) instructions in the literature accompanying the
product.
The lightning flash with arrowhead symbol, within the equilateral triangle, is
intended to alert the user to the presence
of uninsulated “dangerous voltage”
within the product’s enclosure that may
be of sufficient magnitude to constitute a
risk of electrical shock.
IMPORTANT NOTICE: All Yamaha electronic products
are tested and approved by an independent safety testing
laboratory in order that you may be sure that when it is properly installed and used in its normal and customary manner,
all foreseeable risks have been eliminated. DO NOT modify
this unit or commission others to do so unless specifically
authorized by Yamaha. Product performance and/or safety
standards may be diminished. Claims filed under the
expressed warranty may be denied if the unit is/has been
modified. Implied warranties may also be affected.
SPECIFICATIONS SUBJECT TO CHANGE: The
information contained in this manual is believed to be correct at the time of printing. However, Yamaha reserves the
right to change or modify any of the specifications without
notice or obligation to update existing units.
ENVIRONMENTAL ISSUES: Yamaha strives to produce
products that are both user safe and environmentally
friendly. We sincerely believe that our products and the production methods used to produce them, meet these goals. In
keeping with both the letter and the spirit of the law, we
want you to be aware of the following:
Battery Notice: This product MAY contain a small nonrechargeable battery which (if applicable) is soldered in
place. The average life span of this type of battery is approximately five years. When replacement becomes necessary,
contact a qualified service representative to perform the
replacement.
Warning: Do not attempt to recharge, disassemble, or
incinerate this type of battery. Keep all batteries away from
children. Dispose of used batteries promptly and as regulated by applicable laws. Note: In some areas, the servicer is
required by law to return the defective parts. However, you
do have the option of having the servicer dispose of these
parts for you.
Disposal Notice: Should this product become damaged
beyond repair, or for some reason its useful life is considered to be at an end, please observe all local, state, and federal regulations that relate to the disposal of products that
contain lead, batteries, plastics, etc.
NOTICE: Service charges incurred due to lack of knowledge relating to how a function or effect works (when the
unit is operating as designed) are not covered by the manufacturer’s warranty, and are therefore the owners responsibility. Please study this manual carefully and consult your
dealer before requesting service.
NAME PLATE LOCATION: The graphic below indicates
the location of the name plate. The model number, serial
number, power requirements, etc., are located on this plate.
You should record the model number, serial number, and the
date of purchase in the spaces provided below and retain this
manual as a permanent record of your purchase.
Model _____________________________________
Serial No. __________________________________
Purchase Date ______________________________
92-469-
2
q (bottom)
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FCC INFORMATION (U.S.A.)
1. IMPORTANT NOTICE: DO NOT MODIFY THIS UNIT!
This product, when installed as indicated in the instructions contained in this manual, meets FCC requirements. Modifications not
expressly approved by Yamaha may void your authority, granted by
the FCC, to use the product.
2. IMPORTANT: When connecting this product to accessories and/
or another product use only high quality shielded cables. Cable/s
supplied with this product MUST be used. Follow all installation
instructions. Failure to follow instructions could void your FCC
authorization to use this product in the USA.
3. NOTE: This product has been tested and found to comply with the
requirements listed in FCC Regulations, Part 15 for Class “B” digital
devices. Compliance with these requirements provides a reasonable level of assurance that your use of this product in a residential
environment will not result in harmful interference with other electronic devices. This equipment generates/uses radio frequencies
and, if not installed and used according to the instructions found in
the users manual, may cause interference harmful to the operation
of other electronic devices. Compliance with FCC regulations does
not guarantee that interference will not occur in all installations. If
this product is found to be the source of interference, which can be
determined by turning the unit “OFF” and “ON”, please try to eliminate the problem by using one of the following measures:
Relocate either this product or the device that is being affected by
the interference.
Utilize power outlets that are on different branch (circuit breaker or
fuse) circuits or install AC line filter/s.
In the case of radio or TV interference, relocate/reorient the
antenna. If the antenna lead-in is 300 ohm ribbon lead, change the
lead-in to co-axial type cable.
If these corrective measures do not produce satisfactory results,
please contact the local retailer authorized to distribute this type of
product. If you can not locate the appropriate retailer, please contact Yamaha Corporation of America, Electronic Service Division,
6600 Orangethorpe Ave, Buena Park, CA90620
The above statements apply ONLY to those products distributed by
Yamaha Corporation of America or its subsidiaries.
(class B)
* This applies only to products distributed by YAMAHA CORPORATION OF AMERICA.
FCC and IC Information
For U.S.A.
This transmitter must not be co-located or operated in conjunction with
any other antenna or transmitter.
For CANADA
This device complies with Industry Canada’s applicable licenceexempt
RSSs. Operation is subject to the following two conditions:
(1) This device may not cause interference; and
(2) This device must accept any interference, including interference
that may cause undesired operation of the device.
For U.S.A. and CANADA
FCC/IC RF Radiation Exposure Statement
This equipment complies with FCC/IC radiation exposure limits set
forth for an uncontrolled environment and meets the FCC radio
frequency (RF) Exposure Guidelines and RSS-102 of the IC radio
frequency (RF) Exposure rules. This equipment should be installed
and operated keeping the radiator at least 20cm or more away from
person’s body.
COMPLIANCE INFORMATION STATEMENT
(DECLARATION OF CONFORMITY PROCEDURE)
Responsible Party : Yamaha Corporation of America
Address : 6600 Orangethorpe Ave., Buena Park, Calif.
90620
Telephone : 714-522-9011
Type of Equipment : DIGITAL KEYBOARD
Model Name : Genos
This device complies with Part 15 of the FCC Rules.
Operation is subject to the following two conditions:
1) this device may not cause harmful interference, and
2) this device must accept any interference received including
interference that may cause undesired operation.
See user manual instructions if interference to radio reception is
suspected.
* This applies only to products distributed by
YAMAHA CORPORATION OF AMERICA.
(FCC DoC)
Information for users on collection and disposal of old equipment:
This symbol on the products, packaging, and/or accompanying documents means that used electrical and electronic products should not be
mixed with general household waste.
For proper treatment, recovery and recycling of old products, please take them to applicable collection points, in accordance with your
national legislation.
By disposing of these products correctly, you will help to save valuable resources and prevent any potential negative effects on human health
and the environment which could otherwise arise from inappropriate waste handling.
For more information about collection and recycling of old products, please contact your local municipality, your waste disposal service or
the point of sale where you purchased the items.
For business users in the European Union:
If you wish to discard electrical and electronic equipment, please contact your dealer or supplier for further information.
Information on Disposal in other Countries outside the European Union:
This symbol is only valid in the European Union. If you wish to discard these items, please contact your local authorities or dealer and ask for
the correct method of disposal.
(weee_eu_en_02)
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Explanation of Graphical Symbols
The lightning flash with arrowhead symbol
within an equilateral triangle is intended to alert
the user to the presence of uninsulated “dangerous voltage” within the product’s enclosure that
may be of sufficient magnitude to constitute a
risk of electric shock to persons.
CAUTION
RISK OF ELECTRIC SHOCK
DO NOT OPEN
The exclamation point within an equilateral triangle is intended to alert the user to the presence
of important operating and maintenance (servicing) instructions in the literature accompanying
the product.
CAUTION: TO REDUCE THE RISK OF
ELECTRIC SHOCK, DO NOT REMOVE
COVER (OR BACK). NO USER-SERVICEABLE
PARTS INSIDE. REFER SERVICING TO
QUALIFIED SERVICE PERSONNEL.
The above warning is located on the bottom of the unit.
IMPORTANT SAFETY INSTRUCTIONS
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
Read these instructions.
Keep these instructions.
Heed all warnings.
Follow all instructions.
Do not use this apparatus near water.
Clean only with dry cloth.
Do not block any ventilation openings. Install in
accordance with the manufacturer’s instructions.
Do not install near any heat sources such as radiators,
heat registers, stoves, or other apparatus (including
amplifiers) that produce heat.
Do not defeat the safety purpose of the polarized or
grounding-type plug. A polarized plug has two blades
with one wider than the other. A grounding type plug
has two blades and a third grounding prong. The wide
blade or the third prong are provided for your safety. If
the provided plug does not fit into your outlet, consult
an electrician for replacement of the obsolete outlet.
Protect the power cord from being walked on or pinched
particularly at plugs, convenience receptacles, and the
point where they exit from the apparatus.
11
12
13
14
Only use attachments/accessories specified by the
manufacturer.
Use only with the cart, stand,
tripod, bracket, or table specified
by the manufacturer, or sold with
the apparatus. When a cart is
used, use caution when moving
the cart/apparatus combination
to avoid injury from tip-over.
Unplug this apparatus during
lightning storms or when unused for long periods of
time.
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.
WARNING
TO REDUCE THE RISK OF FIRE OR ELECTRIC SHOCK, DO NOT EXPOSE THIS APPARATUS TO RAIN OR MOISTURE.
(UL60065_03)
The model number, serial number, power requirements, etc., may
be found on or near the name plate, which is at the bottom of the
unit. You should note this serial number in the space provided
below and retain this manual as a permanent record of your
purchase to aid identification in the event of theft.
Model No.
OBSERVERA!
Apparaten kopplas inte ur växelströmskällan (nätet) så länge som
den ar ansluten till vägguttaget, även om själva apparaten har
stängts av.
ADVARSEL: Netspændingen til dette apparat er IKKE afbrudt,
sålænge netledningen sidder i en stikkontakt, som er tændt —
også selvom der er slukket på apparatets afbryder.
VAROITUS: Laitteen toisiopiiriin kytketty käyttökytkin ei irroita
koko laitetta verkosta.
Serial No.
(standby)
(bottom_en_01)
4
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PRECAUTIONS
PLEASE READ CAREFULLY BEFORE PROCEEDING
Please keep this manual in a safe and handy place for future reference.
WARNING
Always follow the basic precautions listed below to avoid the possibility of serious injury or even death from electrical shock, shortcircuiting, damages, fire or other hazards. These precautions include, but are not limited to, the following:
Power supply/Power cord
Water warning
• Do not place the power cord near heat sources such as heaters or radiators. Also, do not
excessively bend or otherwise damage the cord, or place heavy objects on it.
• Only use the voltage specified as correct for the instrument. The required voltage is printed on the
name plate of the instrument.
• Use only the supplied power cord/plug.
• Check the electric plug periodically and remove any dirt or dust which may have accumulated on it.
• Do not expose the instrument to rain, use it near water or in damp or wet conditions, or place on it
any containers (such as vases, bottles or glasses) containing liquids which might spill into any
openings. If any liquid such as water seeps into the instrument, turn off the power immediately
and unplug the power cord from the AC outlet. Then have the instrument inspected by qualified
Yamaha service personnel.
• Never insert or remove an electric plug with wet hands.
• Be sure to connect to an appropriate outlet with a protective grounding connection. Improper
grounding can result in electrical shock.
Fire warning
• Do not put burning items, such as candles, on the unit. A burning item may fall over and cause a
fire.
Do not open
• This instrument contains no user-serviceable parts. Do not attempt to disassemble or modify the
internal components in any way. If it should appear to be malfunctioning, discontinue use
immediately and have it inspected by qualified Yamaha service personnel.
Location
If you notice any abnormality
• When one of the following problems occur, immediately turn off the power switch and disconnect
the electric plug from the outlet. Then have the device inspected by Yamaha service personnel.
- The power cord or plug becomes frayed or damaged.
- It emits unusual smells or smoke.
• Radio waves may affect electro-medical devices.
- Some object has been dropped into the instrument.
- Do not use this product near medical devices or inside areas in which the use of radio waves is
restricted.
- There is a sudden loss of sound during use of the instrument.
- Do not use this product within 15cm (6 in.) of persons with a heart pacemaker implant.
CAUTION
Always follow the basic precautions listed below to avoid the possibility of physical injury to you or others, or damage to the instrument or
other property. These precautions include, but are not limited to, the following:
Power supply/Power cord
Connections
• Do not connect the instrument to an electrical outlet using a multiple-connector. Doing so can
result in lower sound quality, or possibly cause overheating in the outlet.
• When removing the electric plug from the instrument or an outlet, always hold the plug itself and
not the cord. Pulling by the cord can damage it.
• Remove the electric plug from the outlet when the instrument is not to be used for extended
periods of time, or during electrical storms.
• Before connecting the instrument to other electronic components, turn off the power for all
components. Before turning the power on or off for all components, set all volume levels to
minimum.
• Be sure to set the volumes of all components at their minimum levels and gradually raise the
volume controls while playing the instrument to set the desired listening level.
Handling caution
Location
• Do not insert a finger or hand in any gaps on the instrument.
• Do not place the instrument in an unstable position where it might accidentally fall over.
• Before moving the instrument, remove all connected cables, to prevent damage to the cables or
injury to anyone who might trip over them.
• When setting up the product, make sure that the AC outlet you are using is easily accessible. If
some trouble or malfunction occurs, immediately turn off the power switch and disconnect the
plug from the outlet. Even when the power switch is turned off, electricity is still flowing to the
product at the minimum level. When you are not using the product for a long time, make sure to
unplug the power cord from the wall AC outlet.
• Never insert or drop paper, metallic, or other objects into the gaps on the panel. This could cause
physical injury to you or others, damage to the instrument or other property, or operational
failure.
• Do not rest your weight on, or place heavy objects on the instrument, and do not use excessive
force on the buttons, switches or connectors.
• Do not use the instrument/device or headphones for a long period of time at a high or
uncomfortable volume level, since this can cause permanent hearing loss. If you experience any
hearing loss or ringing in the ears, consult a physician.
• Use only the stand specified for the instrument. When attaching it, use the provided screws only.
Failure to do so could cause damage to the internal components or result in the instrument falling over.
Yamaha cannot be held responsible for damage caused by improper use or modifications to the instrument, or data that is lost or destroyed.
Always turn the power off when the instrument is not in use.
Even when the [
] (Standby/On) switch is in standby status (display is off), electricity is still flowing to the instrument at the minimum level.
When you are not using the instrument for a long time, make sure you unplug the power cord from the wall AC outlet.
DMI-5
1/1
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Notices and Information
NOTICE
To avoid the possibility of malfunction/ damage to the product, damage to data, or damage to other property, follow the notices below.
 Handling
• Do not use the instrument in the vicinity of a TV, radio, stereo equipment, mobile phone, or other electric devices. Otherwise, the instrument,
TV, or radio may generate noise. When you use the instrument along with an application on your iPad, iPhone or iPod touch, we recommend
that you set “Airplane Mode” to “ON” on that device in order to avoid noise caused by communication.
• Do not expose the instrument to excessive dust or vibrations, or extreme cold or heat (such as in direct sunlight, near a heater, or in a car
during the day) to prevent the possibility of panel disfiguration, damage to the internal components or unstable operation. (Verified operating
temperature range: 5° – 40°C, or 41° – 104°F.)
• Do not place vinyl, plastic or rubber objects on the instrument, since this might discolor the panel or keyboard.
 Maintenance
• When cleaning the instrument, use a soft cloth. Do not use paint thinners, solvents, alcohol, cleaning fluids, or chemical-impregnated wiping
cloths.
 Saving data
• Edited Song/Style/Voice/MIDI setup data, etc. are lost when you turn off the power to the instrument without saving. This also occurs when
the power is turned off by the Auto Power Off function (page 24). Save the data to the instrument, or to USB flash drive/an external device
such as a computer (page 37). Saving the data to USB flash drive/an external device is even more secure, since the data in the instrument
may be lost due to some failure, an operation mistake, etc. Before using a USB flash drive, make sure to refer to page 111.
• To protect against data loss through USB flash drive damage, we recommend that you save your important data onto spare USB flash drive or
an external device such as a computer as backup data.
• System Setup data (data other than the edited Song/Style/Voice/MIDI setup data, etc.) is automatically stored, when you change the settings
in a display page and then exit from that page. However, the data is lost if you turn off the power without properly exiting from the relevant
display. For information about the System Setup data, refer to the Parameter Chart of the Data List on the website.
• If the power switch is not turned on for longer than about a week, the time (clock) setting may be lost.
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Information
 About copyrights
• Copying of the commercially available musical data including but not limited to MIDI data and/or audio data is strictly prohibited except for your personal
use.
• This product incorporates and bundles contents in which Yamaha owns copyrights or with respect to which Yamaha has license to use others’ copyrights.
Due to copyright laws and other relevant laws, you are NOT allowed to distribute media in which these contents are saved or recorded and remain virtually
the same or very similar to those in the product.
* The contents described above include computer applications, Accompaniment Style data, MIDI data, WAVE data, voice recording data, a score, score data,
etc.
* You are allowed to distribute media in which your performance or music production using these contents is recorded, and the permission of Yamaha Corporation is not required in such cases.
 About functions/data bundled with the instrument
• Some of the preset songs have been edited for length or arrangement, and may not be exactly the same as the original.
• This device is capable of using various types/formats of music data by optimizing them to the proper format music data for use with the device in advance.
As a result, this device may not play them back precisely as their producers or composers originally intended.
• The bitmap fonts used in this instrument have been provided by and are the property of Ricoh Co., Ltd.
Yamaha may from time to time update firmware of the product without notice for improvement in functions and usability. To take full advantage of this
instrument, we recommend that you upgrade your instrument to the latest version. The latest firmware can be downloaded from the website below:
http://download.yamaha.com/
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Copyright Notice
The followings are the titles, credits and copyright notices for the songs pre-installed in this instrument.
Eye Of The Tiger
Theme from ROCKY III
Words and Music by Frank Sullivan and Jim Peterik
Copyright (c) 1982 Sony/ATV Music Publishing LLC, Rude
Music, Three Wise Boys LLC, WB Music Corp. and Easy Action
Music
All Rights on behalf of Sony/ATV Music Publishing LLC, Rude
Music and Three Wise Boys LLC Administered by Sony/ATV
Music Publishing LLC, 424 Church Street, Suite 1200, Nashville,
TN 37219
All Rights on behalf of Easy Action Music Administered by WB
Music Corp.
International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved
Game Of Thrones
Theme from the HBO Series GAME OF THRONES
By Ramin Djawadi
Copyright (c) 2011 TL MUSIC PUBLISHING
All Rights Administered by UNIVERSAL MUSIC CORP.
All Rights Reserved Used by Permission
The Girl From Ipanema (Garôta De Ipanema)
Music by Antonio Carlos Jobim
English Words by Norman Gimbel
Original Words by Vinicius de Moraes
Copyright (c) 1963 ANTONIO CARLOS JOBIM and VINICIUS
DE MORAES, Brazil
Copyright Renewed 1991 and Assigned to SONGS OF
UNIVERSAL, INC. and WORDS WEST LLC
English Words Renewed 1991 by NORMAN GIMBEL for the
World and Assigned to WORDS WEST LLC (P.O. Box 15187,
Beverly Hills, CA 90209 USA)
All Rights Reserved Used by Permission
Living Next Door To Alice
Words and Music by Nicky Chinn and Mike Chapman
Copyright (c) 1977 by Universal Music - MGB Songs
Copyright Renewed
International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved
Love Really Hurts Without You
Words and Music by Ben Findon and Les Charles
(c) 1984 EMI MUSIC PUBLISHING LTD.
All Rights in the U.S. and Canada Controlled and Administered
by EMI LONGITUDE MUSIC
All Rights Reserved International Copyright Secured Used by
Permission
Moon River
from the Paramount Picture BREAKFAST AT TIFFANY’S
Words by Johnny Mercer
Music by Henry Mancini
Copyright (c) 1961 Sony/ATV Music Publishing LLC
Copyright Renewed
All Rights Administered by Sony/ATV Music Publishing LLC,
424 Church Street, Suite 1200, Nashville, TN 37219
International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved
More Than Words
Words and Music by Nuno Bettencourt and Gary Cherone
Copyright (c) 1990 COLOR ME BLIND MUSIC
All Rights Administered by ALMO MUSIC CORP.
All Rights Reserved Used by Permission
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Genos Owner’s Manual
A Sky Full Of Stars
Words and Music by Guy Berryman, Jon Buckland, Will
Champion, Chris Martin and Tim Bergling
Copyright (c) 2014 by Universal Music Publishing MGB Ltd. and
EMI Blackwood Music Inc.
All Rights for Universal Music Publishing MGB Ltd. in the
United States and Canada
Administered by Universal Music - MGB Songs
All Rights for EMI Blackwood Music Inc. Administered by
Sony/ATV Music Publishing LLC, 424 Church Street, Suite
1200, Nashville, TN 37219
International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved
Wake Me Up!
Words and Music by Aloe Blacc, Tim Bergling and Michael
Einziger
(c) 2013 WB MUSIC CORP., ALOE BLACC PUBLISHING,
EMI MUSIC PUBLISHING SCANDINAVIA AB, UNIVERSAL
MUSIC CORP. and ELEMENTARY PARTICLE MUSIC
All Rights on behalf of itself and ALOE BLACC PUBLISHING
Administered by WB MUSIC CORP.
All Rights on behalf of EMI MUSIC PUBLISHING
SCANDINAVIA AB Administered by SONY/ATV MUSIC
PUBLISHING LLC, 424 Church Street, Suite 1200, Nashville,
TN 37219
All Rights on behalf of ELEMENTARY PARTICLE MUSIC
Controlled and Administered by UNIVERSAL MUSIC CORP.
All Rights Reserved Used by Permission
Hulapalu
Words and Music by Andreas GABALIER
© 2015 by Edition Stall c/o Melodie der Welt GmbH & Co.KG,
60313 Frankfurt am Main
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Congratulations!
Included Accessories
You are the proud owner of an extraordinary electronic keyboard.
In addition to its stylish curved design, the Yamaha Genos combines the most
advanced tone generation technology with state-of-the-art digital electronics to
give you stunning sound with maximum musical versatility—a beautiful
instrument from every perspective.
In order to make the most of your Genos’s features and vast performance
potential, we urge you to read the manual thoroughly while trying out the various
features described. Keep the manual in a safe place for later reference.
Included Accessories
•
•
•
•
Owner’s Manual (this book)
Online Member Product Registration
AC Power Cord
Music Rest, two Music Rest Brackets
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About the Manuals
This instrument has the following documents and instructional materials.
Included Documents
Owner’s Manual (this book)
Provides overall explanations of Genos basic functions.
Online Materials (Downloadable from the web)
Reference Manual (only in English, French, German, Italian, Dutch, and Polish)
Explains advanced features of the instrument, such as creating original Styles, Songs and Multi Pads,
and making the settings of specific parameters.
Data List
Contains various important preset content lists such as Voices, Styles, Effects, as well as MIDI-related
information.
iPhone/iPad Connection Manual (page 112)
Explains how to connect the instrument to smart devices, such as an iPhone, iPad, etc.
Computer-related Operations (page 113)
Includes instructions on connecting the instrument to a computer, and operations related to transferring
song data.
To obtain these materials, access the Yamaha Downloads, enter “Genos” to the Model Name box, then click
[Search].
Yamaha Downloads
http://download.yamaha.com/
• The illustrations and LCD screens as shown in this manual are for instructional purposes only, and may appear somewhat different from those on your instrument.
• Windows is a registered trademark of Microsoft® Corporation in the United States and other countries.
• iPhone, iPad, and iPod touch are trademarks of Apple Inc., registered in the U.S. and other countries.
• The company names and product names in this manual are the trademarks or registered trademarks of their respective
companies.
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Main Features
Replacing the hugely successful Tyros, Genos is the new benchmark in Digital Workstation sound, design and
user experience. Whether you’re a professional musician or a hobbyist, Genos will inspire and intensify your
musical performance and enjoyment.
 Extraordinarily expressive and realistic Voices
Main Features
The sonic quality of every Voice in Genos is beyond any other Digital Workstation you’ve ever played—this instrument is quite
simply a game changer. Everything you hear, whether it be the beautiful CFX piano, the lush strings or the punchy new Revo
Drums, it just blows you away!
 Powerful DSP effect processing for enhancing the sound
From Reverb to Distortion, Rotary Speaker to Compressor, Genos boasts unprecedented DSP power.
Using the same VCM technology as Yamaha’s professional high-end mixing consoles, Genos has the tools to create a perfect
sound. Not only do the effects sound great, they look great, too—with stunning graphical user interfaces.
 Accompaniment Styles
Whatever genre of music you wish to perform, Genos is ready to accompany you with world-class arrangements, punchy drums
and up to four times the DSP power of previous Digital Workstations. Never has there been a more perfect personal backing
band.
 Versatile real-time controller—LIVE CONTROL
Instantly shape your sound with the all new LIVE CONTROL surface. A wide variety of functions can be assigned to the LIVE
CONTROL knobs and sliders with the LIVE CONTROL view providing instant visual confirmation of your adjustments without interrupting the main display.
 Voice and Style expandability with the Yamaha Expansion Manager
With Yamaha Expansion Manager software on your computer you can continually expand the onboard content of your Genos
by creating and installing your own custom or purchased Packs. Supporting WAV, AIFF and even SoundFont and REX formats,
the scope of possibilities for new sounds and styles is virtually unlimited.
 Quick and easy set up with Playlist and Registration
Playlist is the new way to quickly setup Genos, no matter how large your repertoire is.
Organize your Registration Memories into convenient Playlists for instant recall during performance.
 Audio Function
Cross fade between two audio files with the new Dual Player or assign your own audio data on the Multi Pad, the creative
potentials are huge. You can even record your performance directly to a high quality audio file ready to easily share.
Compatible formats for the instrument
GM (General MIDI) is one of the most common Voice allocation formats. GM System Level 2 is a standard specification that enhances the original GM format and improves Song data compatibility. It provides for increased polyphony, greater Voice selection, expanded Voice parameters, and integrated effect processing.
XG is a major enhancement of the GM System Level 1 format, and was developed by Yamaha specifically to provide
more Voices and variations, as well as greater expressive control over Voices and effects, and to ensure compatibility
of data well into the future.
GS was developed by the Roland Corporation. In the same way as Yamaha XG, GS is a major enhancement of the
GM specifically to provide more Voices and Drum kits and their variations, as well as greater expressive control over
Voices and effects.
The Yamaha XF format enhances the SMF (Standard MIDI File) standard with greater functionality and open-ended
expandability for the future. The Genos is capable of displaying lyrics when an XF file containing lyric data is played.
SFF (Style File Format) is an original Style file format by Yamaha which uses a unique conversion system to provide
high-quality automatic accompaniment based on a wide range of chord types. SFF GE (Guitar Edition) is an
enhanced format of SFF, which features improved note transposition for guitar tracks.
AEM (Articulation Element Modeling) is the trademark of Yamaha’s leading-edge tone generation technology. For
information on AEM, refer to the Reference Manual on the website.
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Contents
PRECAUTIONS ....................................................................................................................................... 5
Included Accessories ............................................................................................................................... 9
About the Manuals ................................................................................................................................. 10
Main Features ........................................................................................................................................ 11
Using Genos—A Broad Overview
14
Main Functions
16
Panel Controls and Terminals
18
Starting Up
22
Audio Connections................................................................................................................................. 22
Power Supply......................................................................................................................................... 23
Turning the Power On/Off ...................................................................................................................... 23
Making Basic Settings............................................................................................................................ 24
Changing the Brightness of Lighting Buttons......................................................................................... 25
Display Structure
26
LIVE CONTROL View (Sub Display) Structure...................................................................................... 27
Main Display Structure—Using the Gateway Buttons............................................................................ 28
Basic Operations
30
Display Configuration............................................................................................................................. 30
Closing the Current Display ................................................................................................................... 33
Display-based Controls.......................................................................................................................... 34
Calling up the Desired Display Instantly—Direct Access....................................................................... 36
Playing the Demos................................................................................................................................. 36
File Management ................................................................................................................................... 37
Entering Characters ............................................................................................................................... 40
Locking the Panel Settings (Panel Lock) ............................................................................................... 41
Using the Metronome............................................................................................................................. 41
Quick Guide—For Performing on Genos
42
Operation Guide
1
Playing with Styles—Setups
44
Setting up Styles .................................................................................................................................... 44
Optimum Panel Settings for the Current Style (One Touch Setting)...................................................... 47
Setting up Keyboard Parts ..................................................................................................................... 48
Selecting a Voice for Each Keyboard Part............................................................................................. 52
Creating Original Organ Flutes Voices .................................................................................................. 53
Using Ensemble Voices ......................................................................................................................... 54
Setting up Keyboard Harmony/Arpeggio ............................................................................................... 56
Setting up Multi Pads ............................................................................................................................. 59
Memorizing Original Panel Settings to One Touch Setting.................................................................... 60
Changing the Pitch of the Keyboard ...................................................................................................... 61
Setting up Assignable Controllers.......................................................................................................... 62
Operation Guide
2
Playing with Styles—Operations While Performing
64
Operating Style Playback....................................................................................................................... 64
Expressively Controlling Your Performance .......................................................................................... 66
Playing and Controlling Super Articulation Voices................................................................................. 67
Controlling Multi Pad Playback .............................................................................................................. 70
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Operation Guide
3
Singing with Song Playback—Setting Up
72
Setting Up Song Playback ..................................................................................................................... 72
Applying Effects to the Microphone Sound (Vocal Harmony) ................................................................ 76
Operation Guide
4
Singing with Song Playback—Operations While Performing
78
Contents
Controlling Song Playback..................................................................................................................... 78
Using Song Position Markers (MIDI Song only)..................................................................................... 81
Displaying Score, Lyrics, and Text files during Playback....................................................................... 83
Adjusting the Volume Balance between SONG A and SONG B (Cross Fader) .................................... 85
Controlling the Microphone Functions ................................................................................................... 85
Operation Guide
5
Adjusting the Parameters of Each Part—Mixer
86
Basic Procedure for the Mixer................................................................................................................ 86
Turning Each Channel of the Style or MIDI Song On/Off ...................................................................... 88
Changing the Voice for Each Channel of the Style or MIDI Song.......................................................... 89
Operation Guide
6
Song Recording
90
MIDI Quick Recording............................................................................................................................ 90
Audio Quick Recording .......................................................................................................................... 91
Operation Guide
7
Storing and Calling up Custom Panel Setups—Registration Memory,
Playlist
92
Saving and Recalling Custom Panel Setups with Registration Memory................................................ 93
Managing a Large Repertoire by Using the Playlist............................................................................... 96
Operation Guide
8
Customizing for Optimum Performance
100
Customizing the Shortcuts on the Home Display................................................................................. 100
Setting the Functions or Shortcuts to the ASSIGNABLE Buttons........................................................ 100
Making Global Settings (Utility)............................................................................................................ 101
Adjusting the Sound at the Final Output (Master Compressor, Master EQ) ........................................ 102
Adding New Contents—Expansion Packs ........................................................................................... 103
Operation Guide
9
System Settings
104
Confirming the Firmware Version and Hardware ID ............................................................................ 104
Restoring the Factory-programmed Settings ....................................................................................... 104
Data Backup and Restore.................................................................................................................... 105
Connections—Using Your Instrument with Other Devices
106
Connecting a Microphone ([MIC INPUT] jack)..................................................................................... 106
Connecting the Optional Yamaha GNS-MS01 Speaker ...................................................................... 108
Connecting Audio Devices (LINE OUT jacks, AUX IN jacks, [DIGITAL OUT] jack) ............................ 108
Connecting Footswitches/Foot Controllers (ASSIGNABLE FOOT PEDAL jacks) ............................... 110
Connecting USB Devices ([USB TO DEVICE] terminal)...................................................................... 111
Connecting to an iPhone/iPad (Wireless LAN function, [USB TO HOST], or MIDI terminals)............. 112
Connecting to a Computer ([USB TO HOST] terminal) ....................................................................... 113
Connecting External MIDI Devices (MIDI terminals)............................................................................ 113
Function List
114
Appendix
116
Installing the Optional Speakers .......................................................................................................... 116
Direct Access Chart ............................................................................................................................. 118
Troubleshooting ................................................................................................................................... 120
Specifications....................................................................................................................................... 123
Index .................................................................................................................................................... 125
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Using Genos—A Broad Overview
This section provides a helpful overview of the wide range of functions available in Genos, and places you can
find necessary information on those topics. If you need help in understanding a feature, function or operation—
or need to have a general understanding of what Genos can do and how to effectively use it—look through this
section.
OM
*
: Genos Owner’s Manual (this book). The relevant chapter names are shown after this symbol. For detailed
information on each chapter, see “Contents” (page 12).
: This material can be obtained from the Yamaha Downloads website (page 10).
Using Genos by itself
Understanding the basic features and operations of
Genos
Main Functions
Panel Controls and Terminals
OM Display Structure
Basic Operations
Quick Guide
Making basic connections and setting for Genos
OM Starting Up
Setting and playing for a single song
• Playing the keyboard with Styles
• Singing with Song playback
Storing and calling up your original setups
OM Operation Guide
Easily managing a large repertoire of Songs
Simply recording a performance with Quick Recording
Using applications in the Menu display (summary)
OM Function List
Connecting devices
(a microphone, USB flash drive, etc.)
OM Connections
Recording a performance in separate parts with
Multi Recording
Using applications in the Menu display (detailed)
Creating your own original contents
(Styles, Voices by editing presets, Multi Pads)
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Reference Manual (*)
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Using Genos with a computer
Connecting a computer to the instrument
OM Connections
Transferring files (Songs, Styles, Backup files, etc)
Computer Related Operations (*)
Using Genos—A Broad Overview
Playing back Songs on a computer via the instrument
sounds
Recording your keyboard performance to a computer
Obtaining the Expansion Packs made by Yamaha
(also called “Premium Packs”)
Yamaha MusicSoft website
https://www.yamahamusicsoft.com/soundand-expansion-libraries/
Managing Expansion Pack data
Installing Expansion Pack data to the instrument
Creating your own original Expansion Packs
Yamaha Expansion Manager (*) Owner’s
Manual
(Bundled with the software)
Creating your own original contents
• Creating new Voices from scratch (using your own
recorded waveform files)
Installing Expansion Pack data to the instrument
(additional instructions)
Reference Manual (*)
Converting XG/GM MIDI Song data to the specially
enhanced data for Genos
MEGAEnhancer (*) Owner’s Manual
(Bundled with the software)
Using Genos with an iPhone/iPad
OM Connections
Connecting an iPhone/iPad to the instrument
iPhone/iPad Connection Manual (*)
Getting iPhone/iPad applications and using them
together with Genos
Refer to explanation of each application
page on the website below.
https://www.yamaha.com/kbdapps/
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Main Functions
This section briefly explains the main functions of Genos, to help you better understand the overall capabilities
of the instrument.
Styles—Rhythm and Auto Accompaniment—
Genos features a variety of accompaniment and rhythmic backing patterns (called “Styles”) in a variety of different musical genres including pop, jazz, and many others. Styles feature sophisticated Auto Accompaniment patterns, letting you
produce automatic accompaniment playback simply by playing chords with your left hand. This lets you automatically
recreate the sound of a full band or orchestra—even if you’re playing by yourself.
Voices—The individual sounds of Genos—
Genos features a wide variety of exceptionally realistic instrumental Voices, including piano, guitar, strings, brass, wind
instruments and more. The Voices can be played manually on the keyboard, and they are also used by the Styles, MIDI
Songs, and Multi Pads.
Keyboard Parts
There are four keyboard parts for your manual performance: LEFT, RIGHT 1, 2 and 3. Each part has one Voice. You can combine
these parts by using the PART ON/OFF buttons to create luscious instrument textures and convenient performance combinations.
You can change the keyboard range of the Parts by changing the Split Point.
RIGHT 3 part
RIGHT 2 part
RIGHT 1 part
LEFT part
Left-hand (LOWER) section
Right-hand (UPPER) section
Split Point (F#2 by default)
Multi Pads—Adding musical phrases to your performance—
The Multi Pads can be used to play a number of short pre-recorded rhythmic and melodic sequences that can be used to
add impact and variety to your keyboard performances. Multi Pads are grouped in Banks of four phrases each. Genos features a variety of Multi Pad Banks in a variety of different musical genres. Moreover, the Audio Link Multi Pad function
allows you to create unique, new pad content with your own audio (WAV) data for playing back during your performance.
Songs—Playing back MIDI/audio files—
For Genos, the term “Song” refers to MIDI or audio data, such as preset songs, commercially available files, etc. Not
only can you play back a Song and listen to it, but you can also play the keyboard along with Song playback.
Song playback features two modes: Dual Player mode and Song List mode.
• Dual Player: Plays back two Audio Songs (or one Audio Song and one MIDI Song) simultaneously and makes a
smooth transition between the two.
• Song List: Plays back Songs continuously according to a previously created Song List.
Mic Effects—Adding harmony vocals and synth vocoder effects to your singing—
By connecting a microphone to the MIC [INPUT] jack (either XLR or standard 1/4” phone plug connectors), you can
enjoy singing along with your keyboard performance or with Song playback. The instrument outputs your vocals through
the connected speaker system.
Moreover, you can automatically apply various Vocal Harmony effects to your voice as you sing, or you can use the
Synth Vocoder feature to graft the unique characteristics of your voice onto synthesizer and other sounds.
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Registration Memory—Saving and recalling custom panel setups—
The Registration Memory function allows you to save (or “register”) virtually all panel settings to a Registration Memory
button, and then instantly recall your custom panel settings by simply pressing a single button. The registered settings for
ten Registration Memory buttons are saved as a single Registration Bank (file).
Playlist—Managing large amounts of songs and settings—
Main Functions
The Playlist function makes it easy to manage and call up your songs and the related settings, no matter how numerous.
The Playlist allows you to recall a specific song from more than 10 songs by a simple, single step. Up to 2500 songs can
be registered in the Playlist, and you can call up the panel settings corresponding to each song by one tap.
Recording—Recording your performances—
Genos allows you to record your performance and save it as a MIDI file in SMF format. Genos also lets you record your
performances as audio data (WAV) to internal User drive. In addition, each way of recording also features two convenient
recording methods, Quick Recording and Multi Recording.
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Panel Controls and Terminals
 Top Panel
!6
r
e
w
q
!0
t
!1
y
u
!4
!3
!2
!5
@0
i
o
q [ ] (Standby/On) switch................................. Page 23
Turns on the instrument’s power or sets to standby.
o [PHONES] jack................................................ Page 22
For connecting a pair of headphones.
w [MASTER VOLUME] dial .............................Page 23
Adjusts the overall volume.
!0 Cross Fader ...................................................... Page 85
Adjusts the volume balance between the Songs of
SONG A and SONG B sides.
e [MIC GAIN] knob.......................................... Page 106
Adjusts the input sensitivity from the MIC INPUT jack.
r MIC buttons......................................................Page 85
For adding various effects to and controlling the Microphone input.
18
!1 SONG A/SONG B buttons .............................. Page 78
For selecting Songs and controlling Song playback.
!2 [RECORDING] button ............................Pages 29, 90
For calling up the Song Recording display.
t UPPER OCTAVE buttons ............................... Page 61
Shifts the pitch of the keyboard in octave steps.
!3 STYLE CONTROL buttons ....................Pages 44, 64
For controlling Style playback.
y [ROTARY SP /ASSIGNABLE] button........... Page 63
Controls the rotary speaker effect or the assigned function.
!4 [TAP TEMPO]/TEMPO buttons.................... Page 46
For controlling the tempo for Style, MIDI Song and
metronome playback.
u [ART. 1]/[ART. 2]/[ART. 3] buttons................ Page 68
Controls Super Articulation Voices.
!5 TRANSPOSE buttons ..................................... Page 61
For transposing the pitch in semitone steps.
i Joystick, [MODULATION HOLD] button....Page 66
For using pitch bend or modulation functions.
!6 LIVE CONTROL (view/knobs/sliders) ..Pages 26, 62
For controlling sounds in real time.
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!8
Panel Controls and Terminals
!7
@8
@6 @7
!9
@4
@1
@2
@3
@5
!7 Touch LCD and related controls .................... Page 30
!8 Gateway buttons............................................... Page 28
For calling up the Home display and other particular
displays directly.
!9 ASSIGNABLE buttons .................................. Page 100
For assigning shortcuts to often used functions.
@0 DIRECT ACCESS button ..................... Pages 36, 118
For instantly calling up the desired display with just a
single additional button press.
@1 REGISTRATION MEMORY buttons ........... Page 92
For registering and recalling panel setups.
@2 ONE TOUCH SETTING buttons........... Pages 47, 60
For calling up the appropriate panel settings for the Style.
@5 PART ON/OFF buttons ................................... Page 48
Turns each of the keyboard parts on or off.
@6 [HARMONY/ARPEGGIO] button ................ Page 56
Applies the Harmony or Arpeggio to the right-hand
Voices.
@7 [SUSTAIN] button ........................................... Page 67
Applies the Sustain to the right-hand Voices.
@8 [USB TO DEVICE] terminal ........................ Page 111
For connecting a USB flash drive.
Panel Setup (Panel Settings)
By using the controls on the panel, you can make various settings as described here. These settings of the instrument are
together referred to as “panel setup” or “panel settings” in
this manual.
@3 MULTI PAD CONTROL buttons........... Pages 59, 70
Selects and plays a rhythmic or melodic Multi Pad phrase.
@4 VOICE SELECT buttons ................................Page 52
Selects a Voice for each of the keyboard parts.
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 Rear Panel and Bottom
@9
#0
@9
#1
#3
#2
#4
#5
$3
@9 Slots ......................................................... Pages 20, 116
The four slots nearest the display panel are for connecting the music rest brackets; the other slots are for connecting the speaker brackets of the optional GNS-MS01
speakers.
#0 [TO RIGHT SPEAKER] jack....................... Page 116
For connecting an optional set of speakers.
#1 [TO SUB WOOFER] terminal......................Page 116
For connecting an optional set of speakers.
#2 MIDI terminals...............................................Page 113
For connecting external MIDI devices.
#5 [DIGITAL OUT] jack.................................... Page 109
For connecting audio devices such as a stereo system.
#6 ASSIGNABLE FOOT PEDAL jacks ........... Page 110
For connecting footswitches and/or foot controllers.
#7 LINE OUT jacks ............................................ Page 108
For connecting audio devices such as a stereo system.
#8 AUX IN jacks.................................................. Page 109
For connecting audio devices such as a portable audio
player.
#3 [USB TO DEVICE] terminal ........................Page 111
For connecting a USB flash drive.
#9 MIC INPUT jack ........................................... Page 106
Combo jack for connecting a microphone.
(The combo jack accepts either XLR or 1/4” phone plug
connectors.)
#4 [USB TO HOST] terminal............................. Page 113
For connecting to computer, or an optional wireless
MIDI adaptor.
$0 [+48V] switch.................................................. Page 106
Turns on and off the phantom power. When you turn
this switch on, phantom power will be supplied to the
Attaching the Music Rest
1 Attach the two music rest brackets to the inside slots on the rear panel.
2 Attach the music rest to the brackets.
1
Use the inside slots
(as shown).
2
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@9
#7
#6
#8
NOTICE
When using phantom power, observe the following to prevent
noise and possible damage to Genos or connected equipment.
• Do not connect or disconnect any devices while the phantom
power switch is ON.
• Set all output level controls to the minimum before turning
the phantom power switch to ON or OFF.
• When connecting a device not requiring phantom power to
the MIC INPUT jack, make sure to turn the phantom power
switch to OFF.
$0
#9
$1
$2
Panel Controls and Terminals
XLR jack connected to the MIC INPUT jack. Only turn
this switch on/off after connecting a phantom powered
condenser microphone to the device. Always turn the
phantom power switch to OFF when it is not required.
@9
NOTE
When the phantom power switch is turned on and off, the input from MIC
INPUT jack will be muted a few seconds.
$1 AC IN jack ........................................................ Page 23
For connecting the supplied power cord.
$2 [TO LEFT SPEAKER] jack ......................... Page 116
For connecting an optional set of speakers.
$3 [USB TO DEVICE] terminal
(underneath the instrument)..................Pages 21, 111
For connecting a USB flash drive. For information
about opening/closing the cover, see below.
Using the USB TO DEVICE terminal underneath the instrument
Genos has a convenient extra USB TO DEVICE terminal underneath the instrument, allowing you to semi-permanently install USB flash drive that will always be available and be protected from harm or loss.
Before following the steps below, make sure you have a Philips screwdriver. Also, before using a USB flash drive,
refer to “Connecting USB Devices” on page 111.
2 Open the cover.
Front
The USB TO DEVICE terminal appears.
Rear
Cover
1 Remove the screw from cover.
3 Connect the USB flash drive.
4 Close the cover, and tighten the screw removed
in Step 1.
NOTE
Keep the removed screw in a safe space. It will be used when closing
the cover.
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Starting Up
Audio Connections
Connecting headphones or a speaker system
Since the instrument has no built-in speakers, you’ll need to use external equipment, such as headphones or a speaker
system, to hear the sound of the instrument.
 Using headphones
Connect a set of headphones to the [PHONES] jack.
 Using a speaker system
CAUTION
For instructions on installing the optional speakers GNS-MS01, refer to page 116. For
instructions on connecting other speakers, refer to page 108.
Do not listen with the headphones
at high volume for long periods of
time. Doing so may cause hearing
loss.
Standard
stereo phone
plug
Shown here is the optional
L-7B Keyboard Stand.
Connecting a microphone
By connecting a microphone to the [MIC INPUT] jack (either XLR or standard 1/4” phone plug connectors), you can
sing along with your keyboard performance or with Song playback. For instructions on connecting a microphone, refer to
page 106.
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Power Supply
1
Connect the supplied power cord to the [AC IN] jack on the
instrument’s rear panel.
WARNING
Use only the supplied power cord.
CAUTION
2
Connect the other end of the power cord to an AC outlet.
Starting Up
When setting up the product,
make sure that the AC outlet you
are using is easily accessible. If
some trouble or malfunction
occurs, immediately turn off the
power switch and disconnect the
plug from the outlet.
NOTE
When disconnecting the power cord,
first turn off the power, then follow this
procedure in reverse order.
Turning the Power On/Off
1
Turn down the [MASTER VOLUME] dial to “MIN.”
2
Press the [
] (Standby/On) switch to turn the power on.
The Home display (page 30) appears. Adjust the volume as desired while playing
the keyboard.
NOTE
Until the Home display appears, no
operations can be carried out, including
power-off and keyboard performance.
CAUTION
2
Even when the power switch is
turned off, electricity is still flowing to the product at the minimum
level. When you are not using the
product for a long time, make
sure to unplug the power cord
from the wall AC outlet.
NOTICE
3
After you finish using the instrument, turn off the power by
pressing and holding the [ ] (Standby/On) switch for about a
second.
When recording or editing, or
while a message is displayed, the
power cannot be turned off even if
you press the [ ] (Standby/On)
switch. If you want to turn off the
power, press the [ ] (Standby/
On) switch only after recording,
editing, or after the message has
disappeared. If you need to forcequit the instrument, hold down
the [ ] (Standby/On) switch for
longer than three seconds. Note
that the force-quit operation
might cause data loss and damage to the instrument.
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Auto Power Off and Auto Power Saving functions
To prevent unnecessary power consumption, this instrument features an Auto Power Off
function that automatically turns the power off if the instrument is not operated for a specified period of time. The amount of time that elapses before the power is automatically
turned off is approximately 30 minutes by default; however, you can change the setting
(page 25).
This instrument also features an Auto Power Saving function that automatically decreases
brightness of the LIVE CONTROL view if the instrument is not operated for a specified
period of time. The amount of time that elapses before the brightness decreases is approximately 5 minutes by default; however, you can change the setting (page 25).
Disabling Auto Power Off and Auto Power Saving (simple method)
Turn the power on while holding down the lowest key on the keyboard. A message
appears briefly and Auto Power Off and Auto Power Saving are disabled.
NOTICE
Any data which is not saved via
the Save operation will be lost if
the power automatically turns off.
Make sure to save your data
before this happens.
NOTE
When a USB flash drive containing a
large number of files is connected to the
instrument, the execution of the Auto
Power Off function or the Auto Power
Saving function may be postponed,
since the file search index is automatically updated.
The lowest key
Making Basic Settings
As necessary, make basic settings for the instrument, such as the language shown on the display.
1
Call up the Utility operation display.
First, press the [MENU] button to call up the Menu display. Then touch [Menu 2]
to move to page 2 on the display (if necessary), and touch [Utility].
24
2
Touch [System] on the display.
3
Make the necessary settings by touching the display.
Language
Determines the language used in the display for menu names
and messages. Touch this setting to call up the language list, then
select the desired one.
Owner name
Lets you input your name which appears in the opening display
(called up when the power is turned on). Touch this setting to
call up the character entry window, then input your name
(page 40).
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Auto Power Saving
Lets you set the amount of time that elapses before the Auto
Power Saving function decreases brightness of the LIVE CONTROL view. Touch this to call up the list of settings, then select
the desired one. To disable Auto Power Saving, select “Disabled” here.
Auto Power Off
Lets you set the amount of time that elapses before the power is
turned off by the Auto Power Off function (page 24). Touch this
to call up the list of settings, then select the desired one. To disable Auto Power Off, select “Disabled” here.
Starting Up
For information on the other items in this display, refer to the Reference Manual
on the website (page 10).
Changing the Brightness of Lighting Buttons
Here you can change the brightness of the lighting buttons.
1
Call up the operation display (Utility) (step 1 on page 24).
2
Call up page 2/2 of the “Display/Touch Screen” display.
First, touch [Display/Touch Screen] on the display. Then touch [] to move to
page 2 on the display.
3
Change the settings by touching the display.
LED
Touch []/[] to adjust the brightness of the lighting buttons.
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Display Structure
Genos has two displays (the LCD Touch Screen and the LIVE CONTROL view) and lighting buttons for visually helping you to understand the current status.
LIVE CONTROL view (Sub Display)
LCD (Main Display; touch screen)
The LIVE CONTROL view indicates the
parameters operated when you use the six
LIVE CONTROL knobs and nine LIVE
CONTROL sliders. For details on the display
structure, see page 27.
The LCD indicates the parameters and values related to
the currently selected operation. You can operate by
touching the “virtual” buttons or sliders on the display.
For details on the display structure, see page 28.
Lighting buttons
These buttons indicate the corresponding function statuses by
lighting on/off, flashing, or changing colors. For details on the
lighting indications and conventions, refer to each description
of the functions.
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LIVE CONTROL View (Sub Display) Structure
In the LIVE CONTROL view, you can see the parameters status controlled by the LIVE
CONTROL knobs and the LIVE CONTROL sliders. There are two displays: knobs and
sliders, and you can switch between these two displays while operating the instrument. To
switch between the displays without changing parameter values, simply press the [KNOB
ASSIGN]/[SLIDER ASSIGN] buttons.
NOTE
Display Structure
Pressing the [KNOB ASSIGN] button
while the knobs display is already
shown or pressing the [SLIDER
ASSIGN] button while the sliders display is already shown switches the
Assign Type of the corresponding controller group. For details on switching
Assign Types, see page 62.
The LIVE CONTROL knobs display
Displays number of Knob Assign Type (page 62)
Displays parameter currently being controlled by corresponding knob.
Operating one of the sliders
or
Pressing the [SLIDER ASSIGN] button
Operating one of the knobs
or
Pressing the [KNOB ASSIGN] button
The LIVE CONTROL sliders display
Displays number of Slider Assign Type (page 62)
Displays parameter currently being controlled by corresponding slider.
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Main Display Structure—Using the Gateway Buttons
The Gateway buttons are just as their name suggests—a convenient, easy-to-understand “gateway” to Genos. When the
instrument is turned on, the Home display is called up. However, as you operate the instrument, you can directly call up
the Home display and other desired displays directly by pressing the Gateway buttons on the front panel. Other functions
and various detailed settings for the instrument can be accessed from the Menu display. Also, depending on the particular
function, you can call up the File Selection display to select desired files.
Home display
This is portal of the instrument’s display
structure, which provides at-a-glance information on all current settings.
Style Selection display
This is a type of “File Selection” display
(page 32) for selecting Styles.
Song Playback display
This is for controlling Song playback (pages 72, 78.)
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Display Structure
Menu display
By touching each of the icons, you can call up various functions, such as Song Score, Volume Balance
and other detailed settings. (page 33)
Voice Part Setup display
This is for making detailed settings such as
Voice Edit and Effect settings of the keyboard parts. For details on the Voice Part
Setup display, refer to the Reference Manual on the website.
Playlist display
This is for selecting and editing Playlists
(page 96.)
Song Recording display
This is for recording your performance (page 90.)
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Basic Operations
Display Configuration
This section covers the most often used displays: Home, File Selection and Menu. The Home display appears when the
power is turned on. The term “File Selection display” refers to all the various displays called up on the instrument from
which you can select files. The Menu display is a portal display for various functions and can be called up by pressing the
[MENU] button.
Home Display
Appears when the power is turned on, and can be called up when the [HOME] button is pressed. This display shows the
current basic settings such as the current Voice and Style, allowing you to see them at a single glance. Because of this,
you should normally have the Home display shown when you perform on the keyboard.
t
q
w
e
r
y
q Voice area
Indicates the current Voices for each of the keyboard parts (Left and Right 1–3) and the on/off status of the four parts.
Touching a Voice name calls up the Voice Selection display for the corresponding part.
w Song area
Indicates information for the current Song(s). Touching a Song name calls up the Song Selection display.
e Style area
Indicates information for the current Style, the current position (bar/beat/tempo), the current chord name, and the time
signature. Touching a Style name calls up the Style Selection display. When the [ACMP] button is set to on, the chord
specified in the chord section of the keyboard will be displayed.
r Multi Pad area
Indicates the current Multi Pad Bank. Touching a Multi Pad Bank name calls up the Multi Pad Bank Selection display.
t Information area
Indicates the current status such as microphone-related information, the current Registration Memory. For details, see
the next page.
y Shortcut area
Contains the shortcut icons which let you call up various functions with a single touch. Touching a shortcut icon calls
up the display of the corresponding function. You can also register your own custom shortcut icons as desired here, via
the Assignable display (page 100).
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 Information area in the Home display
w
q
t
e
r
Basic Operations
q Registration Memory Bank
Indicates the currently selected Registration Memory Bank name and Registration Memory number. Touching a Registration Memory Bank name calls up the Registration Memory Bank Selection display.
w Registration Sequence
Appears when the Registration Sequence is active. For instructions on programming the sequence, refer to the Reference Manual on the website.
e Clock
The current time is shown here.
r MIC Input level indicator
When a microphone is connected, this indicates the input level. Adjust the level with the [MIC GAIN] knob so that the
indicator lights in green or yellow (but not in red). For details on connecting a microphone, refer to page 106.
t Vocal Harmony Type name
Indicates the current Vocal Harmony Type (page 76). Touching a Vocal Harmony Type name calls up the Vocal Harmony Type Selection display.
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File Selection Display
The File Selection display is for selecting a Voice, Style, Song, Multi Pads and other items. You can call up this display
by touching the name of the Voice, Style or Song on the Home display, or by pressing one of the VOICE SELECT buttons or [STYLE] button, etc. The displays are different, depending on which file type is selected. For example, when
Voice is selected, the Voice Selection display is called up.
This section explains the display structures common to all types of the File selection displays.
q
w
t
e
r
q Main Category
Select the Preset, User, or Favorite tab.
Preset
Location where preset data are shown. A wide variety of data such as Voices and Styles are divided into
several sub categories (tabs).
User
Location where recorded or edited data is saved. Data saved to the instrument are shown in “User” (User
drive), while data in the connected USB flash drive are shown in “USB.” In this manual, data in the User
tab are referred to as “User data.”
Favorite
Location where the data which you have registered as Favorites are shown. This tab may not be shown
depending on the data type.
w Sub Category / Drives
• When the Preset tab is selected in the main categories, the sub categories are shown here according to the data type.
For example, various instrument types such as Piano and Organ are shown on the Voice Selection display.
• When the User tab is selected, the drives available are shown as sub categories.
e Selectable data (files)
The files that can be selected are shown. If two or more pages are available, you can call up another page by touching
the desired page tab at the bottom of this area.
r Folder Path
The current path or folder is shown here according to the folder structure.
t Operation icons
The functions (save, copy, delete, etc.) which can be operated via the File Selection display are shown.
The icons shown here differ depending on which File Selection display is selected. For detailed instructions, refer to
“File Management” (page 37), or the instructions for each function’s File Selection display.
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Menu Display
This is the portal display for using various functions and can be called up by pressing the [MENU] button.
Basic Operations
Various convenient functions are shown via icons. Touching each of them calls up the corresponding function. This list consists of two pages, which you can select by touching
[Menu 1] or [Menu 2].
For brief information on each function, refer to the “Function List” (page 114).
NOTE
You can also change pages by flicking
horizontally.
Instruction conventions for the Menu display
Throughout this manual, instructions with multiple steps are given in convenient shorthand, with arrows indicating the
proper sequence.
Example: [MENU]  [Utility]  [System]  [Language]
The example above describes a four step operation:
1) Press the [MENU] button to call up the Menu display.
2) From the Menu display, Touch [Utility].
3) Touch [System].
4) Touch [Language].
Closing the Current Display
To close the current display, press the [EXIT] button or touch
at the upper right of the display (or window) or [Close]
at the lower right of pop-up displays. When a message (information or confirmation dialog) appears, touching the appropriate item such as “Yes” or “No” closes the message.
If you want to quickly return to the Home display, press the [HOME] button on the panel.
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Display-based Controls
The display of this instrument is a special touch screen that allows you to select or change the desired parameter by simply touching the corresponding setting on the display. You can also decrease/increase the value in small steps by rotating
the Data dial or pressing the [DEC]/[INC] button.
Using the display (touch screen)
NOTICE
Do not use any sharp or hard tools to operate the touch screen. Doing so may damage the display.
NOTE
Keep in mind that operation by simultaneously touching two or more points on the display is not possible.
 Touch
To select an item, lightly touch the corresponding indication on the display.
NOTE
If you find the system sounds (produced
when touching the display) distracting,
you can turn them on/off from
[MENU]  [Utility]  [Display/Touch
Screen]  Touch Screen [Sound]
 Slide
Hold down the display slider, then slide your finger vertically or horizontally to change the parameter value.
 Rotate
Touch and hold the display knob, and rotate your finger around the knob to change the parameter value.
 Touch and hold
This instruction means to touch the object in the display and hold it for a while.
When setting values by using the []/[] buttons, a slider or a knob, you can restore the default value by touching and
holding the value on the display.
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Using the Data dial, [ENTER] button, and [DEC]/[INC] buttons
Depending on the display, the Data dial and the buttons can be used in the following three ways.
 Adjusting the parameter values
After selecting the desired parameter, use the Data dial or the [DEC]/[INC] buttons to adjust the value. This is useful if
you have difficulty adjusting by touching on the display, or want finer control over the adjustment.
Data dial
Basic Operations
 Selecting an item from a list without a cursor
When a list not having a cursor, such as pop-up windows for setting parameters, use the Data dial and the [DEC]/[INC]
buttons to select an item.
Rotate the dial or press the
[DEC]/[INC] buttons to actually
select the item. The selected item
is highlighted.
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Calling up the Desired Display Instantly—Direct Access
With the convenient Direct Access function, you can instantly call up the desired display—with just a single additional
button press. Refer to the “Direct Access Chart” on page 118 for a list of the displays that can be called up with the Direct
Access function.
1
Press the [DIRECT ACCESS] button.
A message appears in the display prompting you to press the appropriate button.
2
Press the button (or move the knob, slider, joystick or connected pedal) corresponding to the desired setting display to
instantly call up that display.
For example, pressing one of the REGISTRATION MEMORY [1]–[10] buttons
calls up the Regist Bank Info display (page 95).
Playing the Demos
The Demos provide dynamic demonstrations of the high-quality sounds.
1
Call up the Demo display via [MENU]  [Demo].
2
Touch the display to show and play the desired Demo.
3
36
Press the [EXIT] button to exit from the Demo display.
Genos Owner’s Manual
NOTE
To return to the higher level menu,
touch [Menu] on the display.
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File Management
Data you have created such as recorded Song and edited Voice can be saved as files to the
instrument (referred to as “User drive”) and a USB flash drive. If you’ve saved a lot of
files, you may have trouble finding the desired file quickly. To make operation easier, you
can organize your files in folders, rename the files, delete unnecessary files, etc. These
operations are done in the File Selection display.
NOTE
Before using a USB flash drive, be sure
to read “Connecting USB Devices” on
page 111.
Basic Operations
Restrictions for Preset Songs
Preset Songs are copy protected to prevent illegal copying or accidental erasure. These cannot be copied, moved, and
saved to any other place, and cannot be deleted.
Saving a file
You can save your original data (such as Songs you’ve recorded and Voices you’ve edited) as a file to the User drive or
the USB drive in the File Selection display (page 32).
1
In the relevant File Selection display (*), touch
call up the File Edit pop-up window.
(File Edit) to
* For example, the display shown below (Voice Selection) is called up via VOICE
SELECT [RIGHT 1] button.
NOTE
To cancel the file operation, press the
[EXIT] button.
1
2
2
3
Touch [Save] to call up the display for selecting the saving destination.
Select the location to which you want to save the file.
To show the next higher level folder, touch
(Up).
4
4
5
Touch [Save here] to call up the Character Entry window.
Enter the file name (page 40).
NOTE
To cancel this operation, touch [Cancel].
Even if you skip this step, you can rename the file at any time (page 38) after saving.
NEXT PAGE
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Touch [OK] in the Character Entry window to actually save the
file.
The saved file will be automatically located at the appropriate position among the
files in alphabetical order.
Creating a new folder
Folders can be created, named and organized as desired, making it easier to find and select
your original data.
1
In the File Selection display, touch the User tab (page 32) then
select the location to which you want to create a new folder.
To show the next higher level folder, touch
(Up).
2
Touch
3
Touch [New Folder] to call up the Character Entry window.
4
Input the name of the new folder (page 40).
(File Edit) to call up the File Edit pop-up window.
NOTE
• The maximum number of files/folders
which can be stored in a folder is
2500.
NOTE
A new folder cannot be created in the
Preset tab or the “Expansion” folder
(page 103) in the User tab.
Renaming a file/folder
You can rename files/folders.
1
2
3
4
5
6
Call up the File Selection display, on which the desired file/
folder is shown.
Touch
NOTE
Files in the Preset tab or the “Expansion” folder (page 103) in the User tab
cannot be renamed.
(File Edit) to call up the File Edit pop-up window.
Touch [Rename] in the File Management menu, to call up the
display for selecting the desired file/folder.
Select the desired file or folder by touching it.
Touch [Rename] at the top of the display to call up the Character Entry window.
NOTE
Only one file or folder can be renamed
at a time.
Input the name of the selected file or folder (page 40).
Copying or moving files
You can copy or cut a file and paste it to another location (folder). You can also copy a
folder (without move it) by using the same procedure.
1
2
3
38
Call up the appropriate File Selection display, on which the
desired files/folders are shown.
Touch
(File Edit) to call up the File Edit pop-up window.
Touch [Copy] or [Move] in the File Management menu, to call
up the display for selecting the desired files/folders.
Genos Owner’s Manual
NOTE
• Files in the Preset tabs cannot be
copied/moved.
• Files in the “Expansion” folder
(page 103) in the User tab cannot be
copied/moved.
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Select the desired files/folders by touching each item.
One or more files/folders can be selected (highlighted). To cancel the selection,
touch the same item again.
Touch [Select All] to select all items indicated on the current display including the
other pages. To cancel the selection, touch [All Off].
5
7
Select the desired destination (path) to paste the files/folders.
Touch [Copy here] or [Move here] to paste the files/folders
you’ve selected in step 4.
Basic Operations
6
Touch [Copy] or [Move] at the top of the display, to call up the
display for selecting the destination.
NOTE
To cancel this operation, touch [Cancel]
before going to step 7.
The pasted file/folder appears on the display at the appropriate position among the
files in alphabetical order.
Deleting Files/Folders
You can delete files/folders.
1
2
3
4
Call up the appropriate File Selection display, on which the
desired files/folders are shown.
Touch
NOTE
Files in the Preset tabs or the “Expansion” folder (page 103) in the User tab
cannot be deleted.
(File Edit) to call up the File Edit pop-up window.
Touch [Delete] in the File Management menu, to call up the display for selecting the desired files/folders.
Select the desired files/folders by touching each item.
One or more files/folders can be selected (highlighted). To cancel the selection,
touch the same item again.
Touch [Select All] to select all items indicated on the current display including the
other pages. To cancel the selection, touch [All Off].
5
Touch [Delete] at the top of the display.
A confirmation message appears. To cancel this operation, touch [No] before
going to step 6.
6
Touch [Yes] to actually delete the files/folders you’ve selected
in step 3.
Registering files to the Favorite tab
You can call up your favorite or often used Style or Voice files quickly by registering them to the Favorite tab. For details,
refer to the Reference Manual on the website (page 10).
Searching for files
You can search for desired files by name, on the display called up via touching
(File Search). In the case of Registration Memory Bank files, you can also search for them by specifying other detailed properties. For details, refer to the
Reference Manual on the website (page 10).
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Entering Characters
This section covers how to enter characters for naming your files/folders, inputting keywords on searching file, etc.
Entering characters is done in the display shown below.
2, 3
1
1
Touch the character type.
Touching [Symbol] (or [abc]) switches between entering symbols or Roman letters
(and numbers).
To switch between entering capital letters or small letters, touch
(Shift).
2
3
Touch []/[], rotate the Data dial or the press [DEC]/[INC] buttons to move the cursor to the desired location.
Input the desired character one by one.
To delete a single character, touch [Delete]; to delete all characters at once, touch
and hold [Delete]. To enter a space, touch the space key indicated in the illustration above.
To input letters with auxiliary symbols:
You can input letters with auxiliary symbols such as an umlaut by touching
and holding a letter to call up a list. For example, touch and hold “E” to enter
“Ë” from the list.
NOTE
• Depending on the display for character entry you are working in, some
types of characters cannot be entered.
• A file name can contain up to 46
characters and a folder name can
contain up to 50 characters.
• The following characters (half size)
cannot be used: \ / : * ? " < > I
NOTE
To cancel this operation, touch [Cancel]
before going on to step 4.
To select custom icons for files (shown at left of file name):
You can select custom icons for the file. Touch [Icon] to call up the pop-up
window, then select the desired icon.
4
40
Touch [OK] to finalize the characters (name, keywords, etc.)
you have input.
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Locking the Panel Settings (Panel Lock)
When the panel settings are locked, nothing happens if you press any panel buttons. For example, when you take a break
during your performance and leave the instrument unattended, this feature protects the panel settings from being
accessed by others.
1
Call up the Panel Lock display via [MENU]  [Panel Lock].
The numeric keypad for PIN code entry is called up.
Basic Operations
2
Input a four-number PIN code by touching the numeric keypad,
then touch [OK] to enter it.
The panel settings are locked. The main display is also in a lock mode during the
panel lock.
3
To unlock the instrument, touch the display, then input the
same PIN code you entered in step 2.
NOTE
If you have forgotten the PIN code, simply turn the power off and back on again
to unlock the instrument.
Using the Metronome
The metronome provides a click sound, giving you an accurate tempo guide when you practice, or letting you hear and
check how a specific tempo sounds. When recording without Style playback, turning the metronome on makes your
recording sessions much more efficient.
1
Call up the Metronome display via [MENU]  [Metronome].
2
2
Touch the icon to turn the metronome On/Off.
For information on the other items on the display, refer to “Metronome Settings”
of the Reference Manual on the website.
NOTE
The Metronome can also be turned on/
off by touching the Metronome On/Off
button on each recording display.
(page 90)
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Quick Guide—For Performing on Genos
 Manual panel settings and performing a single song
Playing the keyboard with Styles (Auto Accompaniment)
Optimum panel settings for the current Style (One
Touch Setting) ... p. 47
Setting up the
Style
Calling up the most appropriate panel settings (Keyboard Parts,
Harmony/Arpeggio, or Multi Pads) for the selected Style.
or
... p. 44
Setting up the Voices ... p. 48
(Setting up keyboard parts)
Setting up Harmony/
Arpeggio ... p. 56
Singing with Song playback
Making Song playback settings ... p. 72
 Storing the song’s panel settings for easy recall
Storing the song’s panel settings to Registration Memory ... p. 93
For details about Registration Memory and Registration Banks, refer to page 92.
 Calling up the stored panel settings for your performance
Selecting the desired Registration Bank file
Calling up the Registration Memories 1–10 for the Bank file. (p. 94)
Calling up the desired song’s panel settings from the Playlist in a single step
Selecting the desired Playlist Record for calling up the corresponding linked Registration Memory. (p. 97)
 Recording your keyboard performance
Recording setup: Calling up a Registration Memory from the Playlist,
etc.
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Setting up
Vocal Harmony
... p. 76
Quick Guide—For Performing on Genos
Assigning
functions to
controllers ... p. 62
Playing with Styles
Operations during performance: p. 64
Setting up Multi
Pads ... p. 59
Assigning
functions to
controllers ... p. 62
Setting up
Vocal Harmony
... p. 76
Singing with Song
playback
Operations during performance: p. 78
Registering the Registration Memory in
a Playlist ... p. 96
Editing the Playlist for your live
performance set list ... p. 98
Creating a Playlist Record as a shortcut to the Registration Memory.
Creating a new Playlist for your live performance by
selecting Songs from a preset Playlist.
Selecting the desired Registration Memory
Calling up the desired panel settings by pressing the Registration Memory 1–10. (p. 94)
Further recording setup
MIDI Quick Recording ... p. 90
Audio Quick Recording ... p. 91
Playing with Styles
or
Singing with Song
playback
Recording Your
performance
Recording your playing
and/or singing.
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Operation Guide
Playing with Styles—Setups
This section gives you basic steps on how to enhance your keyboard performance with Styles (Rhythm and Auto
Accompaniment). Go through the various instructions below to completely set up your performance of a single
song: Style, Keyboard Part (Voice), Multi Pad, and various types of controllers.
The settings made in this section can be collectively stored in the Registration Memory as one song setting
(page 92).
Setting up Styles
Selecting the desired Style and turning Auto Accompaniment (ACMP) on
1
Press the [STYLE] button to call up the Style Selection display.
NOTE
You can also call up the Style Selection
display via the Home display (page 30).
2
Touch the desired Style.
NOTE
For example, touch the category [Country], and then [Country Folk 8beat].
3
Make sure that the STYLE CONTROL [ACMP] button is turned
on.
When the button is turned on, both the rhythm part and auto accompaniment can
be played back during Style playback.
For basic operations of the Style Selection display, refer to “File Selection Display” (page 32).
NOTE
The Split Point can be changed as
desired (page 49).
Split Point (F#2 as default)
Chord section
At the same time, the specific left-hand section of the keyboard can be used as the
Chord section, and chords played in this section are automatically detected and
used as a basis for fully automatic accompaniment with the selected Style.
4
If necessary, try out the selected Style.
Press the STYLE CONTROL [ ] (SYNC START) button, then play chords with
your left hand.
To stop Style Playback, press the STYLE CONTROL [
] (START/STOP) button.
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NOTE
For more details on operating Style
playback, refer to page 64.
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Style Characteristics
The particular type of Style is indicated the upper left of the Style name in the Style Selection display. The defining
characteristics of these Styles and their performance advantages are described below.
1
Playing with Styles—Setups
• Session: These Styles provide even greater realism and authentic backing by mixing in original chord types and
changes, as well as special riffs with chord changes, with the Main sections. These have been programmed to add
“spice” and a professional touch to your performances of certain songs and in certain genres. Keep in mind, however, that the Styles may not necessarily be appropriate—or even harmonically correct—for all songs and for all
chord playing. In some cases for example, playing a simple major triad for a country song may result in a “jazzy”
seventh chord, or playing an on-bass chord may result in inappropriate or unexpected accompaniment.
• Free Play: These Styles are characterized by rubato performance. You can perform freely with remarkably expressive accompaniment, without being constrained by a strict tempo.
• DJ: These contain their own special chord progressions, so you can add chord changes to your performance simply
by changing the root key. The Multi Pad (page 59) data in the “DJ Phrase” category are specially created for these
Styles. You can call up the suitable Multi Pads by using the One Touch Setting function (page 47).
NOTE
• You cannot specify the chord type, such as major and minor, when using the DJ Styles.
For the Preset Style List, refer to the Data List on the website.
A Style generally consists of eight parts (channels): rhythm, bass, etc. You can add variations and change the feeling of a
Style by selectively turning channels on/off or by changing the Voices (page 88).
Style File Compatibility
This instrument uses the SFF GE file format (page 11) and can play back existing SFF files; however, they will be
saved in the SFF GE format when the file is saved (or loaded) in this instrument. Keep in mind that the saved file can
only be played back on instruments that are compatible with the SFF GE format.
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Adjusting the tempo
The TEMPO [-] and [+] buttons let you change the playback tempo of the Metronome,
Style and MIDI Song. The tempo of the Style and MIDI Song can also be adjusted via the
[TAP TEMPO] button.
NOTE
If you want to adjust the tempo of an
Audio Song, use the Time Stretch function on page 80.
 TEMPO [-]/[+] buttons
Press the TEMPO [-] or [+] button to call up the Tempo pop-up display. Use the TEMPO
[-]/[+] buttons to decrease or increase the tempo over a range of 5–500 beats per minute.
Holding down either button changes the value continuously. Pressing both TEMPO [-]
and [+] buttons calls up the default tempo of the last selected Style or Song.
 [TAP TEMPO] button
During playback of a Style or MIDI Song, you can change the tempo by tapping the [TAP TEMPO] button twice at the
desired tempo. When Style and Song are stopped, tapping the [TAP TEMPO] button (four times for a 4/4 time signature)
starts playback of the rhythm part of the Style at the tempo you tapped.
Changing the Chord Fingering type
By changing the Chord Fingering type, you can automatically produce appropriate accompaniment even if you don’t
press all of the notes which comprise a chord. Chord fingering type can be changed via the Split Point/Fingering window:
[MENU]  [Split & Fingering].
The following types can be selected, for example.
 Single Finger
This method lets you easily play chords in the accompaniment range of the keyboard using only one, two or three fingers.
Major chord
Minor chord
Seventh chord
Minor seventh chord
Press the root key only.
Simultaneously press the root
key and a black key to its left.
Simultaneously press the
root key and a white key to
its left.
Simultaneously press the root
key and both a white and
black key to its left.
 Fingered
This lets you finger your own chords on the chord section of the keyboard, while the instrument supplies appropriately
orchestrated rhythm, bass, and chord accompaniment in the selected Style. The Fingered type recognizes the various
chord types which are listed on the Data List on the website (page 10), and can be looked up using the Chord Tutor function called up via [MENU]  [Chord Tutor].
 AI Full Keyboard
This lets you play just about anything, anywhere on the keyboard using both hands—like
conventional playing of a piano—and still have appropriate accompaniment. You don’t
have to worry about specific ways to play/indicate the chords. (Depending on the song
arrangement, AI Full Keyboard may not always produce appropriate accompaniment.)
For other types, refer to the Reference Manual on the website (page 10).
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Genos Owner’s Manual
NOTE
When the chord detection area is set to
“Upper” (page 51), only “Fingered*”is
available.
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Optimum Panel Settings for the Current Style (One Touch Setting)
One Touch Setting is a powerful and convenient feature that automatically calls up the
most appropriate panel settings (Voices, effects, etc.) for the currently selected Style, with
the touch of a single button. If you’ve already decided which Style you wish to use, you
can have One Touch Setting automatically select the appropriate Voice for you.
1
Select the Desired Style (steps 1–2 on page 44).
2
Press one of the ONE TOUCH SETTING [1]–[4] buttons.
NOTE
For information on panel settings that
are called up by One Touch Setting,
refer to the OTS section of “Parameter
Chart” in the Data List on the website
(page 10).
1
Playing with Styles—Setups
Not only does this instantly call up all the settings (Voices, effects, etc.) that match
and are most commonly used with the current Style, it also automatically turns on
ACMP and SYNC START, so that you can immediately start playing the Style.
Confirming the One Touch Setting Contents
In the Style Selection display, touch
(Menu) then [Style Information] to
call up the Information window that shows what Voices are assigned to the
ONE TOUCH SETTING [1]–[4] buttons for the current Style. You can call up
the desired settings also by touching one of the One Touch Settings numbers
1–4 directly on the Information window.
3
As soon as you play a chord with your left hand, the selected
Style starts.
Each Style has four One Touch Setting setups. Press any other of the ONE
TOUCH SETTING [1]–[4] buttons to try out other setups.
NOTE
You can automatically have the One
Touch Settings change when you select
a Main section (A–D) of the selected
Style. For details, refer to “OTS LINK”
(page 65).
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Setting up Keyboard Parts
There are four keyboard parts for your manual performance: LEFT, RIGHT 1, RIGHT 2 and RIGHT 3, and each part has
one Voice. You can combine these parts by using the PART ON/OFF buttons to create luscious instrument textures and
convenient performance combinations.
For calling up the Voice Selection display
of each part
For turning on/off the keyboard parts
RIGHT 3 part
RIGHT 2 part
RIGHT 1 part
LEFT part
Left-hand (LOWER) section
Right-hand (UPPER) section
Split Point (F#2 by default)
Creating combinations of keyboard parts (Layer, Split)
 To play one single Voice over the entire keyboard:
Turn on the RIGHT 1, 2 or 3 part. Make sure the LEFT part is turned off.
 To play two or three different Voices simultaneously (Layer):
Turn on two or more parts from RIGHT 1, 2 and 3.
 To play different Voices in the right- and left-hand sections of the keyboard (Split):
Turn on the LEFT part and at least one of the RIGHT 1–3 parts. The F#2 and lower keys are used for the LEFT part while
the upper keys (excluding F#2) are used for the RIGHT 1, 2 and 3 parts. The key which divides the keyboard into the lefthand and right-hand sections is referred to as the “Split Point.”
Turning each keyboard part on/off from the display
You can also turn parts on/off via the Home display, or the Voice Part Setup display. For details, see “Home Display”
(page 30), or “Voice Part Setup Display” (Reference Manual on the web site).
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Holding the LEFT part Voice (Left Hold)
By turning on the PART ON/OFF [LEFT HOLD] button when the LEFT part is ON, the
LEFT part Voice is held even when the keys are released.
Non-decaying Voices such as strings are held continuously, while decay-type Voices such
as piano decay more slowly (as if the sustain pedal has been pressed). This function is
convenient when used along with Style playback since the sound of the chords matching
Style playback are maintained.
To stop the LEFT part Voice which is sounding, stop Style or Song playback, or turn the
[LEFT HOLD] button off.
1
Playing with Styles—Setups
Setting the Split Point
The key which divides the keyboard into two areas is referred to as “Split Point.” There are three types of Split Point:
Split Point (Style), Split Point (Left), and Split Point (Right 3). You can set them individually (as shown).
Split Point
(Style)
Chord section
Split Point
(Left)
LEFT part section
Split Point
(Right 3)
RIGHT 1, 2
parts section
RIGHT 3
part
section
Right-hand (UPPER) section
Left-hand (LOWER) section
• Split Point (Style): ........ Divides the left-hand (LOWER) section into the Chord section and the LEFT part section.
• Split Point (Left): ......... Divides the keyboard into the left-hand (LOWER) section and the right-hand (UPPER) section.
• Split Point (Right 3):.... Divides the right-hand (UPPER) section into the RIGHT 1, 2 parts section and the RIGHT 3
part section.
1
Call up the Split Point/Fingering window.
[MENU]  [Split & Fingering]
2
Set the Split Point.
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Split Point
(Style + Left)
10:40 AM
Sets Split Point (Style) and Split Point (Left) to the same note. In this case, the Chord Section
and the LEFT part section occupy the same area.
Specify the Split Point directly from the keyboard by simultaneously holding [Style + Left] on
the display and pressing the desired key on the keyboard.
Split Point
(Style + Left)
Chord + LEFT
part section
(Left-hand section)
w
Split Point
(Style, Left, Right
3)
Right-hand section
Sets each Split Point individually.
Specify the Split Point directly from the keyboard by simultaneously holding the corresponding item on the display and pressing the desired key on the keyboard.
You can also specify each Split Point by note name, touching the []/[] controls. Split Point (Style) is indicated
by “Style,” Split Point (Left) is indicated by “Left,” and Split Point (Right 3) is indicated by “Right 3.”
NOTE
Once you have touched []/[], the Split Point type you are controlling is focused (corresponding indicator is colored). In this condition, you can change the
value of the focused Split Point type by rotating the Data dial.
NOTE
Split Point (Left) cannot be set lower than Split Point (Style), and Split Point (Right 3) cannot be set lower than Split Point (Left).
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Specifying chords with your right hand for Style playback
By changing the Chord Detection area from the left-hand section to the right-hand section, you can play a bass line with
your left hand while using your right hand to play chords for controlling Style playback.
1
Call up the Split Point/Fingering window.
[MENU]  [Split & Fingering]
2
Make the necessary settings by touching the display.
1
Playing with Styles—Setups
Chord Detection
Area
Select “Upper.” The Chord section is set to the right of the left Split Point. Fingering type is
set to “Fingered*” automatically.
Split Point
(Style)
LEFT Voice section
(Left-hand section)
Split Point
(Left)
Split Point
(Right 3)
RIGHT 1, 2
parts section
RIGHT 3
part
section
Right-hand section
Chord section
NOTE
• “Fingered*” is basically same as “Fingered,” except that “1+5,” “1+8” and Chord Cancel are not available.
• For information about when the “Chord Detection Area” is set to “Lower,” refer to “Setting the Split Point” (page 49).
• This parameter is set to “Lower” automatically when the Ensemble Voice is selected.
Manual Bass
When this is set to “On”, the bass part of the current Style is muted and the Voice of the muted
bass part is assigned to the left part.
NOTE
• Manual Bass is set to “On” automatically by the default settings when you select “Upper” in the Chord Detection Area
above.
• This parameter is available only when the “Chord Detection Area” is set to “Upper.”
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Selecting a Voice for Each Keyboard Part
1
Press the VOICE SELECT button corresponding to the desired
part.
The Voice Selection display (for the desired part) appears.
2
Touch the desired Voice.
To hear the characteristics of the Voices:
Touch
(Demo) to start demo playback of the selected Voice. Touch
(Demo) again to stop playback.
3
NOTE
You can also call up the Voice Selection
display via the Home display (page 30)
or the Voice Part Setup display (Reference Manual on the web site).
NOTE
• For basic operations of the Voice
Selection display, refer to “File Selection Display” (page 32).
If necessary, try out the selected Voice.
Make sure that the desired keyboard part is turned on, and play the keyboard.
Voice Characteristics
The Voice type and its defining characteristics are indicated above the Voice name. There are various Voice characteristics; however, only the following ones are covered here. For detailed explanations, refer to the Reference Manual on
the website (page 10).
• S.Art, S.Art2 (Super Articulation) Voices (page 67)
Lets you create subtle, very realistic expressive nuances, simply by how you play, and by pressing a single button
to add nuances.
• Organ Flutes Voices (page 53)
Lets you recreate all of the classic organ sounds by adjusting the flute footage levels and the percussive sounds,
just like on conventional organs.
• Revo Drum, Revo SFX Voices
The Drum and SFX Voices let you play various drums and percussion instruments or SFX (sound effects) sounds
on the keyboard. Especially, Revo Drum Voices recreate the natural sound of drums, even when playing the same
key multiple times. Details are given in the Drum/Key Assignment List of the separate Data List.
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Creating Original Organ Flutes Voices
Genos uses advanced digital technology to recreate the legendary sound of vintage organs.
Just as on a traditional electronic organ, you can create your own sound by increasing and
decreasing the levels of the flute footages. The created Voice can be saved for future recall.
1
On the Voice Selection display, select the desired Organ Flutes
Voice.
NOTE
The term “footage” is a reference to the
sound generation of traditional pipe
organs, in which the sound is produced
by pipes of different lengths (in feet).
Touch the [Organ] in the sub categories, then select the desired Organ Flutes
Voice.
3
Return to the Home display, then touch
(Organ Flutes)
located at the lower right of the Voice name to call up the Organ
Flutes Voice Edit display.
Slide the Footage levers to adjust the footage settings.
The footage settings determine the basic sound of the Organ Flutes.
q
w
e
r
t
Playing with Styles—Setups
2
1
NOTE
• The available parameters differ
depending on the Organ type.
• You can also make Effects and EQ
settings. For details, refer to the Reference Manual on the website
(page 10).
3
You can also change other settings here, such as Rotary Speaker and Vibrato.
4
q
Volume
Determines the volume of the entire Organ Flutes sound.
w
Rotary Speaker
Alternately switches between the slow and fast rotary speaker speeds. This parameter is available only when an effect which contains “Rotary” or “Rot” in its name is applied.
e
Vibrato
Turns the vibrato on or off, and allows you to adjust the vibrato depth and vibrato speed.
r
Response
Adjusts the response speed of both the Attack and Release portions of the sound.
t
Attack
Switches between two different Attack modes: First and Each, and determines the length of
the Attack sound.
Touch
(Save) and save the created Organ Voice.
For instructions on saving, refer to “File Management” (page 37).
NOTICE
The settings will be lost if you
select another Voice or turn the
power to the instrument off without executing the Save operation.
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Using Ensemble Voices
These are special settings of the keyboard parts that feature multiple Voices, used in realistic ensemble combinations,
such as brass section and string quartet. Up to four special parts or instruments are provided within a single Voice. But
rather than just being a combination, the parts are dynamically assigned to the notes, and are distributed among the intervals you play in exceptionally natural, musical ways—as if four different players were actually playing the parts live.
Moreover, the discrepancy between each instrument—the pitch, timing, etc.—can be controlled and “humanized,” making the overall sound amazingly authentic and expressive.
Split Point
(Style)
Chord section
Split Point
(Left)
Split Point
(Right 3)
Ensemble 1–4 parts section
(Right-hand section)
In this mode, the Keyboard parts (L, R1, R2 and R3) are changed into special Ensemble Parts 1–4 respectively. Since all
the Ensemble Parts are handled as Right parts, the Left hand part is not available in this mode, although the Auto Accompaniment can be turned on and Styles can be played with the left hand.
Entering the Ensemble Voice mode
NOTICE
Entering the Ensemble Voice mode erases any Voice combination settings (L, R1, R2 and R3) you have made.
Important panel settings should be memorized to Registration Memory (page 92).
1
Press any one of the VOICE SELECT buttons to call up the
Voice Selection display.
2
Touch [Ensemble] to enter the Ensemble Voice mode.
3
Touch to select the desired Ensemble Voice preset.
4
Play the keyboard.
NOTE
You can edit settings, such as changing
each of the Voices that make up the
Ensemble Voice and change how the
Voices are assigned the notes of the
chords you play. For details, refer to the
Reference Manual on the website.
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To return to the Home display
Press the [EXIT] button or the [HOME] button. The Voice area shows the Ensemble Voice name. To call up the Voice
Selection display again to select other presets, touch the Voice area of the Home display.
1
Playing with Styles—Setups
Exiting from the Ensemble Voice mode
1
2
Press any one of the VOICE SELECT buttons to call up the
Voice Selection display.
Select a Voice other than an Ensemble Voice.
After you’ve selected another Voice, you can confirm that the Ensemble Voice
mode is no longer active. To do this, press the [Home] button to return to the
Home display and check that the Voice area shows four different Voice names.
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Setting up Keyboard Harmony/Arpeggio
You can apply the Keyboard Harmony or Arpeggio features to enhance or change the
sound of the Right-hand parts (RIGHT 1–3). Keyboard Harmony applies performance
effects such as harmony (duet, trio, etc.), echo, tremolo and trill to the notes played in the
Right-hand section. The Arpeggio function lets you play arpeggios (broken chords) by
simply pressing the notes of the chord. For example, you could play the notes C, E and G
to trigger interesting and rhythmically dynamic phrases. This feature can be used for
music production as well as live performance.
NOTE
When you select another Voice for the
RIGHT 1 part, the Keyboard Harmony/
Arpeggio type is automatically set to the
type which is memorized as the Voice
Set. For details on the Voice Set function, refer to the Reference Manual on
the website.
Using Keyboard Harmony
1
Call up the operation display.
[MENU]  [Kbd Harmony/Arp]
2
2
Set the Keyboard Harmony/Arpeggio function to “On.”
When this is set to “On,” Keyboard Harmony is applied to your keyboard performance automatically.
3
Touch to select the category “Harmony” or “Echo.”
4
Touch the desired Harmony or Echo type.
NOTE
You can also set the function to “On” by
turning the [HARMONY/ARPEGGIO]
button on.
Touching
(detailed settings) calls up the detailed settings popup window. For
more information, refer to the Reference Manual on the web site.
5
Play the keyboard.
The effect selected in step 4 is applied to the right-hand melody.
To turn off the effect, turn the [HARMONY/ARPEGGIO] button off.
 Keyboard Harmony category types (Harmony/Echo)
 Harmony Category
Standard Duet—Strum
These types apply the harmony effect to notes played in the right-hand section of the keyboard according to the chord specified in the left-hand section of the keyboard. (Note that
the “1+5” and “Octave” settings are not affected by the chord.)
• When the [ACMP] button is on and the LEFT part is off:
Split Point
(Style)
Chord section for Style playback and Harmony effect
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NOTE
For details on the Split Point, refer to
page 49.
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• When the [ACMP] button is off and the LEFT part is on:
Split Point
(Left)
RIGHT 1–3 parts
LEFT part and chord section for Harmony effect
• When both the [ACMP] button and the LEFT part are on:
Split Point
(Style)
Split Point
(Left)
Playing with Styles—Setups
LEFT part
1
RIGHT 1–3 parts
Chord section for Style playback and Harmony effect
Multi Assign
The Multi Assign effect automatically assigns the notes of chords you play on the righthand section of the keyboard to separate parts (Voices). For example, if you play a threenote chord, the first note you press is played by the RIGHT 1 Voice, the second by the
RIGHT 2 Voice, and the third by the RIGHT 3 Voice. The Multi Assign effect is not
affected by the [ACMP] and LEFT part on/off status.
 Echo Category (Echo, Tremolo, Trill)
The Echo, Tremolo or Trill effect is applied to the note played in the right-hand section of
the keyboard in time with the currently set tempo, regardless of the [ACMP] and the LEFT
part on/off status. Keep in mind that Trill works only when you hold down two notes on
the keyboard simultaneously (or the last two notes, if more than two notes are held), and it
plays those notes alternately.
Using Arpeggio
1
Call up the operation display.
[MENU]  [Kbd Harmony/Arp]
2
2
Set the Keyboard Harmony/Arpeggio function to “On.”
When this is set to “On,” Keyboard Harmony is applied to your keyboard performance automatically.
3
Touch to select a category other than “Harmony” or “Echo.”
4
Touch the desired Arpeggio type.
NOTE
You can also set the function to “On” by
turning the [HARMONY/ARPEGGIO]
button on.
Touching
(detailed settings) calls up the detailed settings popup window. For
more information, refer to reference manual on the web site.
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Play a note or notes to trigger the Arpeggio.
The arpeggiated phrase differs depending on the notes played.
To turn off the effect, turn the [HARMONY/ARPEGGIO] button off.
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NOTE
• By using the Arpeggio Quantize function, Arpeggio playback can be synchronized with Song/Style playback,
allowing any slight imperfections in
the timing to be corrected. This can
be set in the display: [MENU] 
[VoiceSetting]  [S.Art2/Arpeggio].
• Arpeggio playback can be continued
even after the note has been released,
by assigning the Arpeggio Hold function to the footswitch. For instructions, refer to page 63.
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Setting up Multi Pads
Selecting Multi Pads
1
Press the MULTI PAD CONTROL [SELECT] button to call up the
Multi Pad Bank Selection display.
NOTE
You can also call up the Multi Pad
Selection display via the Home display
(page 30).
1
Touch the desired Multi Pad Bank.
3
If necessary, try out the selected Multi Pad(s).
Playing with Styles—Setups
2
NOTE
For basic operations of the Multi Pad
Selection display, refer to “File Selection Display” (page 32).
Simply press the MULTI PAD CONTROL [1]–[4] buttons to start playback of the
corresponding phrase. To stop playback, press the [STOP] button.
For more information on Multi Pad playback control, refer to “Controlling Multi
Pad Playback” (page 70).
Creating and Editing Multi Pads
You can create your original Multi Pads in one of three ways:
• Recording new phrases
• Editing existing Multi Pad phrases
• Linking with audio files (Audio Link Multi Pad)
Also, you can make your original Multi Pad Bank by managing each Multi Pad.
For details, refer to the Reference Manual on the web site (page 10).
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Memorizing Original Panel Settings to One Touch Setting
You can memorize your original panel settings (mainly Style, Voices, and Multi Pads) to a
One Touch Setting (OTS). The newly created One Touch Setting will be saved in the User
drive or a USB flash drive as a Style, and you can call up the One Touch Setting as a part
of the Style.
1
2
3
NOTE
For information on which panel settings
are memorized to One Touch Setting,
refer to “Parameter Chart” in the Data
List on the website (page 10).
Select the desired Style to memorize your One Touch Setting.
Make the desired panel settings, such as those for Voices and
Effects.
Press the [MEMORY] button in the REGISTRATION MEMORY
section.
3
4
A message appears. However, you do not need to make any settings here, since the
On/Off settings in this display do not affect the One Touch Setting function.
4
Press the desired ONE TOUCH SETTING [1]–[4] button to which
you wish to memorize your panel settings.
A message appears prompting you to save the panel settings at this time. To go on
and memorize various panel settings to other buttons, touch [No], then repeat steps
2–4 as necessary, finally saving all your new settings in Step 5 below.
5
Touch [Yes] to call up the Style Selection display for saving
your data, then save the current settings as a User Style.
For instructions on saving, refer to “File Management” (page 37).
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NOTE
For OTS buttons to which your panel
settings have not been memorized, the
OTS settings of the original Style will be
maintained.
NOTICE
The memorized One Touch Setting
will be lost if you change the Style
or turn the power off without carrying out the Save operation.
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Changing the Pitch of the Keyboard
Transposing the pitch in semitones (TRANSPOSE [-]/[+]buttons)
The TRANSPOSE [-]/[+] buttons transpose the overall pitch of the instrument (the keyboard sound, Style playback, MIDI Song playback, and so on) in semitone steps (from -12
to 12). To instantly reset the transpose value to 0, press the [-] and [+] buttons simultaneously.
Master
Transposes the pitch of the entire sound, with the exception of the Audio
Song and input sound from a microphone or the AUX IN jacks.
Keyboard
Transposing the keyboard pitch including the chord root for triggering
Style Playback.
Song
Transposes the pitch of the MIDI Song.
• If you want to transpose the pitch of
the Audio Song, use the Pitch Shift
parameter on page 80.
• The Transpose functions do not affect
the Drum Kit or SFX Kit Voices.
1
Playing with Styles—Setups
You can independently select the part to be transposed as desired. Touch the Transpose
pop-up several times until the desired part appears, then use the TRANSPOSE [-]/[+] buttons to transpose it.
NOTE
NOTE
Transpose can be done on the display
also via [MENU]  [Transpose]. For
details, refer to the Reference Manual on
the website.
Fine Tuning the Pitch
By default, the pitch of the entire instrument is set to 440.0 Hz according to equal temperament. This setup can be changed from the display called up via [MENU]  [Tuning]. For details, refer to the Reference Manual on the website.
Transposing the pitch in octave (UPPER OCTAVE [-]/[+] buttons)
The UPPER OCTAVE [-]/[+] buttons allow you to shift the pitch of the Right 1–3 parts up or down by one octave. To
instantly reset the octave value to 0, press the [-] and [+] buttons simultaneously.
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Setting up Assignable Controllers
You can assign parameters and functions to the LIVE CONTROL knobs/sliders, the [ROTARY SP/ASSIGNABLE] button, or optional footswitches for quick operations and expressive control during your keyboard performance. The setup
of assignable controllers is stored/recalled from the registration memory so you can change them all together.
Selecting the Assign Types of the LIVE CONTROL knobs/sliders
Each setup of assigned parameters for knobs is called “Knob Assign Type” and for sliders, it is called “Slider Assign
Type.” There are three Knob Assign Types (1–3) and they can be switched in sequence by pressing the [KNOB ASSIGN]
button. There are normally three Slider Assign Types (Balance and Assign Types 1 and 2), and they can be switched in
sequence by pressing the [SLIDER ASSIGN] button. The selected Assign Types for knobs and sliders will be reset when
the power is turned off.
Assign Type 1
Assign Type 2
Assign Type 3
Balance
Assign Type 1
Assign Type 2
Editing the Assign Type of the knobs/sliders
Knob Assign Types 1–3 and Slider Assign Types 1–2 can be edited in the Edit display
which is called up as follows: [MENU]  [Live Control]. For details of editable items,
refer to the Reference Manual on the website.
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NOTE
When Organ Flutes Voice is selected for
each Keyboard Part, additional Slider
Assign Types can be specially selected
for operating footage levers corresponding to each Part, letting you
adjust the sound with much the same
feel as on an actual instrument.
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Assigning functions to the [ROTARY SP/ASSIGNABLE] button
Various functions can be assigned to the [ROTARY SP/ASSIGNABLE] button.
1
To call up the Edit display, touch [MENU]  [Assignable].
1
2
Playing with Styles—Setups
2
Double-tap (touch twice) the “Rotary Sp/Assignable” item on
the display.
The function selection pop-up window appears.
3
Touch the desired function.
NOTE
For details on assignable parameters
and functions, refer to the Reference
Manual on the website.
Assigning functions to footswitches/foot controllers
You can assign various functions to optional footswitches/foot controllers.
1
To call up the Edit display, touch [MENU]  [Assignable].
2
2
Double-tap (touch twice) the desired item in the “Foot Pedals”
area (shown above).
The function selection pop-up window appears.
3
Touch the desired function.
NOTE
• For details on assignable parameters
and functions, refer to the Reference
Manual on the website.
• For connecting footswitches/foot
controllers, refer to “Connecting
Footswitches/Foot Controllers”
(page 110).
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Operation Guide
Wednesday, January 31, 2018
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Playing with Styles—Operations While
Performing
If you’ve made all desired settings for a single song (in the previous sections), now you’re ready to play the keyboard. This section mainly explains the various Style-related operations you’ll use during your keyboard performance: Style playback, applying expressive effects, and Multi Pad playback.
Operating Style Playback
Starting and stopping Style playback
 [START/STOP] button
Starts playback of the rhythm part of the current Style. To stop playback, press the button
again.
Playing back both rhythm and auto accompaniment (ACMP)
If the [ACMP] button is turned on, both the rhythm part and auto accompaniment can be
played back when playing chords in the chord section during Style playback.
 [SYNC START] button
This puts the Style playback in “standby.” The Style starts playing back when you press
any note on the keyboard (when [ACMP] is off) or you play a chord with your left hand
(when [ACMP] is on). While a Style is playing back, pressing this button stops the Style
and puts playback in standby.
 [SYNC STOP] button
You can start and stop the Style any time you want by simply playing or releasing the keys
in the chord section of the keyboard. Make sure that the [ACMP] button is on, press the
[SYNC STOP] button, then play the keyboard.
NOTE
When the Fingering type (page 46) is
set to “Full Keyboard” or “AI Full Keyboard,” Sync Stop cannot be turned on.
 INTRO [I]–[III] buttons
Genos features three different Intro sections that let you add an introduction before starting
the Style playback. After pressing one of the INTRO [I]–[III] buttons, start playback of the
Style. When the Intro finishes playing, the Style playback automatically shifts to the Main
section.
 ENDING/rit. [I]–[III] buttons
Genos features three different Ending sections that let you add an ending before stopping
Style playback. When you press one of the Ending [I]–[III] buttons while Style is playing
back, the Style will automatically stop after the ending is played. You can have the ending
gradually slow down (ritardando) by pressing the same ENDING button once again, while
the ending is playing.
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Fading In/Out
The Fade In/Out function produces smooth fade-ins and fade-outs when starting/stopping the playback of a Style or
Song. You can assign this function to the [ROTARY SP./ASSIGNABLE] button, footswitches, or the ASSIGNABLE
[A]–[F] buttons.
NOTE
For information on assigning functions to each controller, refer to “Setting up Assignable Controllers” (page 62) and “Setting the Functions or Shortcuts to the ASSIGNABLE Buttons” (page 100).
• To start playback with a fade in:
When playback is stopped, press the button to which this function has been assigned. Then press the [START/
STOP] button for Style (or the [PLAY/PAUSE] button for MIDI Song).
• To stop playback with a fade out:
During playback, press the button to which this function has been assigned.
2
Playing with Styles—Operations While Performing
Changing pattern variations (Sections) during Style playback
Each Style features four different Main sections, four Fill-in sections and a Break section.
By using these sections effectively, you can easily make your performance sound more
dynamic and professional. The section can be freely changed while the Style is playing
back.
Press the selected
Main section (lit in
red) again.
 MAIN VARIATION [A]–[D] buttons
Press one of the MAIN VARIATION [A]–[D] buttons to select the desired Main section
(the button lights in red). Each is an accompaniment pattern of a few measures or more and
it plays indefinitely. Pressing the selected MAIN VARIATION button again plays an
appropriate fill-in pattern to spice up the rhythm and break the repetition. After the fill-in
finishes playing, it leads smoothly into the Main section.
The fill-in of the
selected Main section plays (flashes in
red).
AUTO FILL IN function
When the [AUTO FILL IN] button is turned on, pressing any of the MAIN VARIATION
[A]–[D] buttons as you play automatically plays a fill-in section for a smooth, dynamic
transition into the next (or same) section.
Automatically changing One Touch Settings with the Main sections (OTS LINK)
The convenient OTS (One Touch Setting) Link function lets you automatically have One
Touch Settings change when you select a different Main section (A–D). The Main sections
A, B, C and D correspond to One Touch Settings 1, 2, 3 and 4 respectively. To use the OTS
Link function, turn the [OTS LINK] button on.
NOTE
You can change the timing in which the One Touch Settings change with the MAIN VARIATION [A]–[D] changes. To do this, call up the display via [MENU]  [Style Setting]  [Setting], then set the OTS Link Timing parameter. For details, refer to the Reference Manual on the website (page 10)
 [BREAK] button
This lets you add dynamic breaks in the rhythm of the accompaniment. Press the [BREAK]
button during Style playback. When the one-measure Break pattern finishes playing, Style
playback automatically shifts to the Main section.
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About the lamp status of the section buttons (INTRO/MAIN VARIATION/BREAK/ENDING)
• Red: The section is currently selected.
• Red (flashing): The section will be played next, following the currently selected section.
* The MAIN VARIATION [A]–[D] button lamps also flash in red when the fill-in is playing.
• Blue: The section contains data but is not currently selected.
• Off: The section contains no data and cannot be played.
Expressively Controlling Your Performance
Using the Joystick
By moving the joystick in a horizontal (X) or vertical (Y) direction, you can bend the notes up or down, or apply modulation effects. Move the joystick to control the sound while playing the keyboard.
+Y
-X
+X
-Y
 X: Pitch Bend
Bends notes up (by moving the joystick to the right) or down (by moving the joystick to
the left) while playing the keyboard. This is applied to all keyboard parts (RIGHT 1–3 and
LEFT).
NOTE
• The maximum pitch bend range can
be changed on the display called up
via [MENU]  [Keyboard/Joystick]
 [Joystick].
• The Pitch Bend effect may not be
applied to the LEFT part during Style
playback, depending on the Style setting.
 Y: Modulation
The Modulation function applies a vibrato effect to notes played on the keyboard. By
default, this is applied to the keyboard parts RIGHT 1–3. You can set whether the modulation effects produced by the joystick will be applied or not to each keyboard part independently: [MENU]  [Keyboard/Joystick]  [Joystick]  Modulation (+), Modulation (-).
Holding the Modulation value (MODULATION HOLD)
The Joystick is self-centering when released. However, you can hold the current Modulation value by pressing the [MODULATION HOLD] button.
• If the [MODULATION HOLD] button is turned on while the Joystick is moved, the
Modulation value (Y-axis value) is fixed and held even after the Joystick is released.
• If the [MODULATION HOLD] button is turned off, the Modulation value returns to
the default value for the Voice of each Part. (The position of the Joystick at that time is
ignored.)
NOTE
When the Voice of one of the keyboard parts is set, the [MODULATION HOLD] button will be turned off automatically, and
then the Modulation (+) and Modulation (-) parameters will be reset.
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NOTE
The Modulation effects may not be
applied to the LEFT part during Style
playback, depending on the Style setting.
+Y
-X
+X
-Y
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Applying sustain to the RIGHT 1–3 Voices
The [SUSTAIN] button turns the Sustain function on and off. When on, all notes played
on the keyboard with the right-hand parts (RIGHT 1, 2, 3) have a longer sustain.
Playing and Controlling Super Articulation Voices
The Super Articulation Voices (S.Art Voices and S.Art2 Voices) enable you to create subtle, very realistic expressive nuances, simply by how you play. The Voice type (S.Art,
S.Art2) is indicated above the name of Super Articulation Voices, on the Voice Selection
display. Moreover, with the [ART. 1]/[ART. 2]/[ART. 3] buttons in this instrument, you
can add those expressive nuances by simply pressing a single button.
NOTE
The applied articulation effect differs
depending on the selected Voice. For
details, refer to the Data List on the website.
2
Playing with Styles—Operations While Performing
Automatic articulation effects of Super Articulation Voices
 S.Art Voices
The S.Art Voices provide many benefits with great playability and expressive real-time control.
Example: Saxophone Voice
If you play a C note and then an adjacent D in a very legato way, you will hear the note
change seamlessly, as though a saxophone player played it in a single breath.
Example: Concert Guitar Voice
If you play a C note and then the E just above in a very legato but firm way, the pitch
slides up from C to E.
 S.Art2 Voices
Some of the wind instrument and strings Voices feature a special technology called AEM,
which utilizes detailed samples of special expressive techniques used on those specific
instruments—to bend or slide into notes, to “join” different notes together, or to add
expressive nuances at the end of a note, etc. You can add these articulations by playing
legato or non-legato, or jumping between notes in octave intervals or greater.
NOTE
AEM (Articulation Element Modeling) is
a technology that simulates the sound
of acoustic instruments naturally by
smoothly joining the most appropriate
sound samples selected from the data
base in real time during performance.
Example: Clarinet Voice
If you hold a C note and play the Bb above, you’ll hear a glissando up to the Bb. Some
“note off” effects are also produced automatically when you hold a note for over a certain time.
NOTE
Each S.Art2 Voice has its own default
vibrato setting, so that when you select
a S.Art2 Voice, the appropriate vibrato
is applied. You can adjust the vibrato by
moving up or down the Joystick.
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Adding articulation effects by the [ART. 1]–[ART. 3] buttons
When you select a Super Articulation Voice, the [ART. 1]/[ART. 2]/[ART. 3] buttons may light in blue. Pressing a lit button adds the effect (buttons not lit have no effect).
Below are three examples of Super Articulation Effects by the buttons.
 Example 1
Pressing the available [ART] button triggers different playing effects and techniques, separate from your keyboard playing.
For example, pressing the [ART] button for a S.Art saxophone Voice can produce breath noise or key noise, while doing
the same for a S.Art guitar Voice can produce fret noise or body-tapping sound. You can effectively intersperse these into
the notes as you play.
While the articulation effect sounds, the button lights in red.
Articulation
Sound
Blue
Red
 Example 2
Playing the keyboard while holding down the available [ART] button changes the nature of the Voice.
For example, in the case of the NylonGuitar Voice in A.GUITAR category, holding down the [ART. 1] button lets you
play harmonics for the guitar Voice. Releasing the button returns the Voice to normal.
The button lights in red while it is being held down.
Articulation
Sound
Blue
Red
 Example 3
When an S.Art2 Voice is selected, pressing the available [ART] button and playing/releasing a note enables you to add
articulation effects, such as bend up/down, glissando up/down, brass fall, etc.
When you press the available [ART] button, it will flash in red until the effect is finished playing. You can cancel by
pressing the button again while it flashes. Immediately after you press/release the note and articulation effect sounds, the
button lights in red.
Articulation
Sound
Key on
Blue
Red
(flashing)
Red
(lit)
Articulation
Sound
Key off
Blue
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Red
(flashing)
Red
(lit)
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Example 3 effects can also be used as those the same manner as Example 2.
Holding an [ART] button (the button flashes in red) and playing/releasing a note enables
you to add the articulation effect several times in succession.
NOTE
Keeping with the realistic response of
the original instruments, the effects
applied vary depending on the keyboard
range you are playing in.
When Super Articulation Voices are Selected for Multiple Parts
When you select S.Art/S.Art2 Voices for two or more keyboard parts, using an [ART] button simultaneously affects all
parts for which S.Art/S.Art2 Voices are selected.
When an Example 3 effect is assigned to both the Right and Left parts and an [ART] button flashes in red (standby status), playing only one part (for example, the Right 1 part) adds an articulation effect to only that part. Since the other part
(Left part) is kept in standby status, the button continues flashing. To cancel the standby status, you need to play the keyboard in the Left part range. (Pressing the flashing button does not cancel standby status in this case, because this can
cancel the standby of the Left part, but turns the Right part to standby again.)
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Playing with Styles—Operations While Performing
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Controlling Multi Pad Playback
Playing the Multi Pads
1
Press any of the MULTI PAD CONTROL [1]–[4] buttons to play a
Multi Pad phrase.
The corresponding phrase for the button starts playing back in its entirety at the
currently set tempo. You can play up to four Multi Pads at the same time.
2
Press the [STOP] button to stop playback of the Multi Pad(s).
If you want to stop a specific pad, simultaneously hold down the [STOP] button
and press the pad(s) you wish to stop.
NOTE
• There are two types of Multi Pad data.
Some types will play back once and
stop when they reach to the end. Others will be played back repeatedly
(loop).
• Pressing the pad during its playback
will stop playing and begin playing
from the top again.
NOTE
• While the Style or MIDI Song is playing back, pressing the Multi Pad button starts playback at the top of the
next measure. When the Style or
MIDI Song is stopped, pressing the
Multi Pad button starts playback
immediately.
• While the Style or MIDI Song is playing back, pressing the STYLE CONTROL [START/STOP] or SONG A/B
[PLAY/STOP] button also stops playback of the Multi Pad(s). While both
the Style and MIDI Song is playing
back, pressing the SONG A/B [PLAY/
STOP] button stops playback of the
Song, Style and Multi Pad(s). This
behavior can be changed with settings on the Song Setting and Style
Setting displays. For details, refer to
the Reference Manual on the website.
About the lamp status of the MULTI PAD CONTROL [1]–[4] buttons
• Blue: Indicates that the corresponding pad contains data (phrase).
• Red: Indicates that the corresponding pad is playing back.
• Red (flashing): Indicates that the corresponding pad is in standby (Synchro Start; refer to page 71).
• Off: Indicates the corresponding pad contains no data and cannot be played.
Using Chord Match
When the [ACMP] or LEFT part is on, Multi Pad phrases automatically change the pitch to match the chord you play in
the chord section.
Play the chord in the chord section before/after pressing any of the Multi Pads.
Chord Section
NOTE
Some Multi Pads are not affected by Chord Match.
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Using the Multi Pad Synchro Start Function
You can also start Multi Pad playback by playing the keyboard or by starting Style playback.
1
While holding the MULTI PAD CONTROL [SELECT] button,
press the desired button or buttons from [1]–[4].
The corresponding buttons flash in red, indicating standby status.
To cancel the standby status of the
selected Pad, carry out the same operation, or simply press the [STOP] button
to cancel the status of all Pads.
2
Start playback of the Multi Pad.
• When [ACMP] is off, press any note, or play back a Style.
• When [ACMP] is on, play a chord in the chord section, or play back a Style.
NOTE
Playing with Styles—Operations While Performing
2
NOTE
When two or more Multi Pads are in
standby status, pressing any one of
them starts simultaneous playback of all
of them.
If you enable standby for a Multi Pad during Style or Song playback, pressing any
note (when [ACMP] is off) or playing a chord in the chord section (when [ACMP]
is on) will start Multi Pad playback at the top of the next measure.
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Operation Guide
Singing with Song Playback—Setting Up
This section explains how to set up for your singing performance with Songs, using Song selection and Vocal
Harmony settings.
As is the case in Chapter 1, the settings made in this section can be collectively stored in the Registration Memory as one song setting (page 92).
Setting Up Song Playback
Songs—MIDI Song and Audio Song
For Genos, “Song” refers to MIDI or audio data which include preset songs, commercially
available music files, etc. Not only can you playback a song and listen to it, but you can
also play the keyboard or sing along with Song playback.
There are two kinds of Songs that can be recorded and played back on this instrument:
MIDI Songs and Audio Songs.
 MIDI Song
A MIDI Song is comprised of your keyboard performance information and is not a recording of the actual sound itself. The performance information refers to which keys are
played, at what timing, and at what strength—just as in a musical score. Based on the
recorded performance information, the tone generator (of Genos, etc.) outputs the corresponding sound. Since MIDI Song data contains the information such as keyboard part
and Voice, you can play more effectively by viewing the score, turning the particular part
on or off, or changing Voices.
 Audio Song
An Audio Song is a recording of the performed sound itself. This data is recorded in the
same way as that used in recording cassette tapes, or with voice recorders, etc. Audio
Songs can be played back on portable music players and many other devices, making it
easy for you to let others hear what you have played.
If you want to play back a Song in a USB flash drive, connect the USB flash drive containing Song data to the [USB TO DEVICE] terminal beforehand.
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NOTE
Before using a USB flash drive, be sure
to read “Connecting USB Devices” on
page 111.
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Song File Compatibility
You can play back the following types of Songs.
• Preset Songs (MIDI Songs)
• Your own recorded Songs (for instructions on recording, see page 90)
• Commercially available Songs: MIDI files in SMF (Standard MIDI File) format, Audio files in WAV or MP3 format.
WAV ....... 44.1 kHz sample rate, 16 bit resolution, stereo
MP3 ....... MPEG-1 Audio Layer-3: 44.1 kHz sample rate, 64–320 kbps bit rate, stereo
NOTE
• For a general overview of MIDI and how you can effectively use it, refer to “MIDI Basics” on the website (page 10).
• For information on compatible MIDI formats, refer to page 11.
3
Switching Song playback modes
1
Singing with Song Playback—Setting Up
Genos features two modes of Song playback: Dual Player mode and Song List mode. Dual Player mode plays back two
Songs (SONG A and SONG B) simultaneously and lets you make a smooth, DJ-like transition between the two, using
the special Cross Fader. Song List mode plays back Songs continuously along with a Song List previously made.
Press the [SONG] button to call up the Song Playback display.
Dual Player or Song List is displayed, depending on which you have selected last
time.
2
Touch the display to switch the Song playback mode.
Tap [List] on the display.
Tap [Dual] on the display.
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Selecting Songs (Dual Player mode)
1
Press the [SONG] button to call up the Song Playback display.
Make sure that Dual Player mode is selected.
2
2
Touch the Song name in the Song A or Song B area.
The Song Selection display appears.
3
Select the desired Song for each, A and B.
NOTE
For selecting from Audio Songs, touch [Audio].
For selecting from MIDI Songs, touch [MIDI].
Viewing Song information
When an Audio Song is selected on the Song Selection display, touching
then [Audio Song Information] calls up the information window.
(Menu)
For detailed playback operations and the crossfade function, refer to pages 78, 85.
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• For basic operations of the Song
Selection display, refer to “File Selection Display” (page 32).
• You can select two Audio Songs or
one Audio Song and one MIDI Song
for SONG A and SONG B. Two MIDI
Songs cannot be selected.
• You can call up the display of Song
playback related settings, via
(Menu)  [Song Setting].
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Selecting Songs (Song List mode)
1
Press the [SONG] button to call up the Song Playback display.
Make sure that Song List mode is selected.
2
2
Prepare a Song List
 When creating a new Song List
3
Singing with Song Playback—Setting Up
Touching
(New) on the display allows you to create a new Song List.
For details on how to edit the Song List, refer to the Reference Manual on the website.
 When selecting an existing Song List
2-1 Call up the Song List File Selection display by touching the Song List name.
2-2 Touch the desired Song List file.
3
Touch the desired Song from the selected Song List.
The selected Song is highlighted.
For detailed playback controls, refer to page 78.
For information on controlling continuous playback of the Songs on the list, refer to the
Reference Manual on the website.
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Applying Effects to the Microphone Sound (Vocal Harmony)
You can automatically apply various Vocal Harmony effects to your voice as you sing, or
you can use Synth Vocoder to graft the unique characteristics of your voice onto synthesizer and other sounds.
NOTE
Make sure to connect a microphone
before using Vocal Harmony and Synth
Vocoder. For instructions on connecting
a microphone and making necessary
settings, refer to page 106.
Using Vocal Harmony
1
Call up the Vocal Harmony display via [MENU] button  [VocalHarmony].
3 Vocal Harmony type name
Mode
2
5
(When the Mode is set to “Vocoder” or “Vocoder Mono”)
2
Make sure that Harmony is set to “On.”
If necessary, touch the display or press the [VOCAL HARMONY] button to turn
the Harmony “On.”
3
4
Touch the Vocal Harmony name to call up the Vocal Harmony
Type Selection display.
Touch the desired Vocal Harmony Type to select it.
The Vocal Harmony features three different Modes which can be selected automatically by selecting a Vocal Harmony Type.
Vocal Harmony Modes
Chordal
The harmony notes are determined by the chords you play in the
chord section (with [ACMP ON/OFF] turned on), the left hand
section (with [ACMP ON/OFF] turned off and the Left part
turned on) or the chord data of a Song.
Vocoder
The microphone sound is output via the notes you play on the
keyboard or the Song playback notes.
Vocoder-mono
Basically the same as Vocoder; however, in this mode, only single-note melodies or lines can be played back (with last-note priority).
Icons shown in the Vocal Harmony Type Selection display indicate the following
usage cases.
(Blue)
(Brown)
(Green)
(Gray)
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Vocal Harmony Type of Chordal Mode
Vocal Harmony Type of Vocoder Mode
Vocal Harmony Type having unusual effects, such as a robotic
voice.
Vocal Harmony Type without any effect.
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Follow the steps below, depending on which Type (and mode)
you selected.
 If you selected the Chordal Type:
5-1 Make sure that the [ACMP] button is turned on.
5-2 Play back a Style while playing chords, or play back a Song which contains
chords.
Vocal harmonies based on the chords are applied to your singing.
 If you selected the Vocoder or Vocoder-Mono Type:
5-1 As necessary, change the “Keyboard” setting to “Off,” “Upper,” or “Lower.”
When “Upper” or “Lower” is selected, playing the right-hand or left-hand
section of the keyboard will control the Vocoder effect. When “Off” is
selected, playing the keyboard will not control the Vocoder effect.
5-2 Play melodies on the keyboard or play back a Song, and sing into the microphone.
You’ll notice that you don’t actually have to sing pitched notes. The
Vocoder effect takes the words you say and applies them to the pitch of the
instrument sounds.
NOTE
For Vocoder Types, the effect is applied
to a maximum of three notes of the
chord you play; for Vocoder-Mono, the
effect is only applied to single notes
(last note applied).
3
Singing with Song Playback—Setting Up
Using Synth Vocoder
These are special effects that graft the characteristics of your voice onto synthesizer and other sounds, for unusual
machine‐like or robotic effects, as well as unique choir sounds, which you can control with your own singing and playing.
1
2
3
4
Execute steps 1–3 in “Using Vocal Harmony” on page 76.
From the Vocal Harmony Type Selection display, select the
Synth Vocoder category from the sub categories.
Touch the desired Synth Vocoder Type to select it.
Try holding down a note on the keyboard and speak or sing
into the microphone.
Also, try changing notes as you say/sing different words, hitting a separate note for
each word.
NOTE
You can change the Keyboard setting
(Off/Upper/Lower), determining which
part of the keyboard (or Song) controls
the effect. For details, refer to the Reference manual on the website.
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Operation Guide
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Singing with Song Playback—Operations
While Performing
This section explains operations you can do during your singing performance with Songs: Song playback, displaying score and lyrics, adjusting the volume between two Songs, and switching microphone-related functions.
Controlling Song Playback
Song playback can be controlled by pressing buttons on the panel or from the Song playback display which is called up
by pressing the [SONG] button. The control displays for SONG A and SONG B (if used) appear, allowing you to control
the currently selected MIDI/Audio Song(s) on the screen.
Song Playback display
NOTE
• For details on MIDI Song/Audio
Song, switching between Song playback modes, and Song selection,
refer to page 72.
• In the Song List mode, only basic
playback operations are possible. On
the other hand, you can play back
multiple Songs continuously. For
details, refer to the Reference Manual
on the website.
Dual Player mode (SONG A, SONG B)
Song List mode (SONG A only)
Basic playback operations (for MIDI and Audio Songs)
 Play/Pause ([PLAY/PAUSE] button)
Press (or touch) [PLAY/PAUSE] (
) button to start Song playback of the corresponding side (SONG A or SONG B).
During playback, pressing it pauses playback. Pressing it again resumes Song playback from the current position.
 Selecting previous/next Song ([PREV] or [NEXT] button)
Press (or touch) the [PREV] or [NEXT] (
or
) button to select the previous/next Song. In the Dual player mode,
this operation selects the previous/next Song file in the same folder. At the Song List mode, this operation selects the previous/next Song on the Song List.
 Rewind/Fast Forward ([PREV] or [NEXT] button)
Hold the [PREV] or [NEXT] (
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or
) button to move backward/forward continuously through the current file.
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Moving the Song Playback Position (Song Position pop-up window)
When you press or hold the [PREV] or [NEXT] button, a setting disFor Audio Songs
play appears showing the current position of the Song. When the window is shown on the display, you can also use the Data dial to move
backward/forward continuously through the current file.
The Phrase Mark number appears only when a MIDI Song containing
For MIDI Songs
Phrase Marks is selected. You can select whether the Song playback
position moves backward or forward in Bar or Phrase Mark units by
touching the setting display beforehand.
Elapsed time
Current measure
number
NOTE
Phrase Mark is a pre-programmed marker in certain MIDI Song data, which specifies a specific
location in the Song.
Current measure
number
Phrase Mark
number
Moving the Song Playback Position (progress bar on the display)
4
Singing with Song Playback—Operations While Performing
In each Song area, the current position of the Song playback is shown. This can be moved forward or backward by
moving the slider on the display.
Playback Operations exclusively for MIDI Song
 Synchro Start
You can conveniently start playback of a MIDI Song as soon as you start playing the keyboard. Touching
(Synchro
start) puts Synchro Start in standby status, regardless of whether the Song is currently playing or stopped. To cancel the
Synchro Start function, repeat the same operation.
 Playback Using Song Position Markers ([M], [1]–[4], [Loop])
Using Song Position markers, you can not only navigate quickly and easily through the MIDI Song data, but also set up
convenient playback loops, for ease in song arranging. For details, refer to “Using Song Position Markers” (page 81).
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Playback Operations exclusively for Audio Song
 Vocal Cancel
NOTE
This let you cancel or attenuate the center position of the stereo sound in Audio Song playback. This lets you sing “karaoke” style with just instrumental backing, or play the melody
part on the keyboard, since the vocal sound is usually at the center of the stereo image in
most recordings.
To turn the Vocal Cancel function on/off, first select an Audio Song, then turn on/off
(Vocal Cancel).
Though the Vocal Cancel function is
highly effective on most audio recordings, the vocal sound on some songs
may not be completely cancelled.
 Time Stretch
Like Tempo adjustment of a MIDI Song, this lets you adjust the playback speed of an
Audio Song by stretching or compressing it. To do this, touch
(Time Stretch) to
call up the setup window. Touch []/[] in this window to set the value (from 70% to
160%). Higher values result in a faster tempo.
 Pitch Shift
Like the Transpose function of the MIDI Song, this lets you shift the pitch of an Audio
Song in semitone steps (from -12 to 12).
 A-B Repeat Playback
This lets you repeatedly play back a specified range (between points A and B).
1
Touch
2
Specify the repeat range.
(Play/Pause) to start playback.
NOTE
When playback reaches the point you want to specify as the starting point (A), turn
on
(A-B Repeat). When playback reaches the point you want to specify as
the ending point (B), touch
(A-B Repeat) again. The range from Point A to
Point B will be played back repeatedly.
Top of the Song
3
A
B
To cancel A-B repeat playback, turn off
End of the Song
(A-B Repeat).
The time of point A and B are cleared, and Repeat Playback is canceled.
Specifying the repeat range while Song playback is stopped
1. Fast-forward the Song to Point A then turn on
(A-B Repeat).
2. Fast-forward the Song to Point B then touch
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(A-B Repeat) again.
• Specifying only Point A results in
repeat playback between Point A and
the end of Song.
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Using Song Position Markers (MIDI Song only)
Song Position markers (SP1–SP4) can be placed in the MIDI Song data. This not only lets you navigate quickly and easily through the MIDI Song data, but also lets you set up convenient playback loops—allowing you to create dynamic
Song arrangements “on the fly,” as you perform.
Entering Song Position Markers
1
Singing with Song Playback—Operations While Performing
2
4
Select the desired MIDI Song (page 74), and start playback
(page 78).
Enter the Song Position markers.
2-1 Touch
(Song Position Memorize) to turn it on.
2-2 When the Song reaches the point at which you wish to enter a marker, touch
the desired marker number ([1]–[4]) on the display.
The corresponding Song Position marker is entered, and Song Position
Memorize is automatically turned off.
3
As desired, enter other markers in the same way as step 2.
4
Pause Song Playback (page 78).
5
Save the Song.
5-1 Touch the Song name to call up the Song Selection Display.
5-2 Save the Song file (page 37).
NOTICE
The entered marker settings will
be lost if you change to another
Song or you turn the power off
without executing the Save operation.
About the status of Song Position [1]–[4]
• Off: Song Position is not entered to the button.
• Green: Song Position is entered to the button.
• Red (flashes): Playback jump is ready. See below (“Jumping to a Song Position Marker during playback”).
• Red: The Song Position has been passed and Song playback continues to the next Song button.
Jumping to a Song Position Marker during playback
Simply touching the one of the Song Position [1]–[4] during Song playback jumps to the corresponding position, after
the current played measure reaches its end. (The button will flash in red, indicating that playback jump is ready.) You can
cancel the jump by touching the same Song Position again before the actual jump.
Starting playback from a specific Marker
First, touch one of Song Position [1]–[4] while Song playback is stopped, and then start playback (page 78).
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Using Markers in loop playback
In this section, we’ll explain loop playback by the example of looping between markers [1] and [2].
1
2
Touch
Song.
(Play/Pause) to start playback from the top of the
After passing the [1] point, touch
function on.
(Loop) to turn the loop
The Song plays back up to the [2] point, then goes back to [1] and loops between
the two points.
Top of
the song
3
Song Positions
[1]
[2]
[3]
[4]
To stop the loop and continue normal playback, touch
(Loop) again.
When this is turned off, playback continues past the [2] point.
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End of
the song
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Displaying Score, Lyrics, and Text files during Playback
Displaying Music Notation (Score) of the MIDI Song
You can view the music notation (score) of the selected MIDI Song. We suggest that you read through the music notation
before starting to practice.
1
2
Select a MIDI Song (page 74).
Touch
(Score) on the Song Playback display to call up
the Score display.
You can look through the entire notation by touching [] or [] when Song playback is stopped. While the Song is playing back, the “ball” bounces along through
the score, indicating the current position.
• You can call up the Score display as
well, via [MENU]  [Score].
• The instrument can display the music
notation of commercially available
music data or your recorded Songs.
• The displayed notation is generated
by the instrument based on the Song
data. As a result, it may not be exactly
the same as commercially available
sheet music of the same song—
especially when displaying notation
of complicated passages or many
short notes.
4
Singing with Song Playback—Operations While Performing
For changing
the page.
NOTE
For changing the
settings of the
Score display.
Changing the Size of the Score and Displaying Lyrics in a Score
By touching the note icon shown on the lower right of the display, you can change the settings of the Score display,
such as changing the size of the score, or displaying note names or lyrics within the score, and so on. For details on the
Score display, refer to the Reference Manual on the website.
NOTE
Lyrics can be shown only when the Song contains lyric data.
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Displaying Lyrics of the MIDI Song
When the selected Song contains lyric data, you can view it on the instrument’s display during playback.
1
2
Select a MIDI Song (page 74).
Touch
(Lyrics) on the Song Playback display to call up
the Lyrics display.
When the Song data contains lyrics data, the lyrics are shown on the display. You
can look through the entire lyrics by touching [] or [] when Song playback is
stopped. While the Song is playing back, the color of the lyrics changes, indicating
the current position.
NOTE
You can call up the Score display as
well, via [MENU]  [Lyrics].
For changing the page.
For details on the Lyrics display, refer to the Reference Manual on the website.
Displaying Text
Regardless of whether a Song is selected or not, you can view computer-created text files (.txt) on the instrument’s display. To call up the display, touch
(Text) on the Song Playback display. This feature enables various useful possibilities, such as the showing of lyrics, chord charts and performance notes. For details on the Text display, refer to the
Reference Manual on the website.
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Adjusting the Volume Balance between SONG A and SONG B (Cross Fader)
In the Dual Player mode of Song playback, the Cross Fader lets you adjust the volume balance between SONG A and
SONG B playback. Moving the fader leftward increases the volume of SONG A playback, and moving rightward
increases the volume of SONG B playback.
Controlling the Microphone Functions
4
Singing with Song Playback—Operations While Performing
Turning Vocal Harmony On/Off
Pressing the [VOCAL HARMONY] button turns the Vocal Harmony function on/off. By using this button, you can
quickly switch whether Vocal Harmony effects are applied to your voice through a microphone or not. For details on the
Vocal Harmony function, including Harmony type selection, refer to page 76.
Using the Talk function
Turning the Talk function on by pressing the [TALK] button lets you instantly change the
microphone settings for speaking to your audience. Vocal Harmony is not available when
this function is on. This is useful when you want to make announcements between song
performances without distracting reverb effects, etc.
NOTE
You can also adjust the Talk settings to
suit your preferences on the “Mic Setting” display. For details, refer to the
Reference Manual on the website.
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Adjusting the Parameters of Each Part—
Mixer
The Mixer gives you intuitive control over aspects of the keyboard parts and Song/Style channels, including volume balance and the timbre of the sounds. It lets you adjust the levels and stereo position (pan) of each Voice to
set the optimum balance and stereo image, and lets you set how the effects are applied.
This section covers the basic procedures for the Mixer. For details, refer to the Reference Manual on the website.
Basic Procedure for the Mixer
1
Call up the Mixer display via [MENU]  [Mixer].
2
3
2
Touch the appropriate tab for editing the balance between the
desired parts.
Panel 1/2
Use this display when you want to adjust the balance between
the entire Style part, entire Song A part, entire Song B part, Left
part, Right 1–3 parts, Multi Pad part, Mic part, Aux In part, and
the Wireless LAN part (audio input via the wireless LAN function) if it is included.
NOTE
A wireless LAN function may not be included depending on your area.
86
Style 1/2
Use this display when you want to adjust the balance between
the channels of the Style. About each channel, refer to “Style
Channels” (page 88).
Song Ch 1–8 / 9–16
Use this display when you want to adjust the balance between all
the parts of the MIDI Song.
Master
Unlike the other displays, use this display when you want to
adjust the tonal characteristics of the entire sound (except for
Audio Songs) of this instrument. For details on this display, refer
to page 102.
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Touch a tab for editing the desired parameters.
Filter
For adjusting Resonance, and Cutoff (sound brightness).
EQ
For adjusting equalization parameters to correct the tone or timbre of the sound.
Effect
For selecting an Effect type and adjusting its depth for each part.
Chorus/Reverb
For selecting a Chorus/Reverb type and adjusting its depth for
each part.
Pan/Volume
For adjusting panning and volume for each part.
4
Set the value of each parameter.
5
Save your Mixer settings.
NOTE
• To reset each parameter to the default
value, touch the number value or setting and hold it.
 To save the Panel 1/2 Mixer settings:
Register them to Registration Memory (page 93).
 To save the Style 1/2 Mixer Settings:
Save them as a Style file to the User drive or USB flash drive. If you want to recall
the settings for future use, select the Style file saved here.
5
1 Call up the operation display via [MENU]  [Style Creator].
2 Touch [Save] to call up the Style Selection display, then save as a Style file
Adjusting the Parameters of Each Part—Mixer
(page 37).
 To save the MIDI Song Ch 1–8 / 9–16 Mixer Settings:
When editing and saving the MIDI Song Channel settings, a different operation is
needed. For details, see “Editing and Saving the MIDI Song Ch 1–8 / 9–16 Mixer
Settings” below.
Editing and Saving the MIDI Song Ch 1–8 / 9–16 Mixer Settings
First select a MIDI Song, and edit the parameters. Second, register the edited settings as part of the MIDI Song data
(Setup), then save the Song to the User drive or USB flash drive. If you want to recall the settings for future use, select
the Song file saved here.
1
2
3
4
5
Call up the operation display via [RECORDING]  MIDI [Multi
Recording].
Touch the Song name “New Song” to call up the Song Selection display, then select the desired Song.
Edit the desired parameters, according to “Basic Procedure for
the Mixer” (page 86) steps 1–4.
Press the [RECORDING] button to call up the MIDI Multi
Recording display again.
Register the edited settings to the MIDI Song.
5-1 Touch [Setup] to call up the Setup display.
5-2 Touch [Execute] to register the edited settings as part of the MIDI Song
data.
6
Touch [Save] to call up the Song Selection display, then save as
a Song file (page 37).
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Turning Each Channel of the Style or MIDI Song On/Off
You can add variations and change the feeling of a Style or a MIDI Song by selectively turning channels on/off.
Style Channels
Each Style contains the channels listed below.
• Rhythm 1/2: These are the basic parts of the Style, containing the drum and percussion rhythm patterns.
• Bass: The bass part uses various appropriate instrument sounds to match the Style.
• Chord 1/2: These are the rhythmic chord backing, commonly consisting of piano or guitar Voices.
• Pad: This part is used for sustained instruments such as strings, organ, choir, etc.
• Phrase 1/2: These parts are used for punchy brass stabs, arpeggiated chords, and other extras that make the accompaniment more interesting.
1
2
In the Mixer display, touch the [Style 1/2] tab, [Song 1-8] tab or
[Song 9-16] tab.
Touch the Channel which you want to turn on/off.
Channel
If you want to play back only one particular channel (solo playback), touch and
hold the desired channel until the number is highlighted in purple. To cancel solo,
simply touch the (purple) channel number again.
3
88
As necessary, make other settings then save them as a Style
file or Song file (step 5 on page 87).
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Changing the Voice for Each Channel of the Style or MIDI Song
You can change the Voice for each channel via the Mixer display.
1
2
In the Mixer display, touch the [Style 1/2] tab, [Song 1-8] tab or
[Song 9-16] tab.
Touch the instrument icon below the channel name to call up
the Voice Selection display, then select the desired Voice.
Voice
3
As necessary, make other settings then save them as a Style
file or Song file (step 5 on page 87).
5
Adjusting the Parameters of Each Part—Mixer
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Operation Guide
Song Recording
This instrument allows you to record your performance in two ways: MIDI recording and Audio recording. In
addition, each way of recording features two different methods: Quick Recording, which is the easiest, most convenient way to record, and Multi Recording, which allows you to record each channel or each track independently. In this section, we’ll take a look at MIDI Quick Recording and Audio Quick Recording.
 MIDI Quick Recording
With this method, recorded performances are saved to the instrument or a USB flash drive as an SMF (format 0)
MIDI file. If you want to re-record a specific section or change Voices and edit other parameters, use this
method. This instrument allows you to record approximately 300 KB per Song.
 Audio Quick Recording
With this method, recorded performances are saved to the instrument as an Audio file. Recording is done without
designating the recorded part. Since it is saved in stereo WAV format of normal CD quality resolution (44.1kHz/
16-bit) by default, it can be transmitted to and played on portable music players by using a computer. This instrument allows you to record up to 80 minutes per single recording.
Multi Recording
• MIDI Multi Recording: This lets you create a MIDI Song consisting of 16 channels by recording your performance
to each channel one by one.
• Audio Multi Recording: This lets you record your performance several times to make up the complete song, or
record additional performances to an existing Audio file.
For details on Multi Recording, refer to the Reference Manual on the website.
MIDI Quick Recording
Before recording, make the necessary settings such as Voice/Style selection. As necessary,
connect the USB flash drive to the [USB TO DEVICE] terminal. With this type of recording, each part will be recorded to the following channels.
• Keyboard parts: channels 1–4
• Multi Pad parts: channels 5–8
• Style parts: channels 9–16
1
Call up the MIDI Quick Recording display via [RECORDING] 
MIDI [Quick Recording].
The display appears and a new blank Song is automatically set to record standby
status.
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NOTE
• Audio data such as the rhythm channels created via the audio data of
Audio Link Multi Pad and Audio
Songs cannot be recorded to the
MIDI Songs.
• Before using a USB flash drive, be
sure to read “Connecting USB
Devices” on page 111.
NOTE
To cancel the recording, touch [Stop] on
the display, and then press the [EXIT]
button, before going on to step 2.
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Start recording.
You can start recording by playing the keyboard, starting the Style, playing a Multi
Pad or touching [Play/Pause].
3
4
After you finish your performance, touch [Stop] to stop recording.
Touch [Save] to call up the Song Selection display, then save
the recorded performance as a file (page 37).
NOTICE
The recorded Song will be lost if
you close the display or you turn
the power off without executing
the save operation.
Audio Quick Recording
Before recording, make the necessary settings such as Voice/Style selection and the microphone connection (if you want
to record your singing).
1
Call up the Audio Quick Recording display via [RECORDING] 
Audio [Quick Recording].
The display appears and a new empty audio file is created, with record standby
status enabled. However, unlike MIDI Quick Recording, recording does not start
automatically with keyboard performance, Style playback, or Multi pad playback.
NOTE
To cancel the recording, touch [Stop] on
the display, and then press the [EXIT]
button, before going on to step 2.
6
Song Recording
2
2
Before recording, check the recording levels on the Rec Monitor meter by playing the keyboard, Style, etc., and adjust them
accordingly by using the corresponding slider.
Adjust the control so that the volume doesn’t constantly go into the “red” and light
up the indicator.
3
Touch [Play/Pause] to start recording.
Immediately after this operation, start and record your performance.
4
After you finish performance, touch [Stop] to stop recording.
Recorded data is automatically saved to User drive as a file with the name automatically set. The recorded Audio Song appears in the User category on the Song
Selection display.
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Storing and Calling up Custom Panel Setups—Registration Memory, Playlist
The Registration Memory function and the Playlist function allow you to save (or “register”) virtually all panel
settings, and then instantly recall your custom panel settings for your performances by a simple, one-touch operation. The Playlist is especially useful for managing your repertoire, letting you select only the desired panel settings from the huge repertoire in the Registration Memory and create a new list.
 Registration Memory
This function allows you to save (register) your custom panel settings to one of the Registration Memory buttons
for easy recall.
Virtually all panel settings can be saved to a single button.
There are ten Registration Memory buttons on the panel. You can save all ten registered panel setups as a Single
Registration Memory Bank file.
Save
Recall
Registration
Memory Bank file
NOTE
For information on the parameters that can be registered with the Registration Memory function, refer to the Registration section of the “Parameter Chart” in the Data List on
the website.
 Playlist
The Playlist function allows you to create your own live performance set list. You can select only the desired
files from the huge number of the Registration Memory Bank files without changing the bank file configuration.
Each Playlist Record can directly recall a specified Registration Memory in the selected Registration Memory
Bank file. You can collectively store the Playlist Records as a single Playlist file.
Playlist file 01
Registration Memory Bank files
Bank 01
Playlist Record 01
Playlist Record 02
Bank 02
Playlist Record 03
: Link to call up
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Saving and Recalling Custom Panel Setups with Registration Memory
Registering Your Panel Setups
1
2
Make the desired panel Settings, such as those for Voices,
Styles and Effects.
Press the [MEMORY] button in the REGISTRATION MEMORY
section to call up the Registration Memory window.
The list of items to be registered to
Registration Memory
Selecting the items to be registered
The Registration Memory window contains the list for selecting the items to
be registered. Before going on to step 3, enter or remove checkmarks by
touching the desired items. Items having checkmarks will be registered.
3
Press the desired REGISTRATION MEMORY [1]–[10] button to
which you wish to memorize the panel setup.
The memorized button lights in red, which indicates that the button contains data
and its number is selected.
NOTICE
If you selected a button whose
lamp is lit in red or blue here, the
panel setup previously memorized to the button will be erased
and replaced by the new settings.
7
Storing and Calling up Custom Panel Setups—Registration Memory, Playlist
About the lamp status
• Red: Data registered and currently selected
• Blue: Data registered but not currently selected
• Off: No data registered
4
Register various panel setups to other buttons by repeating
steps 1–3.
The registered panel setup can be recalled by simply pressing the desired number
button.
NOTE
The panel setups registered in the numbered buttons are maintained even when
you turn off the power. If you want to
delete all ten current panel setups, turn
the power on while holding the F# 6 key
(second right-most key) on the keyboard.
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Saving the Registration Memory as a Bank file
You can save all ten registered panel setups as a Single Registration Memory Bank file.
1
Press the REGIST BANK [-] and [+] buttons simultaneously to
call up the Registration Bank Selection display.
2
2
Touch
(File Edit) to call up the pop-up window, and then
touch [Save] to save the Bank file.
For instructions on saving, refer to “File Management” (page 37).
NOTE
You can tag Registration Memory Bank
files for easy search. For details, refer to
the Reference Manual on the website.
Recalling a Registered Panel Setup from a Bank file
The saved Registration Memory Bank files can be recalled by using the REGIST BANK
[-]/[+] buttons or the following procedure.
1
2
Press the REGIST BANK [-] and [+] buttons simultaneously to
call up the Registration Bank Selection display.
Touch and select the desired Bank on the display.
You can also use the REGIST BANK [-]/[+] buttons to select a Bank.
3
Press one of the blue-lit numbered buttons ([1]–[10]) in the Registration Memory section.
The selected button lights in red.
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NOTE
• When recalling setups that include
Song, Style or text files selected from
a USB flash drive, make sure that the
appropriate USB flash drive containing the registered Song, Style or text
is connected into the [USB TO
DEVICE] terminal.
• Before using a USB flash drive, be
sure to read “Connecting USB
Devices” on page 111.
NOTE
Turning the [FREEZE] button on lets you
disable recall of specific item(s) as
desired. For instructions, refer to the
Reference Manual on the website.
NOTE
You can also call up the ten setups by
using pedals or Assignable buttons in
any order you specify via [MENU] 
[Regist Sequence]. For details, refer to
the Reference Manual on the website.
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Confirming the Registration Memory Bank Information
You can call up the information display to confirm which Voices, Style and Songs are memorized to the [1]–[10] buttons
of a Registration Memory Bank.
1
2
Call up the Registration Bank Selection display, then select the
desired Bank.
Touch
(Menu) then [Regist Bank Info] to call up the Regist
Bank Information display.
This display consists of two pages: Voice-related, and Style-related. You can
switch between the two via [Voice]/[Style] on the display.
NOTE
If a certain Voice part is set to off, the
Voice name for the corresponding part
is shown in gray.
For switching pages.
Touch to select the desired Registration Memory. The selected Registration is
automatically loaded.
3
Press the [EXIT] button to close the information display.
Editing a Registration Memory Bank
7
1
2
Storing and Calling up Custom Panel Setups—Registration Memory, Playlist
You can edit a Registration Memory Bank (delete or rename each Registration Memory, etc.) in the Regist Bank Edit display.
Call up the Registration Bank Selection display, then select the
desired Bank.
Touch
(Menu) then [Regist Bank Edit] to call up the Regist
Bank Edit display.
3
3
Edit the Registration Memory Bank information.
Touch to select the desired Registration Memory. The Registration Memory is
selected as a editing target, but not actually loaded.
• To change the name of the selected Registration, touch [Rename].
• To delete the selected Registration, touch [Delete].
4
Touch
file.
(Save) to save the edited Registration Memory Bank
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Managing a Large Repertoire by Using the Playlist
The Playlist is useful for managing multiple set lists for your live performances. You can select only the desired files
from a large repertoire (the huge number of the Registration Memory Bank files) and create a new set list for each performance.
Adding a Record to the Playlist
By adding a Record to the Playlist, you can directly recall your desired Registration Memory.
1
Press the [PLAYLIST] button to call up the Playlist display.
The Playlist file which was selected the last time appears. (The sample preset
Playlist will appear for the first time.)
2
Add a Record to the Playlist.
 To add a Record via the Registration Bank Selection display:
2-1 Touch Add Record [List] on the display.
The Registration Bank Select display appears.
2-2 Select the desired Registration Bank file to register as a Playlist Record.
Touching [Add to Playlist] closes the display, and the new Playlist Record is
added to the Playlist.
 To add a Record by using the search function:
Touching Add Record [Search] on the display calls up the operation display for
searching the desired Registration Bank file. For details on searching for files,
refer to the Reference Manual on the website.
From the search result, select the desired file and then touch [Add to Playlist] to
close the display, and the new Playlist Record is added.
3
If necessary, edit the Playlist Record.
The newly added Playlist Record simply recalls the selected registration Bank file.
If you want to set more detailed settings (such as directly recalling a specified
Registration Memory and automatically switching the screen view), you can edit
the Playlist Record.
3-1 Touch [Edit] to call up the Record Edit display.
Record Name
File path of the Registration Memory Bank file
linked to the Record. This file will be recalled by
selecting the Record. (This is only displayed,
and cannot be changed.)
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3-2 Touch to edit the Record.
Record Name
Determines the name of the Record. Touching [Rename] calls up the Character Entry window.
Action
Additional actions after selecting the Record and recalling the Bank.
• Load Regist Memory: Recalls the Registration Memory corresponding to the selected
number. When no item is selected, no Registration Memory is recalled.
• View: Displays the selected view. When no item is selected, no view is displayed.
3-3 Close the display.
4
Touch
list file.
(Save) to save the added Record to the current Play-
To recall the registered Record, touch the desired Record on the Playlist display.
Recalling custom panel setups via the Playlist
1
Press the [PLAYLIST] button to call up the Playlist display.
2
2
4
Storing and Calling up Custom Panel Setups—Registration Memory, Playlist
3
7
Touch the Playlist file name to call up the Playlist File Selection
display.
Touch the desired Playlist file, and then close the display.
Touch the Record name on the Playlist display, and then touch
[Load].
The Registration Memory Bank registered as the Playlist Record is recalled and
the Action you’ve made is executed (page 96.)
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Creating a new Playlist
1
Press the [PLAYLIST] button to call up the Playlist display.
2
2
Touch
(New) on the display.
A new Playlist file is created.
Copying the Playlist Records (Append Playlist)
“Append Playlist” allows you to copy the existing Playlist file as a new Playlist file.
1
Press the [PLAYLIST] button to call up the Playlist display.
2
Touch [Append Playlist] on the display.
The Playlist File Selection display appears.
3
Touch the desired Playlist file to append.
All Records in the selected Playlist file are added at the bottom of the current Playlist.
4
98
Touch
(Save) to save the appended Records to the current
Playlist file.
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Changing the order of the Records in the Playlist
1
2
Press the [PLAYLIST] button to call up the Playlist display.
Change the order of the Records.
2-1 Touch the desired Record you want to move.
2-2 Touch
(Up)/
(Down) to move the Record you selected in Step
2-1.
3
Touch
(Save) to save the edited Playlist file.
Deleting the Playlist Record from the Playlist
1
On the Playlist display, touch the desired Record to select it.
2
Touch [Delete] on the display.
A confirmation message appears here. To cancel the deletion, touch [No].
3
Touch [Yes].
4
Touch
(Save) to save the edited Playlist file.
7
Storing and Calling up Custom Panel Setups—Registration Memory, Playlist
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Operation Guide
Customizing for Optimum Performance
You can customize the instrument for your own personal preferences and optimum performance. This section
covers how to edit shortcuts on the Home display, set ASSIGNABLE buttons, make global settings, adjust the
sound at the final output, and add expansion contents, such as Voices and Styles.
Customizing the Shortcuts on the Home Display
You can register an often used function to a shortcut on the Home display. Although six shortcuts are registered by
default, you can customize them as necessary. Registered shortcuts are shown in the Shortcut area (page 30) at the bottom of the Home display, allowing you to quickly call up the desired function from the Home display.
1
Call up the Assignable display via [MENU]  [Assignable].
2
2
Double-tap (touch twice) the desired item from the six locations
of the “Home Shortcuts” area.
The function selection pop-up window appears.
3
Touch the desired function.
The function will be registered to the location selected in step 2.
Setting the Functions or Shortcuts to the ASSIGNABLE Buttons
You can assign various control functions or shortcuts to the ASSIGNABLE [A]–[F] buttons, allowing you to quickly
operate or call up the desired function.
1
Call up the Assignable display via [MENU]  [Assignable].
2
2
Double-tap (touch twice) the desired item from the “Assignable
Buttons” area.
The function selection pop-up window appears.
3
Touch the desired function.
The function will be registered to the location selected in step 2.
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NOTE
For details on assignable parameters
and functions, refer to the Reference
Manual on the website.
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Making Global Settings (Utility)
The Utility function provides a variety of convenient tools and settings for Genos. These include general settings that
affect the entire instrument, as well as detailed settings for specific functions. Also included are data reset functions and
storage media control, such as disk formatting.
Basic Procedure
1
Call up the operation display.
[MENU]  [Utility]
Speaker/Connectivity
Determines how the sound is output from the speaker, and the
digital output volume.
Display/Touch
Screen
Contains display-related settings such as brightness, display
speed, and touch sound On/Off settings.
Parameter Lock
Specifies the parameters to make them selectable only via the
panel control.
Customizing for Optimum Performance
2
Storage
Lets you execute the Format operation or check the memory
capacity (approximate value) of the USB flash drive connected
to this instrument. (page 112)
8
System
Indicates the firmware version and the hardware ID of this
instrument, and lets you make basic settings, such as the language for the display, Auto Power Off function On/Off. (pages
24, 104)
Factory Reset/
Backup
Backs up/restores whole or a part of the instrument or initializes
the instrument to the factory default. (page 105)
Touch the desired tab to call up the desired page, and change
the settings or execute the operation.
For more information of each tabs, refer to the “Utility” of the Reference Manual
on the website.
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Adjusting the Sound at the Final Output (Master Compressor, Master EQ)
You can adjust the sound quality and the volume at the final output from Genos by making the Master Compressor and
the Master EQ settings.
1
Call up the Mixer display via [MENU]  [Mixer].
2
Touch the “Master” tab.
2
3
3
Touch a tab for editing the desired parameters.
Compressor
Lets you turn the Master Compressor (which is applied to the
entire sound except audio playback) on or off, select the Master
Compressor type, and edit the related parameter Your original
edits can be saved as the Master Compressor type.
EQ
Lets you select the Master EQ type applied to the entire sound
except audio playback and edit the related parameters. Your
original edits can be saved as the Master EQ type.
4
Set the value of each parameter.
5
Save the settings.
Your original edits can be stored as a Master Compressor type and Master EQ
type. If you want to recall the settings for future use, select the corresponding type
at the upper right of each display.
5-1 Touch
(Save) in the “Compressor” display or “EQ” display.
5-2 Select one of USER1–USER5 in the “Compressor” display or USER1–
USER2 in the “EQ” display, then touch [Save] to call up the Character
Entry window.
5-3 In the Character Entry window, change the name as necessary, then touch
[OK] to save the data.
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NOTE
For more information about these
parameters, refer to the Reference Manual on the website.
NOTE
To reset each parameter to the default
value, touch the number value or setting
and hold it.
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Adding New Contents—Expansion Packs
By installing Expansion Packs, you can add a variety of optional Voices and Styles to the “Expansion” folder in the User
drive. The installed Voices and Styles can be selected via the User tab in the Voice or Style Selection displays, allowing
you to expand your music performance and creation possibilities. You can get high quality Expansion Pack data created
by Yamaha, or create your own original Expansion Pack data by using the “Yamaha Expansion Manager” software on
your computer. For instructions on how to install the Expansion Packs, refer to the Reference Manual on the website.
For more information about Expansion Packs, access the Sound & Expansion Libraries page at the Yamaha MusicSoft
website:
https://www.yamahamusicsoft.com/sound-and-expansion-libraries/
To obtain the Yamaha Expansion Manager software and its manuals, access the following website, and search by the
model name “Genos.”
http://download.yamaha.com/
Customizing for Optimum Performance
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Operation Guide
System Settings
This section explains how to make important overall, system-related settings, including backup/restore of settings and file data.
Confirming the Firmware Version and Hardware ID
You can check the firmware version and hardware ID of this instrument.
1
Call up the operation display via [MENU]  [Utility].
2
Touch [System].
The program version and the hardware ID are shown in the display.
Restoring the Factory-programmed Settings
While holding the right-most key on the keyboard, turn the power on. This restores all settings to the factory default.
Right-most key
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NOTE
• You can also restore the factory
default value of specified settings or
delete all files/folders in the User
drive on the display called up via
[MENU]  [Utility]  [Factory
Reset/Backup]  page 1/2. For
details, refer to the “Utility” of the
Reference Manual on the website.
• If you simply want to restore the
default value of any parameter you’ve
changed, touch and hold the value on
the display (page 34).
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Data Backup and Restore
Data Backup
You can back up all data in the User drive of this instrument (except for Expansion Voices/
Styles) and all settings to the USB flash drive as a single file. This procedure is recommended for data security and backup in case of damage.
1
2
Connect the USB flash drive to the [USB TO DEVICE] terminal
as backup destination.
Call up the display via [MENU]  [Utility]  [Factory Reset/
Backup]  page 2/2.
3
NOTE
• Before using a USB flash drive, be
sure to read “Connecting USB
Devices” on page 111.
• You can back up User data such as
Voice, Song, Style, and Registration
Memory by copying them individually to a USB flash drive. For instructions, refer to page 37.
• If the total size of the target data for
backup exceeds 3.9 GB (excluding
Audio files), the backup function is
not available. If this happens, back up
the User data by copying the items
individually.
• You can save the System settings,
MIDI settings, User Effect settings,
and Playlist Records individually.
If you want to include the audio files to the backup file:
Before going on to step 3, enter a checkmark by touching the “Include Audio
files” checkbox.
Touch [Backup] to save the backup file to the USB flash drive.
System Settings
3
Restoring the Backup file
To do this, touch [Restore] in step 3 above. When the operation is complete, the instrument
will be restarted automatically.
NOTICE
9
• Completing the backup/restore
operation may take a few minutes. Do not turn off the power
during backup or restoring. If
you turn off the power during
backup or restoring, data may
be lost or damaged.
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Connections—Using Your Instrument with
Other Devices
This chapter covers the connections of this instrument to other devices. To see where the connectors are located
on the instrument, refer to pages 18–21.
CAUTION
Before connecting the instrument to other electronic components, turn off the power of all components. Also,
before turning any components on or off, make sure to set all volume levels to minimum (0). Otherwise, damage to the components, electrical shock, or even permanent hearing loss may occur.
Connecting a Microphone ([MIC INPUT] jack)
By connecting a microphone, you can sing along with your keyboard performance or with Song playback, as well as
record your vocal performance to an Audio Song. Make sure you have a dynamic microphone or a condenser microphone.
About Dynamic and Condenser Microphones
• A dynamic microphone reduces vibration noise, making it good for live performances. Power is not required.
• A condenser microphone is mainly used for vocals and other instruments in environments such as a recording studio,
since it is more sensitive to delicate sounds. For this reason, you need to take greater care to minimize vibrations than
with a dynamic microphone. The condenser microphone requires phantom power supply (+48V), which it receives
from Genos by connecting with an XLR connector.
Connecting a microphone to the instrument
1
2
106
Set the [MASTER VOLUME] knob and the [MIC GAIN] knob to
the minimum position.
Set the [+48V] switch to off.
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Connect a microphone to the [MIC INPUT] jack.
For dynamic microphone connection, use the XLR connector or a standard 1/4”
phone plug connector. For a condenser microphone, use the XLR connector.
The combo jack accepts
either XLR or 1/4” phone
plug connectors.
4
5
When using a condenser microphone, turn the [+48V] switch
on.
Return the [MASTER VOLUME] dial to the original level.
NOTICE
NOTE
When the [+48V] switch is turned on
and off, the input from the [MIC IN] jack
will be muted for a few seconds.
Adjusting the input level of the microphone
1
If necessary, turn on the microphone.
2
Call up the Mic Setting display via [MENU]  [Mic Setting].
Connections—Using Your Instrument with Other Devices
• Do not connect or disconnect
any cables while turning on the
[+48V] switch. Doing so can
damage the connected device
and/or the instrument itself.
• When using the devices not
requiring phantom power such
as a dynamic microphone,
make sure to set the [+48V]
switch to OFF.
Input level meter
3
Adjust the [MIC GAIN] knob while singing into the microphone.
Adjust the [MIC GAIN] knob so that the input level meter on the display lights in
green or yellow. Make sure that the meter does not light in orange or red, since this
indicates that the input level is too high.
4
NOTE
You can also check the input level on
the SIGNAL lamp on the panel. Make
sure that the lamp does not light in red.
Adjust the volume balance between the microphone sound and
the instrument sound on the Mixer display (page 86).
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Disconnecting the microphone
1
2
3
4
Set the [MASTER VOLUME] knob and the [MIC GAIN] knob to
the minimum position.
Set the [+48V] switch to off.
When using a condenser microphone, wait more than 10 seconds.
Disconnect the microphone from the [MIC INPUT] jack.
NOTICE
Disconnecting immediately can
damage the condenser microphone and/or the instrument
itself.
Connecting the Optional Yamaha GNS-MS01 Speaker
Use the [TO RIGHT SPEAKER], [TO LEFT SPEAKER] and [TO SUB WOOFER] jacks. Refer to page 116.
Connecting Audio Devices (LINE OUT jacks, AUX IN jacks, [DIGITAL OUT]
jack)
IMPORTANT
Since Genos has no built-in speakers, you need to monitor its sound output via external audio equipment.
Alternatively, you can use a pair of headphones (page 22).
Using external audio devices for playback (LINE OUT jacks)
The LINE OUT jacks are used to send Genos output to a keyboard amplifier, stereo sound
system or mixing console. If you are connecting Genos to a mono sound system, use only
the LINE OUT MAIN [L/L+R] jack. When only this jack is connected (using a standard
phone plug), the left and right channels are combined and output through this jack—providing a convenient mono mix of Genos’s stereo sound.
NOTE
• You can send a specific part to any
desired LINE OUT SUB jack. The
operation display can be called up
via: [MENU]  [Line Out]. For
details, refer to the Reference Manual
on the website.
• You can also use the [DIGITAL OUT]
jack instead of the LINE OUT MAIN
jacks. However, the output volume
from [DIGITAL OUT] cannot be controlled by MASTER VOLUME.
Powered speakers
NOTICE
Input jack
Phone plug
(standard)
Phone plug
(standard)
Audio cable
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To avoid possible damage, first
turn on the power to the instrument, then to the external device.
When turning off the power, first
turn off the power to the external
device, then to the instrument.
Since this instrument’s power
may automatically be turned off
due to the Auto Power Off function
(page 24), turn off the power to
the external device, or disable
Auto Power Off when you do not
intend to operate the instrument.
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Using the LINE OUT SUB [3]–[4] jacks as AUX OUT jacks
You can switch the function of the LINE OUT SUB [3]–[4] jacks to AUX OUT jacks from the instrument’s display
called up via [MENU]  [Line Out]. For details, refer to the Reference Manual on the website.
NOTICE
Do not route the output from the AUX OUT jacks to the AUX IN jacks. If you make this connection, the signal input at the AUX IN jacks is output
from the AUX OUT jacks, possibly resulting in a feedback loop that will make normal performance impossible, and may even damage the
equipment.
NOTE
The output volume from AUX OUT jacks cannot be controlled by the MASTER VOLUME control.
Using the [DIGITAL OUT] jack
The [DIGITAL OUT] jack has the same output signal as the LINE OUT MAIN jacks.
By using this jack, you can record the keyboard performance or Song playback of this instrument to external media
(e.g., a computer or CD recorder) with exceptionally high-quality sound—thanks to the direct digital connection.
NOTE
The output volume from the [DIGITAL OUT] jack cannot be controlled by the MASTER VOLUME control. To control the digital output volume, adjust the Digital Out
Level on the following display: (called up via [MENU]  [Utility]  [Speaker/Connectivity]).
Playing External Audio Devices with Genos (AUX IN jacks)
You can connect the output jacks of an external device (such as CD player, portable audio
player, tone generator, etc.) to the instrument’s AUX IN [L/L+R]/[R] jacks, letting you
hear the sound of that device through the headphones or the optional Yamaha GNS-MS01
speakers of Genos.
NOTICE
To avoid damage to the devices,
first turn on the power to the
external device, then to the
instrument. When turning off the
power, first turn off the power to
the instrument, then to the external device.
Connections—Using Your Instrument with Other Devices
Use this connector to output digital signals via a coaxial (RCA-pin) cable. The digital signal format is CD/DAT (S/
PDIF). This connector outputs a digital signal of 44.1 kHz/24 bit.
NOTE
CD player, portable audio player,
tone generator
LINE OUT
• Use only the [L/L+R] jack for connection with a monaural device.
• The input signal from the AUX IN
jacks is affected by the setting of the
instrument’s [MASTER VOLUME]
dial, and the volume balance with
other parts such as entire keyboard
can be adjusted by the Mixer display
(page 86).
Phone plug
(standard)
Audio cable
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Connecting Footswitches/Foot Controllers (ASSIGNABLE FOOT PEDAL jacks)
One or two optional Yamaha FC4A or FC5 Footswitches and an optional Yamaha FC7
Foot Controller can be connected to these ASSIGNABLE FOOT PEDAL jacks. A footswitch can be used for switching functions on and off, while a foot controller can be used
to control continuous parameters, such as volume.
FC7
FC5
NOTE
Do not connect or disconnect any of the
pedals when the power is on.
FC4A
With the initial factory settings, each jack features the following function.
• 1 (SUSTAIN) ................Controls sustain.
• 2 (ART. 1) .....................Controls an articulation effect on a Super Articulation/Super Articulation 2 Voice.
• 3 (VOLUME) ...............Controls volume.
You can also change the function assignments to the pedals as desired.
 Example: Controlling SONG A start/stop by footswitch
Connect a footswitch (FC4A or FC5) to one of the ASSIGNABLE FOOT PEDAL jacks.
To assign the function to the connected pedal, select “Song A Play/Pause” in the operation
display: [MENU]  [Assignable].
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NOTE
For a list of the functions you can
assign to the pedals, refer to the Reference Manual on the website.
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Connecting USB Devices ([USB TO DEVICE] terminal)
You can connect a USB flash drive to the [USB TO DEVICE] terminal, and save data you’ve created on the instrument to
the drive (page 37).
Precautions when using the [USB TO DEVICE] terminal
This instrument features a built-in [USB TO DEVICE] terminal. When connecting a USB device to the terminal, be
sure to handle the USB device with care. Follow the important precautions below.
NOTE
For more information about the handling of USB devices, refer to the owner’s manual of the USB device.
NOTE
The rating of the USB TO DEVICE terminal is a maximum of 5V/500mA. Do
not connect USB devices having a rating above this, since this can cause
damage to the instrument itself.
 Connecting a USB device
When connecting a USB device to the [USB TO
DEVICE] terminal, make sure that the connector on the
device is appropriate and that it is connected in the proper
direction.
NOTE
• Do not use an extension cable when connecting a USB device.
 Using USB flash drives
By connecting the instrument to a USB flash drive, you
can save data you’ve created to the connected device, as
well as read data from the connected device.
 Number of USB flash drives that can be used
Only one USB flash drive can be connected to each of the
[USB TO DEVICE] terminals.
 Formatting a USB flash drive
You should format the USB flash drive only with this
instrument (page 112). A USB flash drive formatted on
another device may not operate properly.
NOTICE
The format operation overwrites any previously existing data.
Make sure that the device you are formatting does not contain
important data. Proceed with caution, especially when connecting multiple USB flash drives.
 To protect your data (write-protect)
To prevent important data from being inadvertently
erased, apply the write-protect provided with each USB
flash drive. If you are saving data to the device, make sure
to disable write-protect.
Connections—Using Your Instrument with Other Devices
 Compatible USB devices
• USB flash drive
Other USB devices such as a USB hub, computer keyboard or mouse cannot be used.
The instrument does not necessarily support all commercially available USB devices. Yamaha cannot guarantee
operation of USB devices that you purchase. Before purchasing a USB device for use with this instrument, please
visit the following web page:
http://download.yamaha.com/
Although USB devices 1.1 to 3.0 can be used on this
instrument, the amount of time for saving to or loading
from the USB device may differ depending on the type of
data or the status of the instrument.
 Turning off the instrument
When turning off the instrument, make sure that the
instrument is NOT accessing the USB flash drive by playback/recording or file management (such as during Save,
Copy, Delete and Format operations). Failure to do so
may corrupt the device and the data.
NOTICE
• Avoid connecting or disconnecting the USB device during playback/recording and file management operations (such as Save,
Copy, Delete and Format), or when accessing the USB device.
Failure to observe this may result in “freezing” of the operation
of the instrument or corruption of the USB device and the data.
• When connecting then disconnecting the USB device (and vice
versa), make sure to wait a few seconds between the two operations.
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Formatting a USB flash drive or the internal User drive
To format a USB flash drive or the internal User drive, execute the Format operation. In
order to format a USB flash drive, make sure that a USB flash drive is properly connected
to the [USB TO DEVICE] terminal beforehand.
1
2
Connect a USB flash drive for formatting to the [USB TO
DEVICE] terminal.
NOTICE
The Format operation deletes any
previously existing data. Make
sure that the USB flash drive you
are formatting does not contain
important data. Proceed with caution, especially when connecting
multiple USB flash drives.
Call up the operation display via [MENU]  [Utility]  [Storage].
4
3
Touch the name of the desired drive to be formatted in the
device list.
The indications USB 1, USB 2, etc. are displayed, depending on the number
assigned to the connected device.
4
Touch [Format] to execute the Format operation.
Connecting to an iPhone/iPad (Wireless LAN function, [USB TO HOST], or
MIDI terminals)
You can use a smart device, such as an iPhone or iPad, with the instrument for a variety of
musical purposes by connecting it to the instrument. By using application tools on your
smart device, you can take advantage of convenient functions and get more enjoyment out
of this instrument.
You can make connections by one of the following methods.
• Connecting via the wireless LAN function (*1).
• Connect to the [USB TO HOST] terminal via a Wireless MIDI Adaptor: UD-BT01 (*2)
• Connect to the MIDI terminals via a Wireless MIDI Adaptor: MD-BT01 (*2)
*1 The wireless LAN function may not be included depending on your area.
*2 These accessories are sold separately, but may not be available depending on your area.
For details on connections, refer to the “iPhone/iPad Connection Manual” and the Reference Manual on the website.
For information about the compatible smart devices and application tools, access the following page:
https://www.yamaha.com/kbdapps/
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NOTICE
Do not place your iPhone/iPad in
an unstable position. Doing so
may cause the device to fall and
result in damage.
NOTE
When you use the instrument along with
an application on your iPhone/iPad, we
recommend that you first set “Airplane
Mode” to “ON” then set “Wi-Fi” to “ON”
on your iPhone/iPad in order to avoid
noise caused by communication.
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Connecting to a Computer ([USB TO HOST] terminal)
By connecting a computer to the [USB TO HOST] terminal, you can transfer data between
the instrument and the computer via MIDI. For details on using a computer with this
instrument, refer to the “Computer-related Operations” on the website.
NOTICE
Use an AB type USB cable of less
than 3 meters. USB 3.0 cables
cannot be used.
NOTE
• When using a USB cable to connect
the instrument to your computer,
make the connection directly without
passing through a USB hub.
• The instrument will begin transmission a short time after the USB connection is made.
• For information on setting up your
sequence software, refer to the
owner’s manual of the relevant software.
B type
A type
USB cable
Use the [MIDI] terminals and standard MIDI cables to connect external MIDI devices (keyboard, sequencer, etc.).
• MIDI IN...............Receives MIDI messages from another MIDI device. Two ports (A, B) are provided and
each can receive MIDI messages over 16 channels.
• MIDI OUT ..........Transmits MIDI messages generated by Genos to another MIDI device. Two ports (A, B) are
provided and each can transmit MIDI messages over 16 channels.
MIDI IN
MIDI OUT
Connections—Using Your Instrument with Other Devices
Connecting External MIDI Devices (MIDI terminals)
MIDI device
MIDI transmission
MIDI IN
MIDI OUT
MIDI reception
The MIDI settings such as transmit/receive channels on the instrument can be set via
[MENU]  [MIDI]. For details, refer to the Reference Manual on the website.
NOTE
For a general overview of MIDI and how
you can effectively use it, refer to “MIDI
Basics,” which is downloadable from
the website.
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Function List
This section simply and very briefly explains what you can do in the displays called up by pressing the buttons
on the panel, or by touching each icon on the Menu display.
For more information, refer to the page indicated below or the Reference manual on the website.
The “” mark indicates that the detailed information is described in the Reference Manual.
Displays accessible by the panel buttons
Display
Pages
Reference
Manual
30
-
33
-
44
-
-

72, 78
96
90


For assigning Voices to each of the keyboard parts.
52

For selecting Multi Pads.
59

REGISTRATION BANK [-]/
[+]
For selecting Registration Memory Banks.
94

[MEMORY]
For registering the current panel settings.
93
-
Pages
Reference
Manual
86

-

-

83
84
107




76

56

46, 49,
51

-

-

46

41
62


63, 100

Button to access
Home
[HOME]
Menu
[MENU]
Style Selection
[STYLE]
Voice Part Setup
[VOICE]
Song Playback
Playlist
Song Recording
[SONG]
[PLAYLIST]
[RECORDING]
VOICE SELECT [LEFT]–
[RIGHT 3]
MULTI PAD CONTROL
[SELECT]
Voice Selection
Multi Pad
Selection
Registration
Memory Bank
Selection
Registration
Memory window
Description
Portal of the instrument’s display structure, which provides at-aglance information on all current settings.
By touching each of the icons, you can call up the menus for the
various functions listed below.
For selecting Style files.
For making detailed settings such as Voice Edit and Effect settings
of the keyboard parts.
For controlling Song playback.
For selecting and editing Playlists, and managing your repertoire.
For recording your performance.
Menu display functions
Menu
Mixer
Channel On/Off
Line Out
Score
Lyrics
Text Viewer
Mic Setting
Vocal Harmony
Kbd Harmony/Arp
Split & Fingering
Regist Sequence
Regist Freeze
Tempo
Metronome
Live Control
Assignable
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Description
For adjusting the parameters of each part, such as volume, pan, and EQ. It also
allows you to adjust overall sound controls, such as Master Compressor and
Master EQ.
For turning on and off the each channel of the Style, and MIDI Song.
Determines which jack is used to output each part and each drum & percussion
instrument.
For displaying the music notation (score) of the current MIDI Song.
For displaying the lyrics of the current Song.
For displaying text files created on your computer.
Makes settings for the microphone sound.
For adding Vocal Harmony effects to your singing. You can edit the Vocal
Harmony and save as your original harmony.
For adding the Harmony/Arpeggio effect to the right-hand section of the keyboard.
Parameters such as Harmony/Arpeggio type can be set.
For setting the Split Point or change the Chord Fingering type and Chord
Detection area.
Determines the order for calling up Registration Memory settings when using the
pedal.
Determines the item(s) that remain unchanged even when you call up panel
setups from the Registration Memory.
For adjusting the tempo of MIDI Song, Style or Metronome. The same operation
as using Tempo [-]/[+] and [TAP TEMPO] buttons can be done on the display.
For making settings of the metronome and the [TAP TEMPO] button.
Determines the functions assigned to the LIVE CONTROL knobs & sliders.
Determines the functions assigned to the pedals, assignable buttons, and the
shortcuts on the Home display.
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Menu
Panel Lock
Demo
Voice Edit
Style Creator
Song Recording
M.Pad Creator
Voice Setting
Style Setting
Song Setting
Chord Tutor
Tuning
Transpose
Keyboard/Joystick
Expansion
MIDI
Utility
Time
Wireless LAN*
Description
For locking the panel settings. When the panel settings are locked, nothing
happens even when pressing any panel buttons.
For calling up the Demo display.
For editing the preset Voices to create your own Voices. The display differs
depending on whether an Organ Flutes Voice or another kind of Voice is selected.
For creating a Style by editing the preset Style, or by recording Style channels
one by one.
For recording your performance. (This is same as the [RECORDING] button on
the panel.)
For creating a Multi Pad by editing an existing preset Multi Pad, or by recording a
new one.
Determines the detailed settings of the keyboard parts, such as the pitch for each
part, Voice Set filter, and Super Articulation Voice related settings.
For making Style playback related settings such as OTS Link timing, Dynamics
Control, etc.
For making Song playback related settings such as Guide function, Channel
settings, etc.
Indicates how to play chords that correspond to the specified chord names.
For fine-tuning the pitch of the entire instrument, and setting the scale type.
For transposing the pitch of the entire sound in semitones, or just the sound of the
keyboard or MIDI Song.
Determines the Touch Response of the keyboard and Joystick-related settings.
For installing Expansion Packs for adding extra contents downloaded from the
website or created on your own by using the Yamaha Expansion Manager.
For making MIDI-related settings.
For making global settings, managing the USB flash drives, initializing the
instrument to the factory default, or backing up the data stored in the instrument,
etc.
For making settings of the time shown on the display.
For making settings for connecting the instrument to a smart device such as iPad
via the wireless LAN function.
Pages
Reference
Manual
41
-
36
-
-

-

90

-

-

-

-

-


61

-

-

-

101

-

-

* This icon appears only when the wireless function is included.
Function List
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Appendix
Installing the Optional Speakers
Make sure that all of the parts below have been included in the GNS-MS01 speaker package.
Satellite
speakers (2)
1
2
Subwoofer
speaker (1)
Speaker
brackets (2)
Phone cables
(2)
8-pin mini DIN
cable (1)
AC power
cord (1)
Turn Genos’s power off, and disconnect the AC power cord.
Also, make sure to disconnect the keyboard from any other
external devices.
Insert the two speaker brackets to the rear panel of Genos.
NOTE
Either bracket can be inserted interchangeably to either location.
Use the outside slots
(as shown).
3
NOTICE
Use only the supplied cables.
Fasten the satellite speakers to the left and right brackets.
NOTE
The satellite speakers can be installed
interchangeably to either location.
Place the speaker on
the bracket.
4
Adjust the direction of the speaker as desired,
then fasten it securely to the bracket.
Use the phone cables to connect the speakers to the respective
outputs on Genos.
Either cable can be used interchangeably with either output jack.
116
Genos Owner’s Manual
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Use the 8-pin mini DIN cable to connect the subwoofer to
Genos.
Genos
6
7
8
Connect the supplied AC power cord to the subwoofer.
Connect the power plugs of Genos and the subwoofer to an
appropriate AC outlet.
Set the volume controls (MASTER VOLUME on Genos and
MAIN VOLUME on the subwoofer) to minimum.
Genos
Subwoofer
(Rear panel)
Turn on the power of Genos, then the subwoofer.
Genos
Subwoofer
Installing the Optional Speakers
9
Subwoofer
(Front panel)
Turn the
Genos on.
10
Adjust the volume controls (MASTER VOLUME on Genos and
MAIN VOLUME on the subwoofer) to appropriate levels.
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Direct Access Chart
Press the [DIRECT ACCESS] button, then press one of the buttons (or move the appropriate knob, slider, joystick or
pedal) listed below to call up the desired display.
STYLE
Control
ACMP
AUTO FILL IN
OTS LINK
BREAK
INTRO 1
INTRO 2
INTRO 3
MAIN A
MAIN B
MAIN C
MAIN D
ENDING 1
ENDING 2
ENDING 3
Display called up with the Direct Access function
Split Point &
Fingering
SYNC START
SONG A
SONG B
SONG A/SONG B
RECORDING
TIMING
TRANSPOSE
UPPER OCTAVE
SYNC STOP
START/STOP
PLAY/PAUSE
PREV
NEXT
PLAY/PAUSE
PREV
NEXT
CROSS FADER
TAP TEMPO
TEMPO +
TEMPO TRANSPOSE +
TRANSPOSE UPPER OCTAVE +
UPPER OCTAVE -
ROTARY SP/ASSIGNABLE
MIC
VOCAL HARMONY
TALK
DIRECT ACCESS
1
2
ART
3
MODULATION HOLD
JOYSTICK X
JOYSTICK
JOYSTICK Y
1
2
3
4
KNOB
5
6
ASSIGN
1
2
3
4
5
SLIDER
6
7
8
9
ASSIGN
1
2
ONE TOUCH
SETTING
3
4
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Genos Owner’s Manual
-
-
Setting
Effect
Style
Pan Volume
Style
Filter
Style
Chorus Reverb
Style
EQ
Style
Compressor
Master
Pan
Pan
Volume
Resonance
Cutoff
Chorus
Reverb
High
Low
-
Split Point &
Fingering
-
-
-
Style Setting
Setting
-
-
Play
-
-
Style Setting
Menu
-
Mixer
Menu
Song Setting
Menu
Metronome
Guide
Tap Tempo
-
-
Menu
Style Setting
-
-
-
Menu
Transpose
-
-
-
Menu
Voice Setting
Tune
-
-
Menu
Assignable
-
-
-
Vocal Harmony
Mic Setting
-
-
-
Menu
Assignable
-
-
-
Keyboard/Joystick
Keyboard/Joystick
Joystick
Joystick
-
Menu
Live Control
-
-
Menu
Live Control
-
-
(Style Selection)
-
-
Style Information
Menu
Menu
Rotary Sp/
Assignable
Pedal 1
Pedal 2
Pedal 3
Knob 1
Knob 2
Knob 3
Knob 4
Knob 5
Knob 6
Knob 1
Slider 1
Slider 2
Slider 3
Slider 4
Slider 5
Slider 6
Slider 7
Slider 8
Slider 9
Slider 1
-
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MULTI PAD
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Control
MULTI PAD
SELECT
STOP
1
2
3
4
ENTER
EXIT
DIAL
INC
DEC
VOICE
PART SELECT
LEFT
PART SELECT R1
PART SELECT R2
PART SELECT R3
PART ON/OFF
LEFT
PART ON/OFF R1
PART ON/OFF R2
PART ON/OFF R3
10:40 AM
Display called up with the Direct Access function
(Multi Pad Selection) -
-
Multi Pad Edit
Home
-
-
-
ASSIGNABLE
Voice Setting
-
-
Menu
Assignable
Menu
Registration Bank
Edit
Registration Bank
Edit
Registration Freeze
Registration
Sequence
-
-
-
Chorus Reverb
Panel
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
Assignable A
Assignable B
Assignable C
Assignable D
Assignable E
Assignable F
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
(Registration Bank
Selection)
-
-
Registration Bank
Information
-
Menu
Assignable
-
-
Pedal 1
Pedal 2
Pedal 3
Genos Owner’s Manual
Direct Access Chart
ASSIGNABLE
FOOT PEDAL
R1
R2
R3
R1
R2
R3
Split Point &
Fingering
Mixer
Keyboard Harmony /
Arpeggio
-
MEMORY
REGISTRATION
MEMORY
Voice Set Filter
Menu
FREEZE
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
1
2
3
Multi Pad 1
Multi Pad 1
Multi Pad 2
Multi Pad 3
Multi Pad 4
-
LEFT
REGIST BANK +
REGIST BANK -
-
Multi Pad 1
LEFT
SUSTAIN
HARMONY/
ARPEGGIO
A
B
C
D
E
F
Multi Pad Edit
(Multi Pad Selection) -
LEFT HOLD
HOME
MENU
STYLE
VOICE
SONG
PLAYLIST
-
119
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Troubleshooting
Overall
A click or pop is heard when the power is
turned on or off.
This is normal. Electrical current is being applied to the instrument.
The power is automatically turned off.
This is normal and due to the Auto Power Off function. If necessary, set the parameter of
the Auto Power Off function (page 24).
Noise is heard from the instrument.
Noise may be heard if a mobile phone is used near the instrument or if the phone is ringing. Turn off the mobile phone, or use it further away from the instrument.
Noise is heard from the instrument’s speakers or headphones when using the instrument with an iPhone/iPad app.
When you use the instrument along with an iPhone/iPad app, we recommend that you
set “Airplane Mode” to “ON” on your iPhone/iPad in order to avoid noise caused by communication.
In the LCD, there are some specific points
that are always lit or unlit.
These are the result of defective pixels and occasionally occur in TFT-LCDs; they do not
indicate a problem in operation.
There is a slight difference in sound quality
among different notes played on the keyboard.
This is normal and is a result of the instrument’s sampling system.
Some Voices have a looping sound.
Some noise or vibrato is noticeable at higher
pitches, depending upon the Voice.
The overall volume is too low, or, no sound is
heard.
The master volume may be set too low. Set it to an appropriate level with the [MASTER
VOLUME] dial.
All keyboard parts are set to off. Use the PART ON/OFF [RIGHT 1]/[RIGHT 2]/[RIGHT 3]/
[LEFT] button to turn it on (page 48).
The volume of individual parts may be set too low. Raise the volume in the Mixer display
(page 86).
Make sure the desired channel is set to on in the Mixer display (page 88).
Headphones are connected, disabling the speaker output. Unplug the headphones.
Connect the footswitch to the appropriate jack.
Check whether the external speaker is connected and the volume control is adjusted
properly (pages 108, 116).
The sound is distorted or noisy.
The volume may be turned up too high. Make sure all relevant volume settings are appropriate.
This may be caused by certain effects or filter resonance settings. Check the effect or filter settings and change them accordingly in the Mixer display, referring to the Reference
Manual on the website.
Not all simultaneously played notes sound.
You are probably exceeding the maximum polyphony of the instrument. When the maximum polyphony is exceeded, the least important notes (such as soft notes and notes
currently decaying) will stop sounding first.
The keyboard volume is lower than the Style/
Song playback volume.
The volume of the keyboard parts may be set too low. Raise the volume in the Mixer display (page 86).
The Main display does not appear even
when turning the power on.
This may occur if a USB flash drive has been installed to the instrument. Installation of
some USB flash drive may result a long interval between turning the power on and
appearance of the Home display. To avoid this, turn the power on after disconnecting the
device.
Some characters of the file/folder name are
garbled.
The language settings have been changed. Set the appropriate language for the file/
folder names (page 24).
An existing file is not shown.
The file extension (.MID, etc.) may have been changed or deleted. Manually rename the
file, adding the appropriate extension, on a computer.
Data files with names of more than 50 characters cannot be handled by the instrument.
Rename the file, reducing the number of characters to 50 or less.
Style
The Style does not start even when the
[START/STOP] button is pressed.
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Genos Owner’s Manual
The Rhythm channel of the selected Style may not contain any data. Turn the [ACMP]
button on and play the left-hand section on the keyboard to sound the accompaniment
part of the Style.
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Only the rhythm channel plays.
Make sure the Auto Accompaniment function is turned on; press the [ACMP] button.
Make sure to play keys in the chord range of the keyboard.
Styles in a USB flash drive cannot be
selected.
If the size of the Style data is large (about 120 KB or greater), the Style cannot be
selected because the data is too large to be read by the instrument.
Style playback seems to “skip” when the keyboard is played.
You are probably exceeding the maximum polyphony of the instrument. The instrument
can play up to 256 notes at the same time—including RIGHT 1/RIGHT 2/RIGHT 3/ LEFT
Voices, Style, Song, and Multi Pad notes. When the maximum polyphony is exceeded,
the least important notes (such as soft notes and notes currently decaying) will stop
sounding first.
Style does not change even when a different
chord is played, or the chord is not recognized.
Make sure to play notes on the left-hand section of the keyboard.
Voice
The Voice selected from the Voice Selection
display does not sound.
Check whether the selected part is turned on or not (page 48).
A strange “flanging” or “doubling” sound
occurs. The sound is slightly different each
time the keys are played.
The RIGHT 1 and RIGHT 2 parts are set to “ON,” and both parts are set to play the same
Voice. Turn off the RIGHT 2 part or change the Voice of one of the parts.
The sound is slightly different each time the
keys are played.
If you are routing the MIDI OUT on the Genos to a sequencer and back to the MIDI IN,
you may need to set Local Control setting to “off” in the System page of the MIDI dis- play
(refer to the Reference Manual on the website).
Some Voices will jump an octave in pitch
when played in the upper or lower registers.
This is normal. Some voices have a pitch limit which, when reached, causes this type of
pitch shift.
Song
MIDI Songs cannot be selected.
If the size of the Song data is large (about 300 KB or greater), the Song cannot be
selected because the data is too large to be read by the instrument.
In the Dual Player mode, two MIDI Songs cannot be selected for SONG A and SONG B.
Select Audio Song for either side.
MIDI Songs cannot be played back during MIDI recording operation. Stop MIDI Recording when you want to play back a MIDI Song.
Audio Songs cannot be selected.
The file format may not be compatible with the instrument. Compatible formats are: MP3
and WAV. DRM protected files cannot be played back.
The sound of a song is too low, or a song
cannot be heard.
Check the position of the Cross Fader. If the Cross Fader is set to the right position, you
cannot hear the song of SONG A side. If this is the case, adjust the Cross Fader to the
center position.
Song playback does not start.
The Song has been stopped at the end of the Song data. Return to the beginning of the
Song by pressing the SONG [PREV] button.
The Song playback volume differs depending
on the selected song.
The volume of MIDI Songs and Audio Songs are set independently. Adjust the volume in
the Mixer display (page 86) after selecting a Voice.
(MIDI)
This happens when playing back music data for which a specific, fixed tempo is set.
(MIDI)
When playing back a Song, some channels
do not play.
(MIDI)
The tempo, beat, measure and music notation are not displayed correctly.
(Audio)
Recorded file is played back at a different volume compared to when it was recorded.
In the Audio Recording function, an error
message appears and audio cannot be
recorded to the internal User drive.
Playback of these channels may be set to off. Turn playback on for those channels that
are set to off (page 88).
Some Song data for the instrument has been recorded with special “free tempo” settings.
For such Song data, the tempo, beat, measure and music notation will not be displayed
correctly.
Troubleshooting
The measure number is different from that of
the score in the Song Position display, shown
by pressing and holding the [PREV]/[NEXT]
buttons.
The audio playback volume has been changed. Setting the volume value to 90 plays
back the file at the same volume as when it was recorded (page 86).
The data on the User drive is fragmented and cannot be used as is. Since there is no
defragmentation function in the Audio Recording, the drive can only be defragmented by
formatting it. To do this, first back up the data by using the data backup function
(page 105), then format the drive, and finally restore the backup data. Performing this
backup/restore operation effectively defragments the drive, allowing you to use it again.
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121
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Mixer
The sound seems strange or different than
expected when changing a rhythm Voice
(drum kit, etc.) of the Style or Song from the
Mixer.
When changing the rhythm/percussion Voices (drum kits, etc.) of the Style and Song
from the VOICE parameter, the detailed settings related to the drum voice are reset, and
in some cases you may be unable to restore the original sound. You can restore the original sound by selecting the same Song or Style again.
Microphone/Vocal Harmony
The microphone input signal cannot be
recorded.
The microphone input signal cannot be recorded by MIDI recording. Record by using
Audio recording (page 91).
Harmony can be heard in addition to the
microphone sound.
Vocal Harmony is set to on. Turn Vocal Harmony off (page 85).
The Vocal Harmony effect sounds distorted
or out-of-tune.
Your vocal microphone may be picking up extraneous sounds, such as the Style sound
from the instrument. In particular, bass sounds can cause mistracking of the Vocal Harmony. To remedy this:
• Sing as closely to the microphone as possible.
• Use a directional microphone.
• Turn down the Master volume, Style volume, or Song volume control (pages 23, 86).
• Separate the microphone from the external speakers as far as possible.
The Vocal Harmony effect is not applied
even when it is turned on.
In the Chordal mode, Vocal Harmony is added only when chords are detected. Try one of
the following:
• Turn on the [ACMP ON/OFF] button and play chords in the chord section during Style
playback.
• Turn on the Left part and play chords in the left hand section.
• Play back a Song which contains chords.
• Set the “Stop ACMP” parameter to something other than “Disabled” via [MENU] 
[Style Setting]  [Setting]. For details, refer to the Reference Manual on the website.
ASSIGNABLE FOOT PEDAL jacks
The on/off setting of the footswitch connected to the ASSIGNABLE FOOT PEDAL
jack is reversed.
Turn the instrument’s power off, then turn it on again making sure not to press the footswitch.
AUX IN jacks
Sound input to the AUX IN jacks is interrupted.
122
Genos Owner’s Manual
The output volume of the external device connected to this instrument is too low.
Increase the output volume of the external device. The volume level reproduced via this
instrument can be adjusted by using the [MASTER VOLUME] dial.
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Specifications
Product Name
Size/Weight
Digital Keyboard
Dimensions (W x D x H)
1234 mm x 456 mm x 138 mm (48-9/16” x 17-15/16” x 5-7/16”)
Weight
Control Interface
Keyboard
13.0kg (28 lbs., 11 oz.)
Number of Keys
Type
Touch Response
Other Controllers
Joystick
Sliders
9 (Assignable), Cross Fader
TFT Color Wide VGA LCD
Size
800 x 480 dots
9 inch
Type
OLED (LIVE CONTROL View)
589 x 48 dots
Panel
Language
Tone Generation
Tone Generation
Technology
Polyphony
English
English
AWM Stereo Sampling, AEM technology
256 (max.)
(128 for Preset Voices + 128 for Expansion Voices)
Number of Voices
Featured Voices
Compatibility
1,652 Voices + 58 Drum/SFX Kits
10 Revo! Drums/SFX, 76 Ensemble, 390 Super Articulation!,
75 Super Articulation2!, 82 MegaVoice, 40 Sweet!,
81 Cool!, 160 Live!, 24 Organ Flutes!
XG, GS, GM, GM2
(for Song playback)
Part
Effects
Yes
English, German, French, Spanish, Italian
Size
Language
Preset
ART. 1, ART. 2, ART. 3
Type
Language
Voices
Yes
6 (Assignable)
Touch Screen
Sub Display
Normal, Easy1, Easy2, Soft1, Soft2, Hard1, Hard2
Knobs
Articulation Switches
Main Display
76
Organ (FSX), Initial Touch/Aftertouch
Right 1, Right 2, Right 3, Left
Reverb
59 Preset + 3 User
Chorus
107 Preset + 3 User
DSP
Variation: 358 Preset(with VCM) + 3 User
Insertion 1–28: 358 Preset(with VCM) + 10 User
Master Compressor
5 Preset + 5 User
Master EQ
5 Preset + 2 User
Part EQ
28 Parts
Vocal Harmony
54 Preset + 60 User (*)
* The User number represents the total of Vocal Harmony and Synth Vocoder.
Synth Vocoder
20 Preset + 60 User (*)
* The User number represents the total of Vocal Harmony and Synth Vocoder.
Others
Styles
Preset
Mic Effect: Noise Gate, Compressor, 3 Band EQ
Vocal Effect: 23
Number of Styles
Featured Styles
Fingering
Style Control
Other Features
One Touch Setting
(OTS)
Compatibility
Expandability
4 for each Style
Yes (Internal Memory)
Yes (Internal Memory)
Preset
Number of Preset Songs
Recording
Number of Tracks
9 Demo Songs, 11 Preset Songs
16
approx. 300 KB per Song
Function
Quick Recording, Multi Track Recording, Step Recording
Playback
SMF (Format 0, Format 1), XF
Recording
Recording
Data Capacity
Format
Playback
Recording
SMF (Format 0)
approx. 0.8 GB (80 minutes) per Song
WAV (44.1kHz, 16bit, stereo), MP3 (44.1kHz, 64/96/128/256/320kbps, stereo)
WAV (44.1kHz, 16bit, stereo)
Playback (Multi)
.aud (Genos original: 44.1 kHz sample rate, 16 bit resolution, stereo)
Recording (Multi)
.aud (Genos original: 44.1 kHz sample rate, 16 bit resolution, stereo)
Time Stretch
Yes
Pitch Shift
Yes
Vocal Cancel
Number of Multi Pad Banks
Audio Link
Specifications
Yes (approx. 1.8 GB)
Expansion Style
Format
Multi Pads
INTRO x 3, MAIN VARIATION x 4, FILL x 4, BREAK, ENDING x 3
Style File Format (SFF), Style File Format GE (SFF GE)
Data Capacity
Songs (Audio)
Single Finger, Fingered, Fingered On Bass, Multi Finger, AI Fingered,
Full Keyboard, AI Full Keyboard
Expansion Voice
Expansion Audio Style
Songs (MIDI)
550
491 Pro, 39 Session, 10 Free Play, 10 DJ
Yes
448 Banks x 4 Pads
Yes
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123
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Functions
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Voices
Styles
Songs
10:40 AM
Harmony
Yes
Arpeggio
Yes
Panel Sustain
Yes
Mono/Poly
Yes
Style Creator
Yes
OTS Information
Yes
Score Display Function
Yes
Lyrics Display Function
Lesson/Guide
Multi Pads
Multi Pad Creator
Registration Memory
Number of Buttons
Control
Playlist
Number of Records
Search
Transpose
Tuning
Octave Button
Scale Type
Storage and
Connectivity
Storage
2,500 (max.) Records per Playlist file
Yes
5 – 500, Tap Tempo
-12 – 0 – +12
414.8 – 440.0 – 466.8 Hz (approx. 0.2Hz increments)
Yes
9 Types
Direct Access
Yes
Text/Image Display
Function
Yes
Wallpaper
Customization
Yes
Internal Memory
(User Drive)
External Drives
Connectivity
10
Registration Sequence, Freeze
Yes
Metronome
Tempo Range
Miscellaneous
Yes
Yes
Demo
Overall Controls
Yes
Follow Lights, Any Key, Karao-Key, Your Tempo
Yes (approx. 58 GB)
USB flash drive
Headphones
Standard stereo phone jack (PHONES)
Microphone
Yes (Combo Jack), Phantom Power (+48V) available
MIDI
AUX IN
LINE OUT
DIGITAL OUT (Audio)
FOOT PEDAL
USB TO DEVICE
USB TO HOST
Wireless LAN
MIDI A (IN/OUT), MIDI B (IN/OUT)
L/L+R, R
MAIN (L/L+R, R), SUB (1, 2), SUB (3, 4 / AUX OUT)
Yes (coaxial)
1 (SUSTAIN), 2 (ART.1), 3 (VOLUME), Function Assignable
Yes (x 3)
Yes
Yes (*)
• Standards:
IEEE802.11b/g/n (IEEE802.11n 5GHz: not compatible)
• Range of transmit frequency (channels):
Models for United States and Canada: 2400–2472 MHz (Channels 1–11)
Others: 2400–2483.5 MHz (Channels 1–13)
• Maximum RF output power: 14 dBm
• Security:
WEP, WPA2-PSK(AES), WPA/WPA2 mixed PSK
* May not be included, depending on your area. Check with your Yamaha dealer.
Power Supply
Auto Power Off
Yes
Included Accessories
• Owner’s Manual
• Online Member Product Registration
• AC Power Cord
• Music Rest, two Music Rest Brackets
Separately Sold Accessories
(May not be available depending on your area.)
• Option Speaker: GNS-MS01
• Headphones: HPH-50, HPH-100, HPH-150
• Footswitch: FC4A, FC5
• Foot Controller: FC7
• Wireless MIDI Adaptor: UD-BT01, MD-BT01
• Keyboard Stand: L-7B
* The contents of this manual apply to the latest specifications as of the publishing date. To obtain the latest manual, access the Yamaha website then download the manual file. Since specifications, equipment or separately sold accessories may not be the same in every locale, please check with your Yamaha
dealer.
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Genos Owner’s Manual
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Index
A
F
A-B Repeat ..................................... 80
AC IN .............................................. 23
Accessories....................................... 9
Accompaniment .............................. 44
Action (Playlist) ............................... 97
AI Full Keyboard ............................. 46
Arpeggio.......................................... 57
ASSIGNABLE Buttons .................. 100
Audio Link Multi Pad ....................... 59
Audio Song ..................................... 72
Auto Power Off.......................... 24, 25
Auto Power Saving ................... 24, 25
AUX IN .......................................... 109
Factory Reset................................ 104
Fade In/Out ..................................... 65
Fast Forward................................... 78
Favorite ..................................... 32, 39
File .................................................. 32
File Selection Display...................... 32
Fill-in (Style) .................................... 65
Filter ................................................ 87
Fingered.......................................... 46
Fingering Type ................................ 46
Folder.............................................. 38
Foot Controller ........................ 63, 110
Footage........................................... 53
Footswitch............................... 63, 110
Format........................................... 112
B
Backup .......................................... 105
Break (Style) ................................... 65
G
Gateway Buttons............................. 28
C
Channel (Style, MIDI Song) ............ 88
Character Entry ............................... 40
Chord Detection Area ..................... 51
Chord Fingering Type ..................... 46
Chord Match ................................... 70
Chordal ........................................... 76
Chorus ............................................ 87
Close............................................... 33
Compressor .................................. 102
Computer ...................................... 113
Computer-related Operations ......... 10
Connection.................................... 106
Copy................................................ 38
Cross Fader .................................... 85
H
Harmony (Keyboard Harmony) ....... 56
Harmony (Vocal Harmony) ....... 76, 85
Headphones.................................... 22
Home Display............................ 28, 30
I
Intro (Style) ..................................... 64
iPhone/iPad................................... 112
iPhone/iPad Connection Manual..... 10
LOWER........................................... 48
Lower .............................................. 51
Lyrics............................................... 84
M
Main (Style)..................................... 65
Main Display ............................. 26, 28
Manual Bass ................................... 51
Master Compressor ...................... 102
Master EQ..................................... 102
Menu ....................................... 33, 114
Metronome...................................... 41
Mic Effect ........................................ 16
Microphone ....................... 21, 85, 106
MIDI ...................................... 112, 113
MIDI Song ....................................... 72
Mixer ............................................... 86
Modulation ...................................... 66
MODULATION HOLD ..................... 66
Move ............................................... 38
MP3................................................. 73
Multi Pad ............................. 16, 59, 70
Music Notation ................................ 83
Music Rest ...................................... 20
N
Next................................................. 78
O
D
K
P
Data Dial ......................................... 35
Data List .......................................... 10
Delete.............................................. 39
Demo .............................................. 36
DIGITAL OUT ............................... 109
Direct Access .......................... 36, 118
Dual Player ......................... 16, 73, 78
Keyboard Harmony ......................... 56
Keyboard Part ........................... 16, 48
Knob Assign Type..................... 27, 62
Pan.................................................. 87
Panel Lock ...................................... 41
Parameter Lock............................. 101
Phrase Mark.................................... 79
Pitch Bend....................................... 66
Pitch Shift........................................ 80
Play/Pause...................................... 78
Playback (Multi Pad) ....................... 70
Playback (Song).............................. 78
Playback (Style) .............................. 64
Playlist................................. 17, 92, 96
Playlist Record ................................ 96
Power.............................................. 23
Preset.............................................. 32
Previous .......................................... 78
E
Effect............................................... 87
Ending (Style) ................................. 64
Ensemble Voice .............................. 54
EQ (for each part) ........................... 87
EQ (Master EQ) ............................ 102
Expansion Packs .......................... 103
J
L
Language ........................................ 24
Layer ............................................... 48
LED (Lighting Buttons).................... 25
Left Hold.......................................... 49
Lighting Buttons ........................ 25, 26
LINE OUT ..................................... 108
LIVE CONTROL knobs ................... 62
LIVE CONTROL sliders .................. 62
LIVE CONTROL view ............... 26, 27
Loop Playback ................................ 82
Genos Owner’s Manual
Index
Joystick ........................................... 66
One Touch Setting .................... 47, 60
Optional Speakers ........................ 116
Organ Flutes Voice ......................... 53
OTS Link ......................................... 65
Owner Name................................... 24
125
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R
V
Record Name (Playlist) ................... 97
Recording.................................. 17, 90
Reference Manual........................... 10
Registration Memory ................. 17, 92
Registration Memory Bank........ 31, 92
Registration Sequence.................... 31
Rename .......................................... 38
Restore ......................................... 105
Reverb ............................................ 87
Revo Drum, Revo SFX Voice.......... 52
Rewind ............................................ 78
Rotary Sp/Assignable ..................... 63
Vocal Cancel................................... 80
Vocal Harmony ......................... 76, 85
Vocoder........................................... 76
Vocoder-mono ................................ 76
Voice ................................... 16, 52, 89
Voice Part Setup Display ................ 29
Volume (for each part) .................... 87
Volume (Master Volume) ................ 23
S
S.Art, S.Art2 (Super Articulation)
Voice............................................ 52
Save ................................................ 37
Score............................................... 83
Search............................................. 39
Shortcut................................... 30, 100
Slider Assign Type .................... 27, 62
Song.......................................... 16, 72
Song File Compatibility ................... 73
Song List ............................. 16, 73, 78
Song Position Marker...................... 81
Specifications ................................ 123
Split ................................................. 48
Split Point ........................................ 49
Style .......................................... 16, 44
Super Articulation Voice.................. 67
Sustain ............................................ 67
Synchro Start (MIDI Song) .............. 79
Synchro Start (Multi Pad) ................ 71
Synchro Start (Style) ....................... 64
Synchro Stop (Style) ....................... 64
Synth Vocoder ................................ 77
T
Talk ................................................. 85
TAP TEMPO ................................... 46
TEMPO ........................................... 46
Text ................................................. 84
Time Stretch.................................... 80
Touch Screen.................................. 34
TRANSPOSE .................................. 61
Troubleshooting ............................ 120
Tuning ............................................. 61
U
UPPER............................................ 48
Upper .............................................. 51
UPPER OCTAVE ............................ 61
USB Flash Drive ........................... 111
User ................................................ 32
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W
WAV................................................ 73
Wireless LAN ................................ 112
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Memo
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GNU GENERAL PUBLIC LICENSE
Version 2, June 1991
Copyright © 1989, 1991 Free Software Foundation, Inc., 51 Franklin Street, Fifth Floor, Boston, MA 02110-1301 USA
Everyone is permitted to copy and distribute verbatim copies of this license document, but changing it is not allowed.
Preamble
2.
The licenses for most software are designed to take away your freedom to
share and change it. By contrast, the GNU General Public License is
intended to guarantee your freedom to share and change free software—to
make sure the software is free for all its users. This General Public License
applies to most of the Free Software Foundation’s software and to any other
program whose authors commit to using it. (Some other Free Software
Foundation software is covered by the GNU Lesser General Public License
instead.) You can apply it to your programs, too.
a) You must cause the modified files to carry prominent notices stating
that you changed the files and the date of any change.
b) You must cause any work that you distribute or publish, that in whole
or in part contains or is derived from the Program or any part thereof,
to be licensed as a whole at no charge to all third parties under the
terms of this License.
When we speak of free software, we are referring to freedom, not price. Our
General Public Licenses are designed to make sure that you have the
freedom to distribute copies of free software (and charge for this service if
you wish), that you receive source code or can get it if you want it, that you
can change the software or use pieces of it in new free programs; and that
you know you can do these things.
c) If the modified program normally reads commands interactively when
run, you must cause it, when started running for such interactive use
in the most ordinary way, to print or display an announcement
including an appropriate copyright notice and a notice that there is no
warranty (or else, saying that you provide a warranty) and that users
may redistribute the program under these conditions, and telling the
user how to view a copy of this License. (Exception: if the Program
itself is interactive but does not normally print such an
announcement, your work based on the Program is not required to
print an announcement.)
To protect your rights, we need to make restrictions that forbid anyone to
deny you these rights or to ask you to surrender the rights. These restrictions
translate to certain responsibilities for you if you distribute copies of the
software, or if you modify it.
For example, if you distribute copies of such a program, whether gratis or for
a fee, you must give the recipients all the rights that you have. You must
make sure that they, too, receive or can get the source code. And you must
show them these terms so they know their rights.
These requirements apply to the modified work as a whole. If identifiable
sections of that work are not derived from the Program, and can be
reasonably considered independent and separate works in themselves,
then this License, and its terms, do not apply to those sections when
you distribute them as separate works. But when you distribute the
same sections as part of a whole which is a work based on the Program,
the distribution of the whole must be on the terms of this License, whose
permissions for other licensees extend to the entire whole, and thus to
each and every part regardless of who wrote it.
We protect your rights with two steps: (1) copyright the software, and (2) offer
you this license which gives you legal permission to copy, distribute and/or
modify the software.
Also, for each author's protection and ours, we want to make certain that
everyone understands that there is no warranty for this free software. If the
software is modified by someone else and passed on, we want its recipients
to know that what they have is not the original, so that any problems
introduced by others will not reflect on the original authors’ reputations.
Thus, it is not the intent of this section to claim rights or contest your
rights to work written entirely by you; rather, the intent is to exercise the
right to control the distribution of derivative or collective works based on
the Program.
Finally, any free program is threatened constantly by software patents. We
wish to avoid the danger that redistributors of a free program will individually
obtain patent licenses, in effect making the program proprietary. To prevent
this, we have made it clear that any patent must be licensed for everyone’s
free use or not licensed at all.
The precise terms and conditions for copying, distribution and modification
follow.
GNU GENERAL PUBLIC LICENSE
TERMS AND CONDITIONS FOR
COPYING, DISTRIBUTION AND
MODIFICATION
0.
This License applies to any program or other work which contains a
notice placed by the copyright holder saying it may be distributed under
the terms of this General Public License. The “Program”, below, refers to
any such program or work, and a “work based on the Program” means
either the Program or any derivative work under copyright law: that is to
say, a work containing the Program or a portion of it, either verbatim or
with modifications and/or translated into another language. (Hereinafter,
translation is included without limitation in the term “modification”.) Each
licensee is addressed as “you”.
Activities other than copying, distribution and modification are not
covered by this License; they are outside its scope. The act of running
the Program is not restricted, and the output from the Program is
covered only if its contents constitute a work based on the Program
(independent of having been made by running the Program). Whether
that is true depends on what the Program does.
1.
You may copy and distribute verbatim copies of the Program’s source
code as you receive it, in any medium, provided that you conspicuously
and appropriately publish on each copy an appropriate copyright notice
and disclaimer of warranty; keep intact all the notices that refer to this
License and to the absence of any warranty; and give any other
recipients of the Program a copy of this License along with the Program.
You may charge a fee for the physical act of transferring a copy, and you
may at your option offer warranty protection in exchange for a fee.
128
Genos Owner’s Manual
You may modify your copy or copies of the Program or any portion of it,
thus forming a work based on the Program, and copy and distribute
such modifications or work under the terms of Section 1 above, provided
that you also meet all of these conditions:
In addition, mere aggregation of another work not based on the Program
with the Program (or with a work based on the Program) on a volume of
a storage or distribution medium does not bring the other work under
the scope of this License.
3.
You may copy and distribute the Program (or a work based on it, under
Section 2) in object code or executable form under the terms of Sections
1 and 2 above provided that you also do one of the following:
a) Accompany it with the complete corresponding machine- readable
source code, which must be distributed under the terms of Sections 1
and 2 above on a medium customarily used for software interchange;
or,
b) Accompany it with a written offer, valid for at least three years, to give
any third party, for a charge no more than your cost of physically
performing source distribution, a complete machine- readable copy of
the corresponding source code, to be distributed under the terms of
Sections 1 and 2 above on a medium customarily used for software
interchange; or,
c) Accompany it with the information you received as to the offer to
distribute corresponding source code. (This alternative is allowed
only for noncommercial distribution and only if you received the
program in object code or executable form with such an offer, in
accord with Subsection b above.)
The source code for a work means the preferred form of the work for
making modifications to it. For an executable work, complete source
code means all the source code for all modules it contains, plus any
associated interface definition files, plus the scripts used to control
compilation and installation of the executable. However, as a special
exception, the source code distributed need not include anything that is
normally distributed (in either source or binary form) with the major
components (compiler, kernel, and so on) of the operating system on
which the executable runs, unless that component itself accompanies
the executable.
If distribution of executable or object code is made by offering access to
copy from a designated place, then offering equivalent access to copy
the source code from the same place counts as distribution of the
source code, even though third parties are not compelled to copy the
source along with the object code.
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4.
You may not copy, modify, sublicense, or distribute the Program except
as expressly provided under this License. Any attempt otherwise to
copy, modify, sublicense or distribute the Program is void, and will
automatically terminate your rights under this License. However, parties
who have received copies, or rights, from you under this License will not
have their licenses terminated so long as such parties remain in full
compliance.
5.
You are not required to accept this License, since you have not signed it.
However, nothing else grants you permission to modify or distribute the
Program or its derivative works. These actions are prohibited by law if
you do not accept this License. Therefore, by modifying or distributing
the Program (or any work based on the Program), you indicate your
acceptance of this License to do so, and all its terms and conditions for
copying, distributing or modifying the Program or works based on it.
6.
Each time you redistribute the Program (or any work based on the
Program), the recipient automatically receives a license from the original
licensor to copy, distribute or modify the Program subject to these terms
and conditions. You may not impose any further restrictions on the
recipients’ exercise of the rights granted herein. You are not responsible
for enforcing compliance by third parties to this License.
7.
If, as a consequence of a court judgment or allegation of patent
infringement or for any other reason (not limited to patent issues),
conditions are imposed on you (whether by court order, agreement or
otherwise) that contradict the conditions of this License, they do not
excuse you from the conditions of this License. If you cannot distribute
so as to satisfy simultaneously your obligations under this License and
any other pertinent obligations, then as a consequence you may not
distribute the Program at all. For example, if a patent license would not
permit royalty-free redistribution of the Program by all those who receive
copies directly or indirectly through you, then the only way you could
satisfy both it and this License would be to refrain entirely from
distribution of the Program.
If any portion of this section is held invalid or unenforceable under any
particular circumstance, the balance of the section is intended to apply
and the section as a whole is intended to apply in other circumstances.
It is not the purpose of this section to induce you to infringe any patents
or other property right claims or to contest validity of any such claims;
this section has the sole purpose of protecting the integrity of the free
software distribution system, which is implemented by public license
practices. Many people have made generous contributions to the wide
range of software distributed through that system in reliance on
consistent application of that system; it is up to the author/donor to
decide if he or she is willing to distribute software through any other
system and a licensee cannot impose that choice.
This section is intended to make thoroughly clear what is believed to be
a consequence of the rest of this License.
8.
9.
If the distribution and/or use of the Program is restricted in certain
countries either by patents or by copyrighted interfaces, the original
copyright holder who places the Program under this License may add an
explicit geographical distribution limitation excluding those countries, so
that distribution is permitted only in or among countries not thus
excluded. In such case, this License incorporates the limitation as if
written in the body of this License.
The Free Software Foundation may publish revised and/or new versions
of the General Public License from time to time. Such new versions will
be similar in spirit to the present version, but may differ in detail to
address new problems or concerns.
Each version is given a distinguishing version number. If the Program
specifies a version number of this License which applies to it and “any
later version”, you have the option of following the terms and conditions
either of that version or of any later version published by the Free
Software Foundation. If the Program does not specify a version number
of this License, you may choose any version ever published by the Free
Software Foundation.
10. If you wish to incorporate parts of the Program into other free programs
whose distribution conditions are different, write to the author to ask for
permission. For software which is copyrighted by the Free Software
Foundation, write to the Free Software Foundation; we sometimes make
exceptions for this. Our decision will be guided by the two goals of
preserving the free status of all derivatives of our free software and of
promoting the sharing and reuse of software generally.
NOT LIMITED TO, THE IMPLIED WARRANTIES OF
MERCHANTABILITY AND FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE.
THE ENTIRE RISK AS TO THE QUALITY AND PERFORMANCE OF
THE PROGRAM IS WITH YOU. SHOULD THE PROGRAM PROVE
DEFECTIVE, YOU ASSUME THE COST OF ALL NECESSARY
SERVICING, REPAIR OR CORRECTION.
12. IN NO EVENT UNLESS REQUIRED BY APPLICABLE LAW OR
AGREED TO IN WRITING WILL ANY COPYRIGHT HOLDER, OR ANY
OTHER PARTY WHO MAY MODIFY AND/OR REDISTRIBUTE THE
PROGRAM AS PERMITTED ABOVE, BE LIABLE TO YOU FOR
DAMAGES, INCLUDING ANY GENERAL, SPECIAL, INCIDENTAL OR
CONSEQUENTIAL DAMAGES ARISING OUT OF THE USE OR
INABILITY TO USE THE PROGRAM (INCLUDING BUT NOT LIMITED
TO LOSS OF DATA OR DATA BEING RENDERED INACCURATE OR
LOSSES SUSTAINED BY YOU OR THIRD PARTIES OR A FAILURE
OF THE PROGRAM TO OPERATE WITH ANY OTHER PROGRAMS),
EVEN IF SUCH HOLDER OR OTHER PARTY HAS BEEN ADVISED
OF THE POSSIBILITY OF SUCH DAMAGES.
END OF TERMS AND CONDITIONS
How to Apply These Terms to Your New
Programs
If you develop a new program, and you want it to be of the greatest possible
use to the public, the best way to achieve this is to make it free software
which everyone can redistribute and change under these terms.
To do so, attach the following notices to the program. It is safest to attach
them to the start of each source file to most effectively convey the exclusion
of warranty; and each file should have at least the “copyright” line and a
pointer to where the full notice is found.
<one line to give the program’s name and a brief idea of what it does.>
Copyright © <year> <name of author>
This program is free software; you can redistribute it and/or modify it
under the terms of the GNU General Public License as published by the
Free Software Foundation; either version 2 of the License, or (at your
option) any later version.
This program is distributed in the hope that it will be useful, but
WITHOUT ANY WARRANTY; without even the implied warranty of
MERCHANTABILITY or FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE.
See the GNU General Public License for more details.
You should have received a copy of the GNU General Public License
along with this program; if not, write to the Free Software Foundation,
Inc., 51 Franklin Street, Fifth Floor, Boston, MA 02110-1301 USA.
Also add information on how to contact you by electronic and paper mail.
If the program is interactive, make it output a short notice like this when it
starts in an interactive mode:
Gnomovision version 69, Copyright © year name of author
Gnomovision comes with ABSOLUTELY NO WARRANTY; for details
type ‘show w’. This is free software, and you are welcome to redistribute
it under certain conditions; type ‘show c’ for details.
The hypothetical commands ‘show w’ and ‘show c’ should show the
appropriate parts of the General Public License. Of course, the commands
you use may be called something other than ‘show w’ and ‘show c’; they
could even be mouse-clicks or menu items—whatever suits your program.
You should also get your employer (if you work as a programmer) or your
school, if any, to sign a “copyright disclaimer” for the program, if necessary.
Here is a sample; alter the names:
Yoyodyne, Inc., hereby disclaims all copyright interest in the program
‘Gnomovision’ (which makes passes at compilers) written by James
Hacker.
<signature of Ty Coon>, 1 April 1989
Ty Coon, President of Vice
This General Public License does not permit incorporating your program into
proprietary programs. If your program is a subroutine library, you may
consider it more useful to permit linking proprietary applications with the
library. If this is what you want to do, use the GNU Lesser General Public
License instead of this License.
NO WARRANTY
11. BECAUSE THE PROGRAM IS LICENSED FREE OF CHARGE,
THERE IS NO WARRANTY FOR THE PROGRAM, TO THE EXTENT
PERMITTED BY APPLICABLE LAW. EXCEPT WHEN OTHERWISE
STATED IN WRITING THE COPYRIGHT HOLDERS AND/OR OTHER
PARTIES PROVIDE THE PROGRAM “AS IS” WITHOUT WARRANTY
OF ANY KIND, EITHER EXPRESSED OR IMPLIED, INCLUDING, BUT
Genos Owner’s Manual
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GNU LESSER GENERAL PUBLIC LICENSE
Version 2.1, February 1999
Copyright © 1991, 1999 Free Software Foundation, Inc., 51 Franklin Street, Fifth Floor, Boston, MA 02110-1301 USA
Everyone is permitted to copy and distribute verbatim copies of this license document, but changing it is not allowed.
[This is the first released version of the Lesser GPL.
It also counts as the successor of the GNU Library Public License, version 2, hence the version number 2.1.]
Preamble
The licenses for most software are designed to take away your freedom to
share and change it. By contrast, the GNU General Public Licenses are
intended to guarantee your freedom to share and change free software— to
make sure the software is free for all its users.
This license, the Lesser General Public License, applies to some specially
designated software packages—typically libraries—of the Free Software
Foundation and other authors who decide to use it. You can use it too, but
we suggest you first think carefully about whether this license or the
ordinary General Public License is the better strategy to use in any
particular case, based on the explanations below.
When we speak of free software, we are referring to freedom of use, not
price. Our General Public Licenses are designed to make sure that you
have the freedom to distribute copies of free software (and charge for this
service if you wish); that you receive source code or can get it if you want it;
that you can change the software and use pieces of it in new free programs;
and that you are informed that you can do these things.
To protect your rights, we need to make restrictions that forbid distributors to
deny you these rights or to ask you to surrender these rights. These
restrictions translate to certain responsibilities for you if you distribute
copies of the library or if you modify it.
For example, if you distribute copies of the library, whether gratis or for a
fee, you must give the recipients all the rights that we gave you. You must
make sure that they, too, receive or can get the source code. If you link other
code with the library, you must provide complete object files to the
recipients, so that they can relink them with the library after making changes
to the library and recompiling it. And you must show them these terms so
they know their rights.
In other cases, permission to use a particular library in non-free programs
enables a greater number of people to use a large body of free software. For
example, permission to use the GNU C Library in non-free programs
enables many more people to use the whole GNU operating system, as well
as its variant, the GNU/Linux operating system.
Although the Lesser General Public License is Less protective of the users’
freedom, it does ensure that the user of a program that is linked with the
Library has the freedom and the wherewithal to run that program using a
modified version of the Library.
The precise terms and conditions for copying, distribution and modification
follow. Pay close attention to the difference between a “work based on the
library” and a “work that uses the library”. The former contains code derived
from the library, whereas the latter must be combined with the library in
order to run.
GNU LESSER GENERAL PUBLIC
LICENSE
TERMS AND CONDITIONS FOR
COPYING, DISTRIBUTION AND
MODIFICATION
0.
A “library” means a collection of software functions and/or data
prepared so as to be conveniently linked with application programs
(which use some of those functions and data) to form executables.
We protect your rights with a two-step method: (1) we copyright the library,
and (2) we offer you this license, which gives you legal permission to copy,
distribute and/or modify the library.
The “Library”, below, refers to any such software library or work which
has been distributed under these terms. A “work based on the Library”
means either the Library or any derivative work under copyright law:
that is to say, a work containing the Library or a portion of it, either
verbatim or with modifications and/or translated straightforwardly into
another language. (Hereinafter, translation is included without limitation
in the term “modification”.)
To protect each distributor, we want to make it very clear that there is no
warranty for the free library. Also, if the library is modified by someone else
and passed on, the recipients should know that what they have is not the
original version, so that the original author’s reputation will not be affected
by problems that might be introduced by others.
Finally, software patents pose a constant threat to the existence of any free
program. We wish to make sure that a company cannot effectively restrict
the users of a free program by obtaining a restrictive license from a patent
holder. Therefore, we insist that any patent license obtained for a version of
the library must be consistent with the full freedom of use specified in this
license.
“Source code” for a work means the preferred form of the work for
making modifications to it. For a library, complete source code means
all the source code for all modules it contains, plus any associated
interface definition files, plus the scripts used to control compilation and
installation of the library.
Most GNU software, including some libraries, is covered by the ordinary
GNU General Public License. This license, the GNU Lesser General Public
License, applies to certain designated libraries, and is quite different from
the ordinary General Public License. We use this license for certain libraries
in order to permit linking those libraries into non-free programs.
When a program is linked with a library, whether statically or using a shared
library, the combination of the two is legally speaking a combined work, a
derivative of the original library. The ordinary General Public License
therefore permits such linking only if the entire combination fits its criteria of
freedom. The Lesser General Public License permits more lax criteria for
linking other code with the library.
We call this license the “Lesser” General Public License because it does
Less to protect the user’s freedom than the ordinary General Public License.
It also provides other free software developers Less of an advantage over
competing non-free programs. These disadvantages are the reason we use
the ordinary General Public License for many libraries. However, the Lesser
license provides advantages in certain special circumstances.
For example, on rare occasions, there may be a special need to encourage
the widest possible use of a certain library, so that it becomes a de-facto
standard. To achieve this, non-free programs must be allowed to use the
library. A more frequent case is that a free library does the same job as
widely used non-free libraries. In this case, there is little to gain by limiting
the free library to free software only, so we use the Lesser General Public
License.
This License Agreement applies to any software library or other
program which contains a notice placed by the copyright holder or
other authorized party saying it may be distributed under the terms of
this Lesser General Public License (also called “this License”). Each
licensee is addressed as “you”.
Activities other than copying, distribution and modification are not
covered by this License; they are outside its scope. The act of running
a program using the Library is not restricted, and output from such a
program is covered only if its contents constitute a work based on the
Library (independent of the use of the Library in a tool for writing it).
Whether that is true depends on what the Library does and what the
program that uses the Library does.
1.
You may copy and distribute verbatim copies of the Library’s complete
source code as you receive it, in any medium, provided that you
conspicuously and appropriately publish on each copy an appropriate
copyright notice and disclaimer of warranty; keep intact all the notices
that refer to this License and to the absence of any warranty; and
distribute a copy of this License along with the Library.
You may charge a fee for the physical act of transferring a copy, and
you may at your option offer warranty protection in exchange for a fee.
2.
You may modify your copy or copies of the Library or any portion of it,
thus forming a work based on the Library, and copy and distribute such
modifications or work under the terms of Section 1 above, provided that
you also meet all of these conditions:
a) The modified work must itself be a software library.
b) You must cause the files modified to carry prominent notices stating
that you changed the files and the date of any change.
c) You must cause the whole of the work to be licensed at no charge to
all third parties under the terms of this License.
130
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d) If a facility in the modified Library refers to a function or a table of data
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How to Apply These Terms to Your New
Libraries
If you develop a new library, and you want it to be of the greatest possible
use to the public, we recommend making it free software that everyone can
redistribute and change. You can do so by permitting redistribution under
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See the GNU Lesser General Public License for more details.
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Here is a sample; alter the names:
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Ty Coon, President of Vice
That’s all there is to it!
Note on source code distribution
For three years after the final factory shipment, you may request from
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License by writing to one of the Yamaha office addresses listed at the end of
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• The source code can be downloaded from the following address:
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libpng
This copy of the libpng notices is provided for your convenience. In case of
any discrepancy between this copy and the notices in the file png.h that is
included in the libpng distribution, the latter shall prevail.
COPYRIGHT NOTICE, DISCLAIMER, and LICENSE:
If you modify libpng you may insert additional notices immediately following
this sentence.
This code is released under the libpng license.
libpng versions 1.0.7, July 1, 2000 through 1.6.28, January 5, 2017 are
Copyright (c) 2000-2002, 2004, 2006-2017 Glenn Randers-Pehrson, are
derived from libpng-1.0.6, and are distributed according to the same
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the list of Contributing Authors:
Simon-Pierre Cadieux
Eric S. Raymond
Mans Rullgard
Cosmin Truta
Gilles Vollant
James Yu
Mandar Sahastrabuddhe
and with the following additions to the disclaimer:
There is no warranty against interference with your enjoyment of the
library or against infringement. There is no warranty that our efforts or
the library will fulfill any of your particular purposes or needs. This
library is provided with all faults, and the entire risk of satisfactory
quality, performance, accuracy, and effort is with the user.
Some files in the “contrib” directory and some configure-generated files that
are distributed with libpng have other copyright owners and are released
under other open source licenses.
libpng versions 0.97, January 1998, through 1.0.6, March 20, 2000, are
Copyright (c) 1998-2000 Glenn Randers-Pehrson, are derived from libpng0.96, and are distributed according to the same disclaimer and license as
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Willem van Schaik
libpng versions 0.89, June 1996, through 0.96, May 1997, are Copyright (c)
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Kevin Bracey
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Magnus Holmgren
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Some files in the “scripts” directory have other copyright owners but are
released under this license.
libpng versions 0.5, May 1995, through 0.88, January 1996, are Copyright (c)
1995-1996 Guy Eric Schalnat, Group 42, Inc.
The Contributing Authors and Group 42, Inc. specifically permit, without fee,
and encourage the use of this source code as a component to supporting the
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Libpng is OSI Certified Open Source Software. OSI Certified Open Source
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See the EAR, paragraphs 734.3(b)(3) and 734.7(b).
Glenn Randers-Pehrson
glennrp at users.sourceforge.net
January 5, 2017
libuuid
Copyright: 1996, 1997, 1998, 1999, 2007 Theodore Ts’o.
1999 Andreas Dilger (adilger@enel.ucalgary.ca)
Redistribution and use in source and binary forms, with or without
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THIS SOFTWARE IS PROVIDED “AS IS” AND ANY EXPRESS OR IMPLIED
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ARISING IN ANY WAY OUT OF THE USE OF THIS SOFTWARE, EVEN IF
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libjpeg
This software is based in part on the work of the Independent JPEG Group.
imagemagick
Licensed under the ImageMagick License (the “License”); you may not use
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or altered source distribution.
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FreeType
libss2 / libcomerr2
Portions of this software are copyright © 2016 The FreeType Project
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Copyright 1987, 1988 by the Student Information Processing Board of the
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ICU
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jemalloc
Copyright (C) 2002-2014 Jason Evans <jasone@canonware.com>.
All rights reserved.
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Copyright (C) 2009-2014 Facebook, Inc. All rights reserved.
Redistribution and use in source and binary forms, with or without
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2. Redistributions in binary form must reproduce the above copyright
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THIS SOFTWARE IS PROVIDED BY THE COPYRIGHT HOLDER(S) “AS
IS” AND ANY EXPRESS OR IMPLIED WARRANTIES, INCLUDING, BUT
NOT LIMITED TO, THE IMPLIED WARRANTIES OF MERCHANTABILITY
AND FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE ARE DISCLAIMED. IN NO
EVENT SHALL THE COPYRIGHT HOLDER(S) BE LIABLE FOR ANY
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CONSEQUENTIAL DAMAGES (INCLUDING, BUT NOT LIMITED TO,
PROCUREMENT OF SUBSTITUTE GOODS OR SERVICES; LOSS OF
USE, DATA, OR PROFITS; OR BUSINESS INTERRUPTION) HOWEVER
CAUSED AND ON ANY THEORY OF LIABILITY, WHETHER IN
CONTRACT, STRICT LIABILITY, OR TORT (INCLUDING NEGLIGENCE
OR OTHERWISE) ARISING IN ANY WAY OUT OF THE USE OF THIS
SOFTWARE, EVEN IF ADVISED OF THE POSSIBILITY OF SUCH
DAMAGE.
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Permission to use, copy, modify, and distribute this software and its
documentation for any purpose and without fee is hereby granted, provided
that the above copyright notice appear in all copies and that both that
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1-YEAR LIMITED WARRANTY
ON ARRANGER WORKSTATION KEYBOARDS
Thank you for selecting a YAMAHA product. YAMAHA products are designed and manufactured to provide a high level of
defect-free performance. Yamaha Corporation of America (“YAMAHA”) is proud of the experience and craftsmanship that goes
into each and every YAMAHA product. YAMAHA sells its products through a network of reputable, specially authorized dealers and is pleased to offer you, the Original Owner, the following Limited Warranty, which applies only to products that have
been (1) directly purchased from YAMAHA’s authorized dealers in the fifty states of the USA and District of Columbia (the “Warranted Area”) and (2) used exclusively in the Warranted Area. YAMAHA suggests that you read the Limited Warranty thoroughly, and invites you to contact your authorized YAMAHA dealer or YAMAHA Customer Service if you have any questions.
Coverage: YAMAHA will, at its option, repair or replace the product covered by this warranty if it becomes defective, malfunctions or otherwise fails to conform with this warranty under normal use and service during the term of this warranty, without charge for labor or materials. Repairs may be performed using new or refurbished parts that meet or exceed YAMAHA
specifications for new parts. If YAMAHA elects to replace the product, the replacement may be a reconditioned unit. You will
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In Order to Obtain Warranty Service: Warranty service will only be provided for defective products within the Warranted Area. Contact your local authorized YAMAHA dealer who will advise you of the procedures to be followed. If this is not
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If you are uncertain as to whether a dealer has been authorized by YAMAHA, please contact YAMAHA’s Service Department
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repair cost will be furnished and the repair will be accomplished only if requested by you and upon receipt of payment or
acceptable arrangement for payment.
Limitation of Implied Warranties and Exclusion of Damages: ANY IMPLIED WARRANTIES, INCLUDING WARRANTIES OF MERCHANTABILITY AND FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE SHALL BE LIMITED IN DURATION TO
THE APPLICABLE PERIOD OF TIME SET FORTH ABOVE. YAMAHA SHALL NOT BE RESPONSIBLE FOR INCIDENTAL
OR CONSEQUENTIAL DAMAGES OR FOR DAMAGES BASED UPON INCONVENIENCE, LOSS OF USE, DAMAGE TO
ANY OTHER EQUIPMENT OR OTHER ITEMS AT THE SITE OF USE OR INTERRUPTION OF PERFORMANCES OR ANY
CONSEQUENCES. YAMAHA’S LIABILITY FOR ANY DEFECTIVE PRODUCT IS LIMITED TO REPAIR OR REPLACEMENT
OF THE PRODUCT, AT YAMAHA’S OPTION. SOME STATES DO NOT ALLOW LIMITATIONS ON HOW LONG AN IMPLIED
WARRANTY LASTS OR THE EXCLUSION OR LIMITATION OF INCIDENTAL OR CONSEQUENTIAL DAMAGES, SO THE
ABOVE LIMITATION OR EXCLUSION MAY NOT APPLY TO YOU. This Warranty gives you specific legal rights, and you may
also have other rights which vary from state to state. This is the only express warranty applicable to the product specified
herein; Yamaha neither assumes nor authorizes anyone to assume for it any other express warranty.
If you have any questions about service received or if you need assistance in locating an authorized YAMAHA Servicer, please
contact:
CUSTOMER SERVICE
Yamaha Corporation of America
6600 Orangethorpe Avenue, Buena Park, California 90620-1373
Telephone: 800-854-1569
www.yamaha.com
Do not return any product to the above address without a written Return Authorization issued by YAMAHA.
©2009 Yamaha Corporation of America.
136
Genos Owner’s Manual
Printed in U.S.A.
genos_om.book Page 137
Wednesday, January 31, 2018
10:40 AM
For EU countries
BG
Bulgarian
LT
Lithuanian
ОПРОСТЕНА ЕС ДЕКЛАРАЦИЯ ЗА СЪОТВЕТСТВИЕ
С настоящото Yamaha Music Europe GmbH декларира, че този тип
радиосъоръжение [Genos] е в съответствие с Директива 2014/53/
ЕС. Цялостният текст на ЕС декларацията за съответствие може
да се намери на следния интернет адрес:
https://europe.yamaha.com/en/support/compliance/doc.html
SUPAPRASTINTA ES ATITIKTIES DEKLARACIJA
Aš, Yamaha Music Europe GmbH, patvirtinu, kad radijo įrenginių tipas
[Genos] atitinka Direktyvą 2014/53/ES. Visas ES atitikties deklaracijos
tekstas prieinamas šiuo interneto adresu:
https://europe.yamaha.com/en/support/compliance/doc.html
ES
EGYSZERŰSÍTETT EU-MEGFELELŐSÉGI NYILATKOZAT
Yamaha Music Europe GmbH igazolja, hogy a [Genos] típusú
rádióberendezés megfelel a 2014/53/EU irányelvnek. Az EUmegfelelőségi nyilatkozat teljes szövege elérhető a következő
internetes címen:
https://europe.yamaha.com/en/support/compliance/doc.html
Spanish
DECLARACIÓN UE DE CONFORMIDAD SIMPLIFICADA
Por la presente, Yamaha Music Europe GmbH declara que el tipo de
equipo radioeléctrico [Genos] es conforme con la Directiva 2014/53/
UE. El texto completo de la declaración UE de conformidad está
disponible en la dirección Internet siguiente:
https://europe.yamaha.com/en/support/compliance/doc.html
CS
Czech
HU
NL
Hungarian
Dutch
ZJEDNODUŠENÉ EU PROHLÁŠENÍ O SHODĚ
Tímto Yamaha Music Europe GmbH prohlašuje, že typ rádiového
zařízení [Genos] je v souladu se směrnicí 2014/53/EU. Úplné znění EU
prohlášení o shodě je k dispozici na této internetové adrese:
https://europe.yamaha.com/en/support/compliance/doc.html
VEREENVOUDIGDE EU-CONFORMITEITSVERKLARING
Hierbij verklaar ik, Yamaha Music Europe GmbH, dat het type
radioapparatuur [Genos] conform is met Richtlijn 2014/53/EU. De
volledige tekst van de EU-conformiteitsverklaring kan worden
geraadpleegd op het volgende internetadres:
https://europe.yamaha.com/en/support/compliance/doc.html
DA
PL
Danish
Polish
FORENKLET EU-OVERENSSTEMMELSESERKLÆRING
Hermed erklærer Yamaha Music Europe GmbH, at radioudstyrstypen
[Genos] er i overensstemmelse med direktiv 2014/53/EU. EUoverensstemmelseserklæringens fulde tekst kan findes på følgende
internetadresse:
https://europe.yamaha.com/en/support/compliance/doc.html
UPROSZCZONA DEKLARACJA ZGODNOŚCI UE
Yamaha Music Europe GmbH niniejszym oświadcza, że typ urządzenia
radiowego [Genos] jest zgodny z dyrektywą 2014/53/UE. Pełny tekst
deklaracji zgodności UE jest dostępny pod następującym adresem
internetowym:
https://europe.yamaha.com/en/support/compliance/doc.html
DE
PT
German
Portuguese
VEREINFACHTE EU-KONFORMITÄTSERKLÄRUNG
Hiermit erklärt Yamaha Music Europe GmbH, dass der Funkanlagentyp
[Genos] der Richtlinie 2014/53/EU entspricht. Der vollständige Text der
EU-Konformitätserklärung ist unter der folgenden Internetadresse
verfügbar:
https://europe.yamaha.com/en/support/compliance/doc.html
DECLARAÇÃO UE DE CONFORMIDADE SIMPLIFICADA
O(a) abaixo assinado(a) Yamaha Music Europe GmbH declara que o
presente tipo de equipamento de rádio [Genos] está em conformidade
com a Diretiva 2014/53/UE. O texto integral da declaração de
conformidade está disponível no seguinte endereço de Internet:
https://europe.yamaha.com/en/support/compliance/doc.html
ET
RO
Estonian
Romanian
LIHTSUSTATUD ELI VASTAVUSDEKLARATSIOON
Käesolevaga deklareerib Yamaha Music Europe GmbH, et käesolev
raadioseadme tüüp [Genos] vastab direktiivi 2014/53/EL nõuetele. ELi
vastavusdeklaratsiooni täielik tekst on kättesaadav järgmisel
internetiaadressil:
https://europe.yamaha.com/en/support/compliance/doc.html
DECLARAȚIA UE DE CONFORMITATE SIMPLIFICATĂ
Prin prezenta, Yamaha Music Europe GmbH declară că tipul de
echipamente radio [Genos] este în conformitate cu Directiva 2014/53/
UE. Textul integral al declarației UE de conformitate este disponibil la
următoarea adresă internet:
https://europe.yamaha.com/en/support/compliance/doc.html
EL
SK
Greek
Slovak
ΑΠΛΟΥΣΤΕΥΜΕΝΗ ∆ΗΛΩΣΗ ΣΥΜΜΟΡΦΩΣΗΣ ΕΕ
Με την παρούσα ο/η Yamaha Music Europe GmbH, δηλώνει ότι ο
ραδιοεξοπλισμός [Genos] πληροί την οδηγία 2014/53/ΕΕ. Το πλήρες
κείμενο της δήλωσης συμμόρφωσης ΕΕ διατίθεται στην ακόλουθη
ιστοσελίδα στο διαδίκτυο:
https://europe.yamaha.com/en/support/compliance/doc.html
ZJEDNODUŠENÉ EÚ VYHLÁSENIE O ZHODE
Yamaha Music Europe GmbH týmto vyhlasuje, že rádiové zariadenie
typu [Genos] je v súlade so smernicou 2014/53/EÚ. Úplné EÚ
vyhlásenie o zhode je k dispozícii na tejto internetovej adrese:
https://europe.yamaha.com/en/support/compliance/doc.html
EN
POENOSTAVLJENA IZJAVA EU O SKLADNOSTI
Yamaha Music Europe GmbH potrjuje, da je tip radijske opreme
[Genos] skladen z Direktivo 2014/53/EU. Celotno besedilo izjave EU o
skladnosti je na voljo na naslednjem spletnem naslovu:
https://europe.yamaha.com/en/support/compliance/doc.html
English
SIMPLIFIED EU DECLARATION OF CONFORMITY
Hereby, Yamaha Music Europe GmbH declares that the radio
equipment type [Genos] is in compliance with Directive 2014/53/EU.
The full text of the EU declaration of conformity is available at the
following internet address:
https://europe.yamaha.com/en/support/compliance/doc.html
FR
French
DECLARATION UE DE CONFORMITE SIMPLIFIEE
Le soussigné, Yamaha Music Europe GmbH, déclare que l'équipement
radioélectrique du type [Genos] est conforme à la directive 2014/53/
UE. Le texte complet de la déclaration UE de conformité est disponible
à l'adresse internet suivante:
https://europe.yamaha.com/en/support/compliance/doc.html
HR
Croatian
POJEDNOSTAVLJENA EU IZJAVA O SUKLADNOSTI
Yamaha Music Europe GmbH ovime izjavljuje da je radijska oprema
tipa [Genos] u skladu s Direktivom 2014/53/EU. Cjeloviti tekst EU izjave
o sukladnosti dostupan je na sljedećoj internetskoj adresi:
https://europe.yamaha.com/en/support/compliance/doc.html
IT
Italian
DICHIARAZIONE DI CONFORMITÀ UE SEMPLIFICATA
Il fabbricante, Yamaha Music Europe GmbH, dichiara che il tipo di
apparecchiatura radio [Genos] è conforme alla direttiva 2014/53/UE. Il
testo completo della dichiarazione di conformità UE è disponibile al
seguente indirizzo Internet:
https://europe.yamaha.com/en/support/compliance/doc.html
LV
Latvian
VIENKĀRŠOTA ES ATBILSTĪBAS DEKLARĀCIJA
Ar šo Yamaha Music Europe GmbH deklarē, ka radioiekārta [Genos]
atbilst Direktīvai 2014/53/ES. Pilns ES atbilstības deklarācijas teksts ir
pieejams šādā interneta vietnē:
https://europe.yamaha.com/en/support/compliance/doc.html
SL
FI
Slovenian
Finnish
YKSINKERTAISTETTU EU-VAATIMUSTENMUKAISUUSVAKUUTUS
Yamaha Music Europe GmbH vakuuttaa, että radiolaitetyyppi [Genos] on
direktiivin 2014/53/EU mukainen. EU-vaatimustenmukaisuusvakuutuksen
täysimittainen teksti on saatavilla seuraavassa internetosoitteessa:
https://europe.yamaha.com/en/support/compliance/doc.html
SV
Swedish
FÖRENKLAD EU-FÖRSÄKRAN OM ÖVERENSSTÄMMELSE
Härmed försäkrar Yamaha Music Europe GmbH att denna typ av
radioutrustning [Genos] överensstämmer med direktiv 2014/53/EU.
Den fullständiga texten till EU-försäkran om överensstämmelse finns
på följande webbadress:
https://europe.yamaha.com/en/support/compliance/doc.html
TR
Turkey
BASİTLEŞTİRİLMİŞ AVRUPA BİRLİĞİ UYGUNLUK BİLDİRİMİ
İşbu belge ile, Yamaha Music Europe GmbH, radyo cihaz tipinin
[Genos], Direktif 2014/53/AB'ye uygunluğunu beyan eder. AB uyumu
beyanının tam metni aşağıdaki internet adresinden edinilebilir:
https://europe.yamaha.com/en/support/compliance/doc.html
genos_om.book Page 138
Wednesday, January 31, 2018
10:40 AM
For details of products, please contact your nearest Yamaha
representative or the authorized distributor listed below.
Pour plus de détails sur les produits, veuillez-vous adresser à Yamaha
ou au distributeur le plus proche de vous figurant dans la liste suivante.
Die Einzelheiten zu Produkten sind bei Ihrer unten aufgeführten
Niederlassung und bei Yamaha Vertragshändlern in den jeweiligen
Bestimmungsländern erhältlich.
Para detalles sobre productos, contacte su tienda Yamaha más
cercana o el distribuidor autorizado que se lista debajo.
FRANCE
NORTH AMERICA
CANADA
Yamaha Canada Music Ltd.
135 Milner Avenue, Toronto, Ontario M1S 3R1,
Canada
Tel: +1-416-298-1311
U.S.A.
Yamaha Corporation of America
6600 Orangethorpe Avenue, Buena Park, CA 90620,
U.S.A.
Tel: +1-714-522-9011
CENTRAL & SOUTH AMERICA
MEXICO
Yamaha de México, S.A. de C.V.
Av. Insurgentes Sur 1647 Piso 9, Col. San José
Insurgentes, Delegación Benito Juárez, México,
D.F., C.P. 03900, México
Tel: +52-55-5804-0600
BRAZIL
Yamaha Musical do Brasil Ltda.
Rua Fidêncio Ramos, 302 – Cj 52 e 54 – Torre B –
Vila Olímpia – CEP 04551-010 – São Paulo/SP,
Brazil
Tel: +55-11-3704-1377
OTHER COUNTRIES
Yamaha Music Europe
7 rue Ambroise Croizat, Zone d'activités de Pariest,
77183 Croissy-Beaubourg, France
Tel: +33-1-6461-4000
ITALY
Yamaha Music Europe GmbH, Branch Italy
Via Tinelli N.67/69 20855 Gerno di Lesmo (MB),
Italy
Tel: +39-039-9065-1
SPAIN/PORTUGAL
Yamaha Music Europe GmbH Ibérica, Sucursal
en España
Ctra. de la Coruña km. 17,200, 28231
Las Rozas de Madrid, Spain
Tel: +34-91-639-88-88
GREECE
Philippos Nakas S.A. The Music House
19th klm. Leof. Lavriou 190 02 Peania – Attiki,
Greece
Tel: +30-210-6686260
SWEDEN
Yamaha Music Europe GmbH Germany filial
Scandinavia
JA Wettergrensgata 1, 400 43 Göteborg, Sweden
Tel: +46-31-89-34-00
DENMARK
ARGENTINA
Yamaha Music Denmark,
Fillial of Yamaha Music Europe GmbH, Tyskland
Generatorvej 8C, ST. TH., 2860 Søborg, Denmark
Tel: +45-44-92-49-00
Yamaha Music Latin America, S.A.,
Sucursal Argentina
Olga Cossettini 1553, Piso 4 Norte,
Madero Este-C1107CEK,
Buenos Aires, Argentina
Tel: +54-11-4119-7000
FINLAND
F-Musiikki Oy
Antaksentie 4
FI-01510 Vantaa, Finland
Tel: +358 (0)96185111
PANAMA AND OTHER LATIN
AMERICAN COUNTRIES/
CARIBBEAN COUNTRIES
Yamaha Music Latin America, S.A.
Edif. Torre Banco General, F7, Urb. Marbella,
Calle 47 y Aquilino de la Guardia, Panama,
P.O.Box 0823-05863, Panama, Rep.de Panama
Tel: +507-269-5311
NORWAY
Yamaha Music Europe GmbH Germany Norwegian Branch
Grini Næringspark 1, 1332 Østerås, Norway
Tel: +47-6716-7800
ICELAND
EUROPE
THE UNITED KINGDOM/IRELAND
Yamaha Music Europe GmbH (UK)
Sherbourne Drive, Tilbrook, Milton Keynes,
MK7 8BL, U.K.
Tel: +44-1908-366700
GERMANY
Yamaha Music Europe GmbH
Siemensstrasse 22-34, 25462 Rellingen, Germany
Tel: +49-4101-303-0
SWITZERLAND/LIECHTENSTEIN
Yamaha Music Europe GmbH, Branch
Switzerland in Thalwil
Seestrasse 18a, 8800 Thalwil, Switzerland
Tel: +41-44-3878080
AUSTRIA/CROATIA/CZECH REPUBLIC/
HUNGARY/ROMANIA/SLOVAKIA/
SLOVENIA
Yamaha Music Europe GmbH, Branch Austria
Schleiergasse 20, 1100 Wien, Austria
Tel: +43-1-60203900
Hljodfaerahusid Ehf.
Sidumula 20
IS-108 Reykjavik, Iceland
Tel: +354-525-5050
CYPRUS
Nakas Music Cyprus Ltd.
Nikis Ave 2k
1086 Nicosia
Tel: + 357-22-511080
Major Music Center
21 Ali Riza Ave. Ortakoy
P.O.Box 475 Lefkoşa, Cyprus
Tel: (392) 227 9213
RUSSIA
Yamaha Music (Russia) LLC.
Room 37, entrance 7, bld. 7, Kievskaya street,
Moscow, 121059, Russia
Tel: +7-495-626-5005
OTHER EUROPEAN COUNTRIES
Yamaha Music Europe GmbH
Siemensstrasse 22-34, 25462 Rellingen, Germany
Tel: +49-4101-303-0
ASIA
THE PEOPLE’S REPUBLIC OF CHINA
Yamaha Music & Electronics (China) Co., Ltd.
2F, Yunhedasha, 1818 Xinzha-lu, Jingan-qu,
Shanghai, China
Tel: +86-400-051-7700
HONG KONG
Tom Lee Music Co., Ltd.
11/F., Silvercord Tower 1, 30 Canton Road,
Tsimshatsui, Kowloon, Hong Kong
Tel: +852-2737-7688
INDIA
Yamaha Music India Private Limited
P-401, JMD Megapolis, Sector-48, Sohna Road,
Gurgaon-122018, Haryana, India
Tel: +91-124-485-3300
INDONESIA
PT. Yamaha Musik Indonesia (Distributor)
Yamaha Music Center Bldg. Jalan Jend. Gatot
Subroto Kav. 4, Jakarta 12930, Indonesia
Tel: +62-21-520-2577
KOREA
Yamaha Music Korea Ltd.
8F, Dongsung Bldg. 21, Teheran-ro 87-gil,
Gangnam-gu, Seoul, 06169, Korea
Tel: +82-2-3467-3300
MALAYSIA
Yamaha Music (Malaysia) Sdn. Bhd.
No.8, Jalan Perbandaran, Kelana Jaya, 47301
Petaling Jaya, Selangor, Malaysia
Tel: +60-3-78030900
SINGAPORE
Yamaha Music (Asia) Private Limited
Block 202 Hougang Street 21, #02-00,
Singapore 530202, Singapore
Tel: +65-6740-9200
TAIWAN
Yamaha Music & Electronics Taiwan Co., Ltd.
2F., No.1, Yuandong Rd., Banqiao Dist.,
New Taipei City 22063, Taiwan (R.O.C.)
Tel: +886-2-7741-8888
THAILAND
Siam Music Yamaha Co., Ltd.
3, 4, 15, 16th Fl., Siam Motors Building,
891/1 Rama 1 Road, Wangmai,
Pathumwan, Bangkok 10330, Thailand
Tel: +66-2215-2622
VIETNAM
Yamaha Music Vietnam Company Limited
15th Floor, Nam A Bank Tower, 201-203 Cach
Mang Thang Tam St., Ward 4, Dist.3,
Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam
Tel: +84-28-3818-1122
OTHER ASIAN COUNTRIES
http://asia.yamaha.com
OCEANIA
AUSTRALIA
POLAND
Yamaha Music Europe GmbH
Sp.z o.o. Oddział w Polsce
ul. Wielicka 52, 02-657 Warszawa, Poland
Tel: +48-22-880-08-88
BULGARIA
Dinacord Bulgaria LTD.
Bul.Iskarsko Schose 7 Targowski Zentar Ewropa
1528 Sofia, Bulgaria
Tel: +359-2-978-20-25
AFRICA
Yamaha Music Gulf FZE
JAFZA-16, Office 512, P.O.Box 17328,
Jebel Ali FZE, Dubai, UAE
Tel: +971-4-801-1500
MIDDLE EAST
TURKEY
Yamaha Music Europe GmbH
Merkezi Almanya Türkiye İstanbul Şubesi
Maslak Meydan Sodak, Spring Giz Plaza Bagimsiz
Böl. No:3, Sariyer Istanbul, Turkey
Tel: +90-212-999-8010
MALTA
Olimpus Music Ltd.
Valletta Road, Mosta MST9010, Malta
Tel: +356-2133-2093
NETHERLANDS/BELGIUM/
LUXEMBOURG
Yamaha Music Australia Pty. Ltd.
Level 1, 80 Market Street, South Melbourne,
VIC 3205 Australia
Tel: +61-3-9693-5111
NEW ZEALAND
Music Works LTD
P.O.BOX 6246 Wellesley, Auckland 4680,
New Zealand
Tel: +64-9-634-0099
COUNTRIES AND TRUST
TERRITORIES IN PACIFIC OCEAN
http://asia.yamaha.com
ISRAEL
Yamaha Music Europe, Branch Benelux
Clarissenhof 5b, 4133 AB Vianen, The Netherlands
Tel: +31-347-358040
DMI23
Yamaha Music Gulf FZE
JAFZA-16, Office 512, P.O.Box 17328,
Jebel Ali FZE, Dubai, UAE
Tel: +971-4-801-1500
RBX International Co., Ltd.
P.O Box 10245, Petach-Tikva, 49002
Tel: (972) 3-925-6900
Head Office/Manufacturer: Yamaha Corporation 10-1, Nakazawa-cho, Naka-ku, Hamamatsu, 430-8650, Japan
(For European Countries) Importer: Yamaha Music Europe GmbH Siemensstrasse 22-34, 25462 Rellingen, Germany
genos_om.book Page 139
Wednesday, January 31, 2018
10:40 AM
Yamaha Global Site
https://www.yamaha.com/
Yamaha Downloads
http://download.yamaha.com/
Manual Development Group
© 2017 Yamaha Corporation
Published 02/2018 POAP*.*- **D0
ZW77440