Mil­lenium MPS-850 E-Drum Set Owner's Manual

Add to my manuals
48 Pages

advertisement

Mil­lenium MPS-850 E-Drum Set Owner's Manual | Manualzz

MPS-850

e-drum module user manual

Musikhaus Thomann

Thomann GmbH

Hans-Thomann-Straße 1

96138 Burgebrach

Germany

Telephone: +49 (0) 9546 9223-0

E-mail: [email protected]

Internet: www.thomann.de

02.04.2020, ID: 428224 (V3)

Table of contents

Table of contents

1

General information....................................................................................................................................................................................................... 4

1.1 Further information................................................................................................................................................................................................. 4

1.2 Notational conventions.......................................................................................................................................................................................... 4

1.3 Symbols and signal words.................................................................................................................................................................................... 5

2

Safety instructions.......................................................................................................................................................................................................... 6

3

Features................................................................................................................................................................................................................................ 7

4

Installation.......................................................................................................................................................................................................................... 8

5

Connections and controls............................................................................................................................................................................................ 9

6

Operating.......................................................................................................................................................................................................................... 12

6.1 Functions.................................................................................................................................................................................................................. 12

6.2 Selecting and adjusting drum kits................................................................................................................................................................... 12

6.3 Playing the drum kit.............................................................................................................................................................................................. 13

6.4 Modifying drum kits.............................................................................................................................................................................................. 14

6.5 Playing, customising and accompanying songs........................................................................................................................................ 16

6.6 Metronome function............................................................................................................................................................................................ 17

6.7 Fader........................................................................................................................................................................................................................... 18

6.8 Recording functions.............................................................................................................................................................................................. 18

6.9 Trigger settings....................................................................................................................................................................................................... 19

6.10 Utility menu........................................................................................................................................................................................................... 21

6.11 Compression......................................................................................................................................................................................................... 22

6.12 USB stick functions.............................................................................................................................................................................................. 22

6.13 Reset to defaults.................................................................................................................................................................................................. 24

7

Technical specifications............................................................................................................................................................................................. 25

8

Plug and connection assignment.......................................................................................................................................................................... 26

9

Cleaning............................................................................................................................................................................................................................. 27

10

Protecting the environment.................................................................................................................................................................................... 28

11

Appendix........................................................................................................................................................................................................................... 29

11.1 Voice list.................................................................................................................................................................................................................. 29

11.2 Kit list........................................................................................................................................................................................................................ 35

11.3 Song list................................................................................................................................................................................................................... 37

11.4 MIDI implementation......................................................................................................................................................................................... 38

11.5 General MIDI Backing Instrument List......................................................................................................................................................... 40

11.6 General MIDI Drum Kit List............................................................................................................................................................................... 42

MPS-850

3

General information

1 General information

This user manual contains important information on the safe operation of the device. Read and follow all safety notes and all instructions. Save this manual for future reference. Make sure that it is available to all persons using this device. If you sell the device to another user, be sure that they also receive this manual.

Our products and user manuals are subject to a process of continuous development. We therefore reserve the right to make changes without notice. Please refer to the latest version of the user manual which is ready for download under

www.thomann.de

.

1.1 Further information

On our website (

www.thomann.de)

you will find lots of further information and details on the following points:

Download

Keyword search

Online guides

Personal consultation

Service

This manual is also available as PDF file for you to download.

Use the search function in the electronic version to find the topics of interest for you quickly.

Our online guides provide detailed information on technical basics and terms.

For personal consultation please contact our technical hotline.

If you have any problems with the device the customer service will gladly assist you.

1.2 Notational conventions

This manual uses the following notational conventions:

Letterings

The letterings for connectors and controls are marked by square brackets and italics.

Examples:

[VOLUME]

control,

[Mono]

button.

Displays

Texts and values displayed on the device are marked by quotation marks and italics.

Examples:

‘24ch’

,

‘OFF’

.

Instructions

The individual steps of an instruction are numbered consecutively. The result of a step is indented and highlighted by an arrow.

Example:

1.

Switch on the device.

2.

Press

[Auto]

.

ð

Automatic operation is started.

3.

Switch off the device.

e-drum module

4

General information

Cross-references

References to other locations in this manual are identified by an arrow and the specified page number. In the electronic version of the manual, you can click the cross-reference to jump to the specified location.

Example: See Ä

‘Cross-references’ on page 5

.

1.3 Symbols and signal words

In this section you will find an overview of the meaning of symbols and signal words that are used in this manual.

Signal word

DANGER!

CAUTION!

NOTICE!

Meaning

This combination of symbol and signal word indicates an immediate dangerous sit‐ uation that will result in death or serious injury if it is not avoided.

This combination of symbol and signal word indicates a possible dangerous situa‐ tion that can result in minor injury if it is not avoided.

This combination of symbol and signal word indicates a possible dangerous situa‐ tion that can result in material and environmental damage if it is not avoided.

Warning signs Type of danger

Warning – danger zone.

MPS-850

5

Safety instructions

2 Safety instructions

Intended use

Drum modules are intended to be used for converting digital trigger signals from drum pads to various percussion sounds. Use the unit only as described in this manual. Any other use or use under other operating conditions is considered to be improper and may result in personal injury or property damage. No liability will be assumed for damages resulting from improper use.

This device may be used only by persons with sufficient physical, sensorial, and intellectual abilities and having corresponding knowledge and experience. Other persons may use this device only if they are supervised or instructed by a person who is responsible for their safety.

Safety

DANGER!

Danger for children

Ensure that plastic bags, packaging, etc. are disposed of properly and are not within reach of babies and young children.

Choking hazard!

Ensure that children do not detach any small parts (e.g. knobs or the like) from the unit. They could swallow the pieces and choke!

Never let children unattended use electrical devices.

CAUTION!

Possible hearing damage

With loudspeakers or headphones connected, the device can produce volume levels that may cause temporary or permanent hearing impairment.

Do not operate the device permanently at a high volume level. Decrease the volume level immediately if you experience ringing in your ears or hearing impairment.

NOTICE!

Operating conditions

This device has been designed for indoor use only. To prevent damage, never expose the device to any liquid or moisture.

Avoid direct sunlight, heavy dirt, and strong vibrations.

NOTICE!

External power supply

The device is powered by an external power supply. Before connecting the external power supply, ensure that the input voltage (AC outlet) matches the voltage rating of the device and that the AC outlet is protected by a residual current circuit breaker. Failure to do so could result in damage to the device and possibly the user.

Unplug the external power supply before electrical storms occur and when the device is unused for long periods of time to reduce the risk of electric shock or fire.

e-drum module

6

3 Features

n 550 voices n

30 preprogrammed drum kits n

20 user kits n

100 preprogrammed songs n

2 user songs n

Quick record n

Metronome n

EQ per kit n

Pitch, reverb, compressor n

Flexible assignment of pad voices n

6 fader for the volume control of individual pads n Reverb effect, voice tuning n Individual adjustment of accompaniment and drum track n

Connections for headphones, AUX, USB and MIDI

Features

MPS-850

7

Installation

4 Installation

Setup, connecting pads and pedals

Setup and assembly of the pads and pedals are described in detail in the enclosed assembly guide. Finally check that all cables between the pads and the e-drum module have been properly connected.

Connecting the power adapter

Use the Y cable to connect the supplied power adapter to the

[9 V]

port of the e-drum module and the hi-hat controller. Then plug the mains plug into the socket.

Connecting headphones

Connect your stereo headphones to the

[PHONES]

output of the drum module.

Connecting audio devices

Connect the inputs of your amplifier or active monitors to the

[OUTPUT]

sockets of the drum module. If you use a mono amplifier, connect its input to the

[L/MONO]

output socket of the module.

Connecting a CD or MP3 player

Connect a CD or MP3 player to the input socket

[AUX IN]

IN of the drum module.

Connecting MIDI devices

Connect external MIDI devices to the

[MIDI OUT]

or

[MIDI IN]

socket of the drum module.

Connecting USB devices

Connect external MIDI devices or your computer to the USB port

[USB MIDI]

of the drum module.

8 e-drum module

5 Connections and controls

Front panel

Connections and controls

6

7

4

5

8

9

1

2

3

Display

[POWER]

Main switch. Turns the device on and off

[MENU]

Button to open the selection menu

[SAVE]

Button to store settings

[VOLUME – MASTER]

Overall volume control

[VOLUME – AUX IN]

Volume control for the AUX input signal

[VOLUME – PHONES]

Volume control for the headphone output of the device

[EXIT]

Button to close and exit an open menu

/

Arrow buttons to select an option

MPS-850

9

15

16

17

Connections and controls

10

11

12

[ENTER]

Button to confirm a selection or setting

[TEMPO]

Button to adjust metronome and playback tempo

[CLICK]

Button to turn the metronome on and off

13

Button to start and stop song playback

14

18

19

20

Button to activate the recording function

Jog wheel to select a drum kit and quickly set values

Fader with switchable assignment for adjusting the volume of individual pads

[FADER]

Button for switching the fader assignment

[SONG]

Button to open the

‘SONG’

menu

[KIT]

Button to open the

‘KIT’

menu

[<]

/

[>]

Arrow buttons to select a drum kit and quickly set values

10 e-drum module

Connections and controls

Rear panel

28

29

26

27

23

24

21

22

25

[PHONES]

Connection socket for headphones

[USB MIDI]

Connection socket for an external MIDI device with USB port

[MIDI OUT | IN]

Connection sockets for an external MIDI device

[OUTPUT R | L / MONO]

Output for external audio devices

[TRIGGER IN – TOM 4]

[TRIGGER IN – CRASH2]

Connection sockets for tom 4 and crash 2

[AUX IN]

Input for external audio devices like MP3 or CD players

[9 V]

Connection socket for the power adapter

[USB MEMORY]

Connection for a USB memory device

Multi-pin socket (sub D) for connecting the pads (on the bottom of the device)

MPS-850

11

Operating

6 Operating

6.1 Functions

Turning on / off

Check all cable connections for correct fit before turning on

Before switching on, turn the [MASTER VOLUME] control to minimum.

Switch the drum module on or off with the main switch

[POWER]

.

Automatic shutoff

If the device is not in use, it shuts off automatically after a settable time.

To disable the automatic shutdown, use the Utility menu ( Ä

Chapter 6.10 ‘Utility menu’ on page 21

).

Adjusting the volume

To set the volume, hit a pad while slowly turning the

[MASTER VOLUME]

control clockwise.

Reset to factory defaults

To reset the entire drum module to factory settings, turn it off first. Then hold down the

[<]

and

[>]

simultaneously and addition‐ ally press

[POWER]

until the display shows

‘Factory Resetting…’

.

6.2 Selecting and adjusting drum kits

A drum kit is a compilation in which a certain sound (Voice) and several sound parameters are assigned to each pad. Selecting different drum kits lets you customise the sound of your drum kit in seconds to the desired music genre. Besides the 30 preprog‐ rammed drum kits you can also create, customise and save 20 user drum kits.

Selecting a drum kit

To select a certain drum kit, proceed as follows:

1.

Press

[KIT]

.

ð

The display shows the kit list.

2.

Use the arrow buttons (

[<]

/

[>]

) or the jog wheel to select the desired kit.

The setting is automatically stored.

e-drum module

12

Operating

Assigning a Voice

To programme a certain Voice for a pad, proceed as follows:

1.

Press

[KIT]

.

ð

The display shows the kit list.

2.

Press

[MENU]

. Use the arrow buttons ( / ) to select the option

‘VOICE’

and press

[ENTER]

.

ð

The display shows the voice list.

3.

Hit the respective pad to activate it.

ð

The display shows the name of the currently assigned voice.

4.

Use the arrow buttons (

[<]

/

[>]

) or the jog wheel to select the desired voice.

The setting is automatically stored.

6.3 Playing the drum kit

Using the black plastic side of the bass drum beater will considerably maximize the lifetime of the mesh head of the bass drum pad.

Using the felt side will accelerate the abrasion of the mesh head and may cause the break.

The bass drum beater can be rotated by 180 degrees by loosening the locking screw.

Like on an acoustic drum kit, the pads respond to different playing techniques and dynamics. All pads are velocity sensitive. Some voices change their timbre depending on the punch used.

n

Drums

With the snare drum we distinguish between Head and Rimshot.

– Head

Strike the head only.

– Rimshot

Simultaneously strike the head and the rim or only the rim of the pad.

n Cymbals

We distinguish the following cymbal zones:

– Bow

Play in the area between the edge and the bell of the cymbal.

– Bell

Play the bell area of the cymbal.

– Edge

Play at the edge of the cymbal.

– Choke

Choke Play is possible with Crash and Ride cymbals but not with the Hi-hat. To do so, stop the sound of the Crash and

Ride cymbals with the hand at the edge of the cymbal immediately after hitting it.

MPS-850

13

Operating n Hi-hat

With the Hi-hat we distinguish between Hi-hat pedal change, open Hi-Hat, closed Hi-hat, Hi-hat pedal and Splash.

– Hi-hat pedal change

When the pedal is pressed in different positions, the voice changes when hitting the Hi-hat pad (similar to an acoustic drum kit).

– Open Hi-hat

Strike the Hi-hat pad without pressing the pedal.

– Closed Hi-hat

Strike the Hi-hat pad with fully pressed pedal.

– Hi-Hat pedal

Press the Hi-hat controller pedal to generate a closed sound without striking the Hi-hat pad.

– Splash

Play the Hi-hat with fully pressed pedal and then open it suddenly.

6.4 Modifying drum kits

Selecting a drum kit

1.

Press

[KIT]

.

ð

The display shows the kit list.

2.

Press

[KIT]

again to go to the User Kits section.

Customising a drum kit

You can assign a special sound to each individual trigger of the drum kit and set multiple sound parameters.

1.

Select the desired drum kit with the arrow buttons (

[<]

/

[>]

). The selected drum kit is immediately active.

2.

Use the arrow buttons ( / ) to select the parameter to be changed.

3.

Use the arrow buttons (

[<]

/

[>]

) or the jog wheel to change the parameter value.

Parameter, display

KIT NAME

VOLUME

EQ HIGH

EQ MID

EQ LOW

Meaning

Drum kit selection

Volume of the pads of the drum kit

Boost / cut of the high EQ frequencies

Boost / cut of the mid EQ frequencies

Boost / cut of the low EQ frequencies

Value range

Preset: 1 … 30

User: 31 … 50

0 … 16

–12 dB…12 dB

–12 dB…12 dB

–12 dB…12 dB e-drum module

14

Operating

Customising Voice parameters

Voice parameters always refer only to a single pad. For example, if you change the volume of the snare drum, the other pads are not affected.

1.

Press

[KIT]

.

ð

The display shows the kit list.

2.

Press

[MENU]

. Use the arrow buttons ( / ) to select the option

‘VOICE’

and press

[ENTER]

.

ð

The display shows the voice list.

3.

Use the arrow buttons (

[<]

/

[>]

) or the jog wheel to select the pad or play the pad whose parameters you want to adjust.

4.

Use the arrow buttons ( / ) to select the parameter to be changed.

5.

Use the arrow buttons (

[<]

/

[>]

) or the jog wheel to change the parameter value.

Parameter, display

TRIGGER

VOICE NAME

VOLUME

PAN

PITCH

REVERB

DECAY

PAD SONG

Meaning

Trigger

Voice assigned to the trigger. The voices U01…

U99 can be loaded from a USB stick.

Volume

Trigger position within the stereo signal (pan‐ orama right / left)

Pitch

Reverb

Decay

Pattern, Style

Value range

KICK, SNARE, SN-R, TOM1, T1-R…

1 … 550, U01…U99

0…16

–8…8

–8…8

0…16

–5…0

1 … 100, Off

Customising and storing user kits

The existing preset kits can be used as a basis for user kits. The user kits can then be stored in the device memory.

1.

Press

[SAVE]

.

ð

‘Rename Kit’

and the number and name of the first user kit appear on the display.

2.

Change the name as desired. You change the letter on which the cursor is currently located with the jog wheel, you move the cursor with the arrow keys (

[<]

/

[>]

).

3.

To save, select the option

‘SAVE’

. To cancel, select the option

‘CANCEL’

.

4.

Use the arrow buttons (

[<]

/

[>]

) or the jog wheel to select a user kit. Press

[ENTER]

.

ð

The display briefly shows

‘SAVE OK!’

. The changes to the settings take immediately effect.

MPS-850

15

Operating

Any unsaved changes will be discarded when selecting another kit or the device is turned off.

6.5 Playing, customising and accompanying songs

Style selection

Your digital drum module features a total of 100 preprogrammed songs with different styles: 70 patterns, 6 hits, 24 taps and 2 user songs. You can play the songs and accompany them on the drum module. A song contains a drum part (containing the rhythm in which you play the pads) and an accompaniment part (percussion and melody). The volume of both parts can be adjusted separately.

1.

Press

[SONG]

.

ð

The name and number of the current song appear in the display.

2.

Use the arrow buttons ( / ) to select the parameter to be changed.

3.

Use the arrow buttons (

[<]

/

[>]

) to change the parameter value.

4.

Press to play and stop the songs.

Parameter, display

NUMBER

Meaning

Number of the song.

ACCOM VOL

DRUM VOL

Accompaniment volume

Drum kit volume

Value range

n

1…60: Patterns n

61…70: Percussion Loops n

71…76: Hits n

77…100: Taps n

101…102: User songs

0…16

0…16

16 e-drum module

Operating

Song playback from USB stick

The drum module first displays the music files recognized in the

‘SONG’

directory on the USB stick. But you can switch to any other directory on the medium. From each directory, the first 99 music files are displayed.

Requirements for the music files: n MIDI: SMF 0, track number less than 16, PPQN 480 maximum, file size 128 kB maximum.

n

WAV: Bit rate 1536 kbit/s maximum, sampling frequency 48 kHz maximum n

MP3: Bit rate 320 kbit/s maximum, sampling frequency 48 kHz maximum

If you want to play music files that do not meet these requirements, an error message will appear in the display.

1.

Press

[SONG]

.

ð

The name and number of the current song appear in the display.

2.

Press

[SONG]

again.

ð

The display shows the list of WAV, MP3 or MIDI files detected on the USB stick.

3.

Use the arrow buttons ( / /

[<]

/

[>]

) to navigate in the list.

4.

Press

[MENU]

to open the

‘SONG’

menu.

Use the arrow buttons ( / ) to select the option

‘USB FOLDER’

to change to another directory on the USB stick. Confirm with

[ENTER]

.

5.

Press to play and stop the songs.

6.6 Metronome function

Press

[CLICK]

to turn the click function on and off again. When the Click is running the indicator LED of the button is flashing.

Settings

1.

Use the arrow buttons ( / ) to select the parameter to be changed.

2.

Use the arrow buttons (

[<]

/

[>]

) or the jog wheel to change the parameter value.

All changes are immediately effective. Exit the Settings menu by pressing

[CLICK]

again.

Parameter, display

TIME SIGNATURE

VOLUME

INTERVAL

NAME

OUTPUT

Meaning

Emphasis on beats

Click volume

Beats per measure

Name and number of the corresponding Click voice

Click output for headphones only or also for the line output

Value range

0 … 9/2, 0 … 9/4, 0 … 9/8, 0 … 9/16

0 … 16

1/2, 3/8, 1/4, 1/8, 1/12, 1/16

METRO, CLAVES, STICKS, COWBELL, CLICK, VOICE

PHONES, ALL (PHONES+OUTPUT)

The click volume is also influenced by the fader

[RIDE/CLICK]

. The click is only audible if this fader is not set to zero.

MPS-850

17

Operating

Changing the tempo

1.

Press

[TEMPO]

.

2.

Use the arrow buttons (

[<]

/

[>]

) or the jog wheel to change the click tempo.

3.

Confirm with

[ENTER]

or wait three seconds to reactivate the originally set tempo.

6.7 Fader

The drum module offers six separate faders that can be used to directly adjust the volume of individual pads, the song, or the click. The faders have double assignment. To change from one assignment to another, press

[FADER]

. The two control LEDs next to the faders indicate which assignment is currently set.

Fader label

[KICK]

[SNARE]

[TOM]

[HI-HAT]

[CRASH]

[RIDE/CLICK]

6.8 Recording functions

Assignment 1

Kick drum

Snare

Tom 1, 2, 3, 4

Hi-hat

Crash 1, 2

Ride

Assignment 2

Drum module

Accompaniment

Click

This feature allows you to use the drum module for recording. You can record your own drum track with or without an accompa‐ nying song. The recording can be stored in one of the two user songs as a MIDI file directly in the drum module or stored in an

MP3 file on a USB stick.

Recording preparation

1.

Before recording, set the parameters as desired: Tempo, kit, emphasis on beats, beats per measure and song as accompani‐ ment.

2.

Press .

ð

The display shows

‘REC’

.

3.

If no USB stick is connected, you can use the arrow buttons (

[<]

/

[>]

) to choose whether to save the recording as user song

1 or 2.

Starting and stopping recording

1.

When the unit is ready to record

‘REC’

), press or play a pad.

From the ‘SONG’ and ‘KIT’ menus, you can switch to recording standby directly. To do so, just press .

ð

As long as the recording is running, the control LED of the button lights up, the display shows

‘RECORDING’

.

2.

To stop recording, press .

e-drum module

18

Operating

6.9 Trigger settings

Adjusting trigger settings

The touch responsiveness can be adjusted to your needs and preferences by the settings of this menu.

1.

Press

[KIT]

.

ð

The display shows the kit list.

2.

Press

[MENU]

. Use the arrow buttons ( / ) to select the option

‘TRIGGER’

and press

[ENTER]

.

ð

The display shows the list of trigger parameters.

3.

Use the arrow buttons ( / ) to select the parameter to be changed.

4.

Strike the pad whose parameter you want to modify.

5.

For non-changeable parameters, the display shows ‘–’

Use the arrow buttons (

[<]

/

[>]

) or the jog wheel to change the parameter value. Please note the information in the table below.

MPS-850

19

Operating

6.

Press

[EXIT]

to save the changes and to exit the menu.

Parameter, display

SENSITIVITY

RIM SEN

HEAD-RIM-ADJ

THRESHOLD

XTALK

CURVE

RETRIG CANCEL

MIDI NOTE

SPLASH SENS

Meaning

Volume behaviour of a pad regardless of the actual strike intensity. The higher the value, the higher the volume when playing, and vice versa.

Touch sensitivity of the rim trigger (snare and toms).

Ratio of touch sensitivity of head and rim.

Threshold value, that determines from what tough intensity a trigger gener‐ ates a sound. The higher the value, the less sensitive the trigger responses to vibrations of other pads.

If several pads are mounted on a rack vibrations can be transmitted to other pads when you hit a trigger and unintentionally trigger sounds. This cross‐ talk can be avoided by the appropriate setting. The value should be set as low as possible.

The trigger curve regulates the velocity, i.e., the ratio between the punch and volume. Use setting

‘Curve 1’

for the most natural ratio between punch and volume. When using

‘Curve 2’

or

‘Curve 3’

, a strong strike will cause a bigger change. When using

‘Curve 4’

or

‘Curve 5’

, a light strike will cause a bigger change. With the setting

‘Curve 6’

the volume changes less upon a change of the strike. High volumes are already reached at a relatively low strike intensity.

The figure below shows the various options schematically.

We call it ‘double trigger’ when multiple sounds are successively produced when playing a pad. This effect can i.a. be caused by irregular waveforms especially in the decaying of the trigger. With this parameter, these distor‐ tions can be suppressed. The higher the value is, the higher the likelihood that rapidly successive strikes – such as in a drum roll – are no longer detected. So the value should be set as low as possible.

Assigned MIDI note

Touch sensitivity of the Splash trigger. The higher the value, the less sensi‐ tive the trigger responses.

Value range

1…16

1…16

1…16

1…16

1…16

1…6

1…16

0…127

1…6 e-drum module

20

Operating

6.10 Utility menu

Adjusting device settings

In this menu, you can change various settings of the device.

1.

Press

[KIT]

.

ð

The display shows the kit list.

2.

Press

[MENU]

. Use the arrow buttons ( / ) to select the option

‘UTILITY’

and press

[ENTER]

.

ð

The display shows the list of utility parameters.

3.

Use the arrow buttons ( / ) to select the parameter to be changed.

4.

Use the arrow buttons (

[<]

/

[>]

) or the jog wheel to change the parameter value. Please note the information in the table below.

5.

Press

[EXIT]

to save the changes and to exit the menu.

Parameter, display

GM MODE

LOCAL CTRL

L-R EXCHANG

AUTO POWER

Meaning

Defines the processing of programme change commands: ON: Programme change commands for MIDI channel 10 are processed as selection (GM kit).

OFF: Programme change commands for MIDI channel 10 are processed as selection (local kit).

ON: Drum module and MIDI sound are present at the output. OFF: Drum module is muted, only MIDI sound.

Allows to switch from left-handed to right-handed configuration of the entire set without having to change the wiring.

Defines the behaviour of the automatic shutoff: n

‘30’

(automatic shutoff after 30 minutes) n

‘60’

(automatic shutoff after 60 minutes) n

‘OFF’

(automatic shutdown off).

Value range

ON, OFF

ON, OFF

ON, OFF

30, 60, OFF

MPS-850

21

Operating

6.11 Compression

Adjusting compression settings

In this menu, you can adjust the compression setting of the device to your requirements.

1.

Press

[KIT]

.

ð

The display shows the kit list.

2.

Press

[MENU]

. Use the arrow buttons ( / ) to select the option

‘COMPRESS’

and press

[ENTER]

.

ð

The display shows the list of compression parameters.

3.

Use the arrow buttons ( / ) to select the parameter to be changed.

4.

Use the arrow buttons (

[<]

/

[>]

) or the jog wheel to change the parameter value. Please note the information in the table below.

5.

Press

[SAVE]

to store the changes.

Parameter, display

THRESHOLD

Meaning

Threshold value for compression

GAIN Compression intensity

6.12 USB stick functions

A USB stick can be used to save or play sound files (as songs) or kit settings.

The USB stick must have a capacity of at least 4 GB and be formatted with the FAT file system.

Value range

0…16

0…16

USB stick formatting

Formatting erases all data on the USB stick irretrievably.

1.

Press

[KIT]

.

ð

The display shows the kit list.

2.

Press

[MENU]

. Use the arrow buttons ( / ) to select the option

‘USB’

and press

[ENTER]

.

ð

The display shows the

‘USB MEMORY’

menu.

3.

Use the arrow buttons ( / ) to select the option

‘FORMAT’

.

ð

A confirmation prompt appears on the display.

4.

Confirm with

[ENTER]

or press

[EXIT]

to exit the menu.

e-drum module

22

Operating

Loading a sample from the USB stick and saving it as a user voice

Samples stored on the USB stick can be loaded into the drum module and saved there as a user voice. The user voices can be used in the same way as the supplied voices. Maximum sample size is 15 MB. It must be stored as a WAV file (stereo) with a resolution of 16 bit and a sampling rate of maximum 48 kHz.

1.

Press

[KIT]

.

ð

The display shows the kit list.

2.

Press

[MENU]

. Use the arrow buttons ( / ) to select the option

‘USB’

and press

[ENTER]

.

ð

The display shows the

‘USB MEMORY’

menu.

3.

Use the arrow buttons ( / ) to select the option

‘SAMPLE LOAD’

. Confirm with

[ENTER]

.

ð

The display shows the list of WAV files detected on the USB stick.

4.

Use the arrow buttons ( / ) to select a file. Confirm with

[ENTER]

.

ð

The display shows

‘Load to User Voice’

.

5.

Confirm with

[ENTER]

.

ð

The sample is being loaded. This can take about a minute, depending on the file size.

Storing kit settings on the USB stick

The settings you have made for a kit can be saved on the USB stick and used again later.

1.

Press

[KIT]

.

ð

The display shows the kit list.

2.

Press

[MENU]

. Use the arrow buttons ( / ) to select the option

‘USB’

and press

[ENTER]

.

ð

The display shows the

‘USB MEMORY’

menu.

3.

Use the arrow buttons ( / ) to select the option

‘KIT SAVE’

. Confirm with

[ENTER]

.

ð

The display shows the list of the kits (01…99). If there is no name next to a kit number, then no kit has yet been saved for this number.

4.

Use the arrow buttons ( / ) to select a kit. Confirm with

[ENTER]

or press

[EXIT]

to exit the menu.

ð

The kit is being saved.

MPS-850

23

Operating

Loading kit settings from a USB stick

The settings for a kit stored on the USB stick can be loaded.

1.

Press

[KIT]

.

ð

The display shows the kit list.

2.

Press

[MENU]

. Use the arrow buttons ( / ) to select the option

‘USB’

and press

[ENTER]

.

ð

The display shows the

‘USB MEMORY’

menu.

3.

Use the arrow buttons ( / ) to select the option

‘KIT LOAD’

. Confirm with

[ENTER]

.

ð

The display shows the list of the kits (01…99). If there is no name next to a kit number, then no kit has yet been saved for this number.

4.

Use the arrow buttons ( / ) to select a kit. Confirm with

[ENTER]

.

ð

The display shows

‘Load to User __?’

.

5.

Use the arrow keys (

[<]

/

[>]

) or the jog wheel to select the number of the user kit under which the settings are to be stored in the drum module.

Confirm with

[ENTER]

or press

[EXIT]

to exit the menu.

ð

The kit is being loaded. This can take about a minute, depending on the file size.

6.13 Reset to defaults

The settings of the drum module can be reset to factory defaults, separated into kits, songs, pad trigger settings, and voices.

1.

Press

[KIT]

.

ð

The display shows the kit list.

2.

Press

[MENU]

. Use the arrow buttons / ) to select the option

‘FACTORY SET’

and press

[ENTER]

.

ð

The display shows the

‘FACTORY SET’

menu.

3.

Use the arrow buttons ( / ) to select one of the

‘KIT’

options (reset of settings in the kits section),

‘SONG’

(reset user songs),

‘VOICE’

(reset user voices),

‘PAD SETTING’

(reset trigger pad settings) or

‘ALL’

(reset all settings). Confirm with

[ENTER]

or exit the menu with

[EXIT]

.

ð

‘Reset OK!’

appears in the display.

e-drum module

24

Technical specifications

7 Technical specifications

Input connections

Output connections

Tonal colours

Drum kits

Demo and practice songs

Power supply

Dimensions (W × H × D)

Weight

Ambient conditions

Power supply

USB port

Trigger

Tom-Pad

Crash-Pad

AUX-in

MIDI

Line out (R/L mono)

Headphones

MIDI

550

30 preset kits, 20 user kits

100 preprogrammed songs, 2 user songs

Plug-in power supply (9 V ), positive centre

249 mm × 186 mm × 76 mm

kg

Temperature range

Relative humidity

Connector socket for plug-in power supply

USB MIDI

1 × combined trigger connection (sub

D plug-in connector)

1 × 1/4" phone socket

1 × 1/4" phone socket

1 × 3.5 mm stereo phone socket

MIDI socket

2 × 1/4" phone socket

1 × 1/4" phone socket

MIDI socket

0 °C…40 °C

50 %, non-condensing

Further information

Rack included

Seat included

Bass drum pedal included

Headphones included

Mesh Head Pads

Pads in Stereo

Number of direct outputs

Yes

Yes

0

Yes

No

Yes

No

MPS-850

25

Plug and connection assignment

8 Plug and connection assignment

Introduction

This chapter will help you select the right cables and plugs to connect your valuable equipment in such a way that a perfect sound experience is ensured.

Please note these advices, because especially in ‘Sound & Light’ caution is indicated: Even if a plug fits into the socket, an incorrect connection may result in a destroyed power amp, a short circuit or ‘just’ in poor transmission quality!

Balanced and unbalanced transmission

Unbalanced transmission is mainly used in semi-professional environment and in hifi use. Instrument cables with two conductors

(one core plus shielding) are typical representatives of the unbalanced transmission. One conductor is ground and shielding while the signal is transmitted through the core.

Unbalanced transmission is susceptible to electromagnetic interference, especially at low levels, such as microphone signals and when using long cables.

In a professional environment, therefore, the balanced transmission is preferred, because this enables an undisturbed transmis‐ sion of signals over long distances. In addition to the conductors ‘Ground’ and ‘Signal’, in a balanced transmission a second core is added. This also transfers the signal, but phase-shifted by 180°.

Since the interference affects both cores equally, by subtracting the phase-shifted signals, the interfering signal is completely neutralized. The result is a pure signal without any noise interference.

1/4" TS phone plug (mono, unbalanced)

1

2

3

1

2

Signal

Ground, shielding

Three-pole 1/8" mini phone jack (stereo, unbalanced)

Signal (left)

Signal (right)

Ground, shielding e-drum module

26

Cleaning

9 Cleaning

Device parts

Clean the accessible parts of the device regularly. The frequency of cleaning depends on the operating environment: moist, smoky or particularly dirty environments may cause a higher accumulation of dirt on the components of the device.

n

Use a dry soft cloth for cleaning.

n

Remove stubborn stains with a slightly damp cloth.

n

Never use cleaners containing alcohol or thinner.

n

Never put any vinyl items on the device, as vinyl can stick to the surface or lead to its discolouration.

MPS-850

27

Protecting the environment

10 Protecting the environment

Disposal of the packaging material

For the transport and protective packaging, environmentally friendly materials have been chosen that can be supplied to normal recycling.

Ensure that plastic bags, packaging, etc. are properly disposed of.

Do not just dispose of these materials with your normal household waste, but make sure that they are collected for recycling.

Please follow the notes and markings on the packaging.

Disposal of your old device

This product is subject to the European Waste Electrical and Electronic Equipment Directive (WEEE) in its currently valid version.

Do not dispose with your normal household waste.

Dispose of this device through an approved waste disposal firm or through your local waste facility. When discarding the device, comply with the rules and regulations that apply in your country. If in doubt, consult your local waste disposal facility.

28 e-drum module

Appendix

11 Appendix

11.1 Voice list

20

21

22

23

16

17

18

19

24

25

26

27

12

13

14

15

8

9

10

11

6

7

4

5

2

3

No.

Kick

1

Name

22" Acoustic Kick 1

22" Acoustic Kick 2

24" Standard Kick

Brush Kick 1

Brush Kick 2

24" Jazz Kick

22" Rock Kick

Room Kick

Fusion Kick

1970's Kick

Vintage Kick

HipHop Kick

Reggae Kick

Big Band Kick

Old School Kick

Lo-Fi Kick

Junkyard Kick

Noise Kick

Drum & Bass Kick

808 Kick

909 Kick

Electronic Kick

Power Kick

Dance Kick

FX Mix Kick

Techno Kick

Magic Kick

43

44

45

46

47

48

49

50

51

52

53

54

35

36

37

38

39

40

41

42

No.

Snare

28

29

30

31

32

33

34

Name

14" Acoustic Snare

14" Acoustic Snare Rim

14" Standard Snare

14" Standard Snare Rim

14" Funk Snare 1

14" Funk Snare Rim 1

14" Funk Snare 2

14" Funk Snare Rim 2

Brush Snare 1

Brush Snare Rim 1

Brush Snare 2

Brush Snare Rim 2

14" Jazz Snare

14" Jazz Snare Rim

14" Rock Snare

14" Rock Snare Rim

13" Damped Snare 1

13" Damped Snare 2

13" Damped Snare 3

Orchestra Snare

Orchestra Snare Rim

Room Snare

Room Snare Rim

Fusion Snare

Fusion Snare Rim

Big Band Snare

Big Band Snare Rim

Name

Vintage Snare

Vintage Snare Rim

Live Snare

Live Snare Rim

Reggae Snare

Reggae Snare Rim

R&B Snare

808 Snare Rim

808 Snare

808 Snare Rim

909 Snare

909 Snare Rim

Electronic Snare

Power Snare

Dance Snare

Dance Snare Rim

Old School Snare

Old School Snare Rim

House Snare

House Snare Rim

Lo-Fi Snare

Lo-Fi Snare Rim

Junkyard Snare

Junkyard Snare Rim

Noise Snare

Noise Snare Rim

Drum & Bass Snare

Drum & Bass Snare Rim

70

71

72

73

74

75

76

77

78

79

80

81

82

62

63

64

65

66

67

68

69

No.

55

56

57

58

59

60

61

MPS-850

29

Appendix

102

103

104

105

Tom

98

99

100

101

110

111

112

113

106

107

108

109

94

95

96

97

90

91

92

93

86

87

88

89

No.

83

84

85

Name

Techno Snare

Techno Snare Rim

Magic Snare

Magic Snare Rim

Acoustic Snare Stick

Standard Snare Stick 1

Brush Snare Stick

Standard Snare Stick 2

Rock Snare Stick 1

Rock Snare Stick 2

Live Snare Stick

Room Snare Stick

Fusion Snare Stick

808 Snare Stick

909 Snare Stick

Electronic Snare Stick

Old School Snare Stick

House Snare Stick

Lo-Fi Snare Stick

Junkyard Snare Stick

Noise Snare Stick

Techno Snare Stick

Brush Swirl

Acoustic Tom 1

Acoustic Tom 1 Rim

Acoustic Tom 2

Acoustic Tom 2 Rim

Acoustic Tom 3

Acoustic Tom 3 Rim

Acoustic Tom 4

Acoustic Tom 4 Rim

Standard Tom 6 Rim

Brush Tom 1

Brush Tom 1 Rim

Brush Tom 2

Brush Tom 2 Rim

Brush Tom 3

Brush Tom 3 Rim

Brush Tom 4

Brush Tom 4 Rim

Brush Tom 5

Brush Tom 5 Rim

Brush Tom 6

Brush Tom 6 Rim

Funk Tom 1

Funk Tom 1 Rim

Funk Tom 2

Funk Tom 2 Rim

Name

Acoustic Tom 5

Acoustic Tom 5 Rim

Acoustic Tom 6

Acoustic Tom 6 Rim

Standard Tom 1

Standard Tom 1 Rim

Standard Tom 2

Standard Tom 2 Rim

Standard Tom 3

Standard Tom 3 Rim

Standard Tom 4

Standard Tom 4 Rim

Standard Tom 5

Standard Tom 5 Rim

Standard Tom 6

137

138

139

140

141

142

143

144

145

129

130

131

132

133

134

135

136

121

122

123

124

125

126

127

128

No.

114

115

116

117

118

119

120

Jazz Tom 4 Rim

Jazz Tom 5

Jazz Tom 5 Rim

Jazz Tom 6

Jazz Tom 6 Rim

Rock Tom 1

Rock Tom 1 Rim

Rock Tom 2

Rock Tom 2 Rim

Rock Tom 3

Rock Tom 3 Rim

Rock Tom 4

Rock Tom 4 Rim

Rock Tom 5

Rock Tom 5 Rim

Rock Tom 6

Rock Tom 6 Rim

Name

Funk Tom 3

Funk Tom 3 Rim

Funk Tom 4

Funk Tom 4 R

Funk Tom 5

Funk Tom 5 Rim

Funk Tom 6

Funk Tom 6 Rim

Jazz Tom 1

Jazz Tom 1 Rim

Jazz Tom 2

Jazz Tom 2 Rim

Jazz Tom 3

Jazz Tom 3 Rim

Jazz Tom 4

169

170

171

172

173

174

175

176

177

161

162

163

164

165

166

167

168

153

154

155

156

157

158

159

160

No.

146

147

148

149

150

151

152 e-drum module

30

808 Tom 2

808 Tom 3

808 Tom 4

808 Tom 5

808 Tom 6

808 Tom Fx 1

808 Tom Fx 2

909 Tom 1

909 Tom 2

909 Tom 3

909 Tom 4

909 Tom 5

909 Tom 6

909 Tom 7

909 Tom 8

Name

Fusion Tom 1

Fusion Tom 2

Fusion Tom 3

Fusion Tom 4

1970's Tom 1

1970's Tom 2

1970's Tom 3

1970's Tom 4

Vintage Tom 1

Vintage Tom 2

Vintage Tom 3

Vintage Tom 4

Vintage Tom 5

Vintage Tom 6

808 Tom 1

201

202

203

204

205

206

207

197

198

199

200

193

194

195

196

189

190

191

192

185

186

187

188

181

182

183

184

No.

178

179

180

90’s Power Tom 2

90’s Power Tom 3

90’s Power Tom 4

90’s Power Tom 5

90’s Power Tom 6

Lo-Fi Tom 1

Lo-Fi Tom 1 Rim

Lo-Fi Tom 2

Lo-Fi Tom 2 Rim

Lo-Fi Tom 3

Lo-Fi Tom 3 Rim

Lo-Fi Tom 4

Lo-Fi Tom 4 Rim

Lo-Fi Tom 5

Lo-Fi Tom 5 Rim

Name

Electronic Tom 1

Electronic Tom 2

Electronic Tom 3

Electronic Tom 4

Electronic Tom 5

Electronic Tom 6

Electronic Tom 7

Electronic Tom 8

Power Tom 1

Power Tom 2

Power Tom 3

Power Tom 4

Power Tom 5

Power Tom 6

90’s Power Tom 1

231

232

233

234

235

236

237

223

224

225

226

227

228

229

230

215

216

217

218

219

220

221

222

No.

208

209

210

211

212

213

214

261

262

263

264

265

266

267

253

254

255

256

257

258

259

260

245

246

247

248

249

250

251

252

No.

238

239

240

241

242

243

244

Appendix

Noise Tom 1 Rim

Noise Tom 2

Noise Tom 2 Rim

Noise Tom 3

Noise Tom 3 Rim

Noise Tom 4

Noise Tom 4 Rim

Noise Tom 5

Noise Tom 5 Rim

Noise Tom 6

Noise Tom 6 Rim

Techno Tom 1

Techno Tom 1 Rim

Techkno Tom 2

Techno Tom 2 Rim

Name

Lo-Fi Tom 6

Lo-Fi Tom 6 Rim

Junkyard Tom 1

Junkyard Tom 1 Rim

Junkyard Tom 2

Junkyard Tom 2 Rim

Junkyard Tom 3

Junkyard Tom 3 Rim

Junkyard Tom 4

Junkyard Tom 4 Rim

Junkyard Tom 5

Junkyard Tom 5 Rim

Junkyard Tom 6

Junkyard Tom 6 Rim

Noise Tom 1

MPS-850

31

Appendix

288

289

290

291

284

285

286

287

292

293

294

295

296

280

281

282

283

276

277

278

279

271

272

273

274

275

Ride

No.

268

269

270

Name

Techno Tom 3

Techno Tom 3 Rim

Techno Tom 4

Techno Tom 4 Rim

Techno Tom 5

Techno Tom 5 Rim

Techno Tom 6

Techno Tom 6 Rim

21" Acoustic Ride

21" Acoustic Ride Edge

21" Acoustic Ride Bell

22" Standard Ride

22" Standard Ride Edge

22" Standard Ride Bell

Brush Ride 1

Brush Ride 2

20" Funk Ride

20" Funk Ride Edge

20" Funk Ride Bell

22" Jazz Ride

22" Jazz Ride Edge

22" Jazz Ride Bell

20" Rock Ride

20'' Rock Ride Edge

20'' Rock Ride Bell

808 Ride

Electronic Ride

Electronic Ride Edge

Electronic Ride Bell

319

320

321

322

323

324

325

312

313

314

315

Crash

316

317

318

304

305

306

307

308

309

310

311

No.

297

298

299

300

301

302

303

Name

20'' Room Ride

20'' Room Ride Edge

20'' Room Ride Bell

HipHop Ride

20'' Metal Ride

20'' Metal Ride Edge

20'' Metal Ride Bell

House Ride

House Ride Edge

House Ride Bell

Vintage Ride

Junkyard Ride Edge

Vintage Ride Bell

Lo-Fi Ride

Lo-Fi Ride Edge

Lo-Fi Ride Bell

Techno Ride

Techno Ride Edge

Techno Ride Bell

341

342

343

344

16'' Acoustic Crash 1

16'' Acoustic Crash 1 Edge

16'' Acoustic Crash 2

16'' Acoustic Crash 2 Edge

16'' Standard Crash 1

345

346

347

348

349

350

16'' Standard Crash 1 Edge 351

16'' Standard Crash 2 352

16'' Standard Crash 2 Edge 353

Brush Crash 1

Brush Crash 2

354

355

333

334

335

336

337

338

339

340

No.

326

327

328

329

330

331

332

Name

Brush Crash 3

Brush Crash 4

Funk Crash 1

Funk Crash 1 Edge

Funk Crash 2

Funk Crash 2 Edge

19'' Jazz Crash 1

19'' Jazz Crash 1 Edge

19'' Jazz Crash 2

19'' Jazz Crash 2 Edge

Rock Crash 1

Rock Crash 1 Edge

Rock Crash 2

Rock Crash 2 Edge

808Crash

909Crash 1

909Crash 2

Electronic Crash 1

Electronic Crash 2

Orchestra Crash 1

Orchestra Crash 2

Orchestra Crash 3

Room Crash

Room Crash Edge

1970's Crash 1

1970's Crash 2

Vintage Crash 1

Vintage Crash 1 Edge

Vintage Crash 2

Vintage Crash 2 Edge e-drum module

32

376

377

378

379

372

373

374

375

380

381

382

383

384

363

364

365

366

367

368

369

370

371

HI-HAT

359

360

361

362

No.

356

357

358

Name

Lo-Fi Crash 1

Lo-Fi Crash 1 Edge

Lo-Fi Crash 2

Lo-Fi Crash 2 Edge

Techno Crash 1

Techno Crash 1 Edge

Techno Crash 2

No.

385

386

387

388

389

390

391

Name

14" Rock Hi-hat Pedal 1

14" Rock Hi-hat Splash 1

14" Jazz Hi-hat

14" Jazz Hi-hat Edge

14" Jazz Hi-hat Pedal

14" Jazz Hi-hat Splash

14" Rock Hi-hat 2

Techno Crash 2 Edge

Latin Crash 1

Latin Crash 1 Edge

Latin Crash 2

392

393

394

395

14" Rock Hi-hat Edge 2

14" Rock Hi-hat Pedal 2

14" Rock Hi-hat Splash 2

808 Hi-hat

Latin Crash 2 Edge

China 1

China 1 Edge

Splash

Splash Edge

14'' Acoustic Hi-hat

14'' Acoustic Hi-hat Edge

14'' Acoustic Hi-hat Pedal

14'' Acoustic Hi-hat Splash

14'' Standard Hi-hat

14'' Standard Hi-hat Edge

396

397

398

399

400

401

402

403

404

405

406

407

808 Hi-hat Pedal

808 Hi-hat Splash

909 Hi-hat

909 Hi-hat Pedal

909 Hi-hat Splash

Dance Hi-hat

Dance Hi-hat Pedal

Dance Hi-hat Splash

Lo-Fi Hi-hat

Lo-Fi Hi-hat Edge

Lo-Fi Hi-hat Pedal

Lo-Fi Hi-hat Splash

14'' Standard Hi-hat Pedal Percussion

14'' Standard Hi-hat Splash 408 Maracas

Brush Hi-hat

Brush Hi-hat Pedal

Brush Hi-hat Splash

14" Rock Hi-hat 1

14" Rock Hi-hat Edge 1

409

410

411

412

413

Metronome Bell

Vibra-slap 1

Vibra-slap 2

Vibra-slap 3

Synthesis Percussion 1

437

438

439

440

441

442

443

429

430

431

432

433

434

435

436

421

422

423

424

425

426

427

428

No.

414

415

416

417

418

419

420

Appendix

High Timbale 3

High Timbale 3 Rim

Low Timbale 1

Low Timbale 2

Low Timbale 2 Rim

Low Timbale 3

Low Timbale 4

High Agogo

Low Agogo

Claves

Jingle Bell

Cowbell

Bell Tree 1

Bell Tree 2

Tambourine

Name

Synthesis Percussion 2

High Q 1

High Q 2

Low Q 1

Low Q 2

Mute Hi Conga 1

Mute Hi Conga 2

Open Hi Conga 1

Open Hi Conga 2

Low Conga

High Bongo

Low Bongo

High Timbale 1

High Timbale 2

High Timbale 2 Rim

MPS-850

33

Appendix

467

468

469

470

471

472

473

463

464

465

466

459

460

461

462

455

456

457

458

451

452

453

454

447

448

449

450

No.

444

445

446

Indian 13

Indian 14

Indian 15

Indian 16

Indian 17

African 1

African 2

African 3

African 4

African 5

African 6

African 7

African 8

African 9

African 10

Indian 5

Indian 6

Indian 7

Indian 8

Indian 9

Indian 10

Indian 11

Indian 12

Name

Cabasa

Long Guiro

Short Guiro

Indian 1

Indian 2

Indian 3

Indian 4

Marimba G4

Marimba Ab4

Marimba A4

Marimba Bb4

Marimba B4

Marimba C5

Marimba Db5

Marimba D5

Marimba Eb5

Marimba E5

Marimba F5

Marimba Gb5

Marimba G5

Marimba Ab5

Marimba A5

Name

African 11

African 12

African 13

African 14

African 15

African 16

Marimba C3

Marimba A3

Marimba C4

Marimba Db4

Marimba D4

Marimba Eb4

Marimba E4

Marimba F4

Marimba Gb4

497

498

499

500

501

502

503

489

490

491

492

493

494

495

496

481

482

483

484

485

486

487

488

No.

474

475

476

477

478

479

480

527

528

529

530

531

519

520

521

522

523

524

525

526

511

512

513

514

515

516

517

518

No.

504

505

506

507

508

509

510

Name

Marimba Bb5

Marimba B5

Marimba C6

Orchestra Timpani C2

Orchestra Timpani Db2

Orchestra Timpani D2

Orchestra Timpani Eb2

Orchestra Timpani E2

Orchestra Timpani F2

Orchestra Timpani Gb2

Orchestra Timpani G2

Orchestra Timpani Ab2

Orchestra Timpani A2

Orchestra Timpani Bb2

Orchestra Timpani B2

Orchestra Timpani C3

Orchestra Timpani Db3

Orchestra Timpani D3

Orchestra Timpani Eb3

Orchestra Timpani E3

Orchestra Timpani F3

Orchestra Timpani Gb3

Orchestra Timpani G3

Orchestra Timpani Ab3

Orchestra Timpani A3

Orchestra Timpani Bb3

Orchestra Timpani B3

Orchestra Timpani C4 e-drum module

34

542

543

544

545

538

539

540

541

546

547

548

549

550

534

535

536

537

No.

FX

532

533

Name

11.2 Kit list

6

7

4

5

8

9

2

3

No.

1

FX 9

FX 10

FX 11

FX 12

FX 13

FX 14

FX 15

FX 16

FX 5

FX 6

FX 7

FX 8

FX 1

FX 2

FX 3

FX 4

FX 17

FX 18

Mute

Name

Standard 1

Acoustic 1

Funk Band

Jazz Brush

Dance

Rock

Jazz

808

909

557

558

559

560

561

562

563

No.

Name

HI-HAT Combination

551

552

Acoustic

Funk Band

553

554

555

556

Standard

Jazz

Jazz Brush

Rock

808

909

Dance

Marimba

Indian

African

Lo-Fi

No.

16

17

18

19

20

21

22

23

24

MPS-850

Name

Percussion 1

Metal

90’s Power

Indian

African

Reggae

Fusion

Pop

Orchestra

Appendix

35

Appendix

13

14

15

No.

10

11

12

Name

Funk

FX Mix

Power

Latin

Room

Marimba

No.

25

26

27

28

29

30

Name

Lo-Fi

HipHop

R&B

House

Teckno

Vintage

36 e-drum module

Appendix

11.3 Song list

19

20

21

22

15

16

17

18

11

12

13

7

8

9

10

4

5

6

2

3

No.

Name

Pattern LOOP

1

Display

Blues Funk BluesFk

Fusion

Cool Jazz

Fusion

CoolJazz

Ballad

Samba1

Retro Hip-

Hop

Ballad

Samba1

ReHipHop

14

Nu Jazz Funk NuJazzFk

Soul

R&B

Big Band 1

Soul

R&B

BigBand1

Ska Ska

Classic Rock ClassRk

HaHipHop Hardcore

Hip-Hop

Retro Dance

Pop

DancePop

Nu-Metal

Salsa

Nu-Metal

Salsa

Eu Hip-Hop EuHipHop

Bossa Nova Bossa

Fusion 2

8Beat Pop

Jazzy Funk

Swing Big

Band

Fusion2

8BeatPop

JazzyFk

SwBiBand

30

31

32

33

34

35

36

37

No.

23

24

25

26

27

28

29

38

39

40

41

42

43

44

45

Name

Reggae 1

Display

Reggae1

60's Pop 60'sPop

Retro Funk RetroFk

Trance Trance

Heavy Rock HavyRock

Swing

Punk

Swing

Punk

8Beat 1 8Beat1

Disco House DisHouse

3/4 Folk

Samba 2

3/4Folk

Samba2

Latin Rock

Reggae 2

Dance

LatinRk

Reggae2

Dance

Country Pop CtryPop

Country Country

Rock Ballad RkBallad

DancePop

Bebop

DancePop

Bebop

Rock N'Roll R'N'R

Band Jazz BandJazz

Blues

3/4 Jazz

Blues

3/4Jazz

53

54

55

56

57

58

59

60

No.

46

47

48

49

50

51

52

PERC LOOP

61 Indonesia

62

63

Latin

Bossa

64

65

66

67

Samba

3/4 Pop

Pop

Jazz

Name

80's Metal

Display

80'sMetl

Drum N'Bass D'N'B

6/8 Soul 6/8Soul

Latin Swing LtnSwing

Funk Funk

Break Beat

Latin Jazz

BrkBeat

LtnJazz

TripHop

Brit Pop

TripHop

Britpop

Neo-Thrash Neo-Thra

BigBand 2 BigBand2

Mambo

Shuffle

Gtr Bossa

Mambo

Shuffle

GtrBossa

Latin Dance LtnDance

Indonesi

Latin

Bossa

Samba

3/4Pop

Pop

Jazz

MPS-850

37

Appendix

75

76

No.

68

69

70

HIT

71

72

73

74

Name

Reggae 1

Reggae 2

Latin Rock

Display

Reggae1

Reggae2

LtnRock

New Age Tap

1

New Age Tap

2

Atmosphere

Tap 3

Atmosphere

Of Celiet Tap

4

NewAgeT1

NewAgeT2

AtmospT3

AtmCelT4

Polysynth

Tap 5

PolysT5

Brass Tap 6 BrassT6

79

80

81

82

83

84

85

86

No.

TAP

77

78

87

88

11.4 MIDI implementation

Function

Basic channel

Mode

Note number

Velocity

Default

Changed

Default

Messages

Altered

True voice

Note ON

Note OFF

Transmitted

Ch 10

No

No

No

********

0…127

********

Yes (99H, V=1…127)

Yes (99H, V=0)

Name Display

Bass Tap 1

Synth Bass

Tap 2

Bass Tap 3

Bass Tap 4

Bass Tap 5

BassT1

SynBasT2

BassT3

BassT4

BassT5

Swing Bass

Tap 6

SwgBasT6

Crystal Tap 1 CrystlT1

91

92

93

94

95

No.

89

90

Brightness

Tap 2

Vibraphone

Tap 3

Brightness

Tap 4

Sawtooth

Tap 5

Funk Gtslide

Tap 6

BrightT2

VibraT3

BrightT4

SawT5

FunkGtT6

96

97

98

99

100

Recognized

1-16

No

No

No

********

0…127

0…127

0…127

0…127

Remarks

Name Display

Brightness

Tap 1

Rain Tap 2

BrightT1

RainT2

Lead Tap 3 LeadT3

Sci-fi Tap 4 Sci-fiT4

Soundtrack

Tap 5

Funk Gtnote

Tap 6

Pad Tap 1

SndtrkT5

FunkGtT6

PadT1

Sci-fi Tap 2 Sci-fiT2

Square Tap 3 SqureT3

FX8 Tap 4 FX8T4

Rain Tap 5

Funk Gtcut

Tap 6

RainT5

FunkGtT6 e-drum module

38

Function

Aftertouch Keys

Channels

Pitch bender

Control change

Program change

System exclusive

System common

System real time

Aux messages

Song Position

Song Select

Tune

Clock

Command

Local ON/OFF

All Notes OFF

Active Sense

System reset

81

91

93

120

65

66

67

80

121

123

7

10

11

64

5

6

0

1

Yes

No

No

Yes

No

No

No

No

Yes

No

No

Yes

No

No

No

No

No

No

No

No

No

No

No

No

No

No

No

No

No

Transmitted

No

No

No

No

No

No

No

No

No

No

No

No

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Yes

Recognized

No

No

Yes

MPS-850

Appendix

Remarks

Bank select

Modulation

Portamento time

Data entry

Volume

Pan

Expression

Sustain pedal

Portamento ON/OFF

Sostenuto pedal

Soft pedal

Reverb program

Chorus program

Reverb level

Chorus level

All Sound Off

Reset All Controllers

All Notes Off

START and STOP only

39

Appendix

11.5 General MIDI Backing Instrument List

10

11

12

13

14

15

16

Organ

17

6

7

4

5

2

3

No.

Piano

1

8

Mallet

9

22

23

24

18

19

20

21

Name

Acoustic Grand Piano

Bright Acoustic Piano

Electric Grand Piano

Honky-Tonk Piano

Electric Piano 1

Electric Piano 2

Harpsichord

Clavi

Celesta

Glockenspiel

Music Box

Vibraphone

Marimba

Xylophone

Tubular Bells

Dulcimer

Drawbar Organ

Percussive Organ

Rock Organ

Church Organ

Reed Organ

Accordion

Harmonica

Tango Accordion

34

35

36

37

31

32

Bass

33

No.

Guitar

25

26

27

28

29

30

38

39

40

Strings

41

46

47

48

42

43

44

45

Name

Nylon Guitar

Steel Guitar

Jazz Guitar

Clean Guitar

Muted Guitar

Overdriven Guitar

Distortion Guitar

Guitar Harmonics

Acoustic Bass

Finger Bass

Pick Bass

Fretless Bass

Slap Bass 1

Slap Bass 2

Synth Bass 1

Synth Bass 2

Violin

Viola

Cello

Contrabass

Tremolo Strings

Pizzicato Strings

Orchestral Harp

Timpani e-drum module

40

69

70

71

72

65

66

67

68

57

58

59

60

61

62

63

64

Reed

51

52

53

54

No.

Name

Strings Ensemble

49

50

String Ensembles 1

String Ensembles 2

55

56

Brass

Synth Strings 1

Synth Strings 2

Choir Aahs

Voice Oohs

Synth Voice

Orchestra Hit

Trumpet

Trombone

Tuba

Muted Trumpet

French Horn

Brass Section

Synth Brass 1

Synth Brass 2

Soprano Sax

Alto Sax

Tenor Sax

Baritone Sax

Oboe

English Horn

Bassoon

Clarinet

No.

Effects

97

98

Name

FX 1 (rain)

FX 2 (soundtrack)

93

94

95

96

89

90

91

92

No.

Pipe

73

74

Name

75

76

77

78

Piccolo

Flute

Recorder

Pan Flute

Blown Bottle

Shakuhachi

79 Whistle

80 Ocarina

Synth Lead

81

82

83

84

85

86

87

88

Pad

Lead 1 (square)

Lead 2 (sawtooth)

Lead 3 (calliope)

Lead 4 (chiff)

Lead 5 (charang)

Lead 6 (voice)

Lead 7 (fifths)

Lead 8 (bass + lead)

Pad 1 (new age)

Pad 2 (warm)

Pad 3 (polysynth)

Pad 4 (choir)

Pad 5 (bowed)

Pad 6 (metallic)

Pad 7 (halo)

Pad 8 (sweep

No.

Ethnic

105

106

Name

Sitar

Banjo

MPS-850

Appendix

41

Appendix

117

118

119

120

113

114

115

116

No.

99

100

101

Name

FX 3 (crystal)

FX 4 (atmosphere)

FX 5 (brightness)

102

103

FX 6 (goblins)

FX 7 (echoes)

104 FX 8 (sci-fi)

Percussive

Tinkle Bell

Agogo

Steel Drums

Wood Block

Taiko Drum

Melodic Tom

Synth Drum

Reverse Cymbal

11.6 General MIDI Drum Kit List

125

126

127

128

121

122

123

124

No.

107

108

109

Name

Shamisen

Koto

Kalimba

110

111

Bagpipe

Fiddle

112 Shanai

Sound Effects

Guitar Fret Noise

Breath Noise

Seashore

Bird Tweet

Telephone Ring

Helicopter

Applause

Gunshot

Note Standard 1 (bank 0) Standard 2 (bank 4) Room (bank 8 )

27 – D#1 High Q <<-

28 – E1

29 – F1

Slap

Scratch Push

<-

<-

<-

<-

30 – F#1 Scratch Pull

31 – G1 Sticks

32 – G#1 Square Click

33 – A1 Metronome Click

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

34 – A#1

35 – B1

36 – C2

Metronome Bell

Acoustic Bass Drum

Standard 1 Bass

Drum

37 – C#2 Side Stick

38 – D2 Standard 1 Snare

39 – D#2 Hand Clap

<-

<-

Standard 2 Bass

Drum

<-

Standard 2 Snare

<-

<<-

Room Bass Drum 1 Rock Bass Drum 1

Room Bass Drum 2 Rock Bass Drum 2

<-

Room Snare

<-

Rock (bank 16 )

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

Rock Snare

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

Funk (bank 17 )

<-

<-

<-

<-

Funk Bass Drum 1

Funk Bass Drum 2

<-

Funk Snare

<e-drum module

42

Appendix

Note

40 – E2

41 – F2

42 – F#2 Standard 1 Hi-hat

43 – G2

Standard 1 (bank 0) Standard 2 (bank 4) Room (bank 8 )

Standard 1 Snare Rim Standard 2 Snare Rim Room Snare Rim

Standard 1 Tom 6

Close

Standard 1 Tom 5

Standard 2 Tom 6

Standard 2 Hi-hat

Close

Standard 2 Tom 5

Room Tom 6 Rock Tom 6

Room Hi-hat Close Rock Hi-hat Close

Room Tom 5

Rock (bank 16 )

Rock Snare Rim

Rock Tom 5

Room Hi-hat Pedal Rock Hi-hat Pedal 44 – G#2 Standard 1 Hi-hat

Pedal

45 – A2 Standard 1 Tom 4

46 – A#2 Standard 1 Hi-hat

Open

Standard 2 Hi-hat

Pedal

Standard 2 Tom 4

Standard 2 Hi-hat

Open

Room Tom 4 Rock Tom 4

Room Hi-hat Open Rock Hi-hat Open

47 – B2

48 – C3

Standard 1 Tom 3

Standard 1 Tom 2

51 – D#3 Standard 1 Ride

52 – E3 Chinese Cymbal 1

53 – F3 Ride Bell

54 – F#3 Tambourine

Standard 2 Tom 3

Standard 2 Tom 2

Standard 2 Ride

<-

<-

<-

Room Tom 3

Room Tom 2

49 – C#3 Standard 1 Crash 1 Standard 2 Crash 1 Room Crash 1

50 – D3 Standard 1 Tom 1 Standard 2 Tom 1 Room Tom 1

Room Ride

<-

Room Ride Bell

<-

Rock Tom 3

Rock Tom 2

Rock Crash 1

Rock Tom 1

Rock Ride

<-

Rock Ride Bell

<-

Funk (bank 17 )

Funk Snare Rim

Funk Tom 6

Funk Hi-hat Close

Funk Tom 5

Funk Hi-hat Pedal

Funk Tom 4

Funk Hi-hat Open

Funk Tom 3

Funk Tom 2

Funk Crash 1

Funk Tom 1

Funk Ride

<-

<-

<-

55 – G3 Splash Cymbal <Room Splash Cymbal Rock Splash Cymbal <-

56 – G#3 Standard 1 Cowbell Standard 2 Cowbell Room Cowbell Rock Cowbell <-

57 – A3 Standard 1 Crash 2 Standard 2 Crash 2 Room Crash 2

58 – A#3 Vibra-slap <<-

Rock Crash 2

<-

Funk Crash 2

<-

59 – B3

60 – C4

Ride Cymbal

Hi Bongo

61 – C#4 Low Bongo

62 – D4 Mute Hi Conga

63 – D#4 Open Hi Conga

64 – E4 Low Conga

65 – F4 High Timbale

66 – F#4 Low Timbale

67 – G4 High Agogo

68 – G#4 Low Agogo

69 – A4 Cabasa

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

MPS-850

43

Appendix

Note Standard 1 (bank 0) Standard 2 (bank 4) Room (bank 8 )

70 – A#4 Maracas <<-

71 – B4

72 – C5

Short Whistle

Long Whistle

<-

<-

<-

<-

73 – C#5 Short Guiro

74 – D5 Long Guiro

75 – D#5 Claves

76 – E5 Hi Wood Block

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

77 – F5 Low Wood Block

78 – F#5 Mute Cuica

79 – G5 Open Cuica

80 – G#5 Mute Triangle

81 – A5 Open Triangle

82 – A#5 Shaker

83 – B5

84 – C6

Jingle Bell

Bell Tree

85 – C#6 Castanets

86 – D6 Mute Surdo

87 – D#6 Open Surdo

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

Rock (bank 16 )

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

Funk (bank 17 )

<-

<-

<-

Note Electronic (bank

24 )

27 – D#1 <-

28 – E1

29 – F1

<-

<-

30 – F#1 <-

31 – G1 <-

32 – G#1 <-

33 – A1 <-

34 – A#1 <-

35 – B1 Electronic Bass Drum

1

36 – C2 Electronic Bass Drum

2

808 (bank 25 )

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

808 Bass Drum 1

808 Bass Drum 2

House (bank 28 ) Jazz (bank 32 )

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

House Bass Drum 1 Jazz Bass Drum 1

House Bass Drum 2 Jazz Bass Drum 2

Brush (bank 40 )

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

Brush Bass Drum 1

Brush Bass Drum 2 e-drum module

44

Note Electronic (bank

24 )

37 – C#2 <-

808 (bank 25 )

38 – D2

39 – D#2

40 – E2

Electronic Snare

<-

<-

808 Snare

<-

Electronic Snare Rim 808 Snare Rim

41 – F2 Electronic Tom 6

42 – F#2 Electronic Hi-hat

43 – G2

Close

Electronic Tom 5

808 Tom 6

808 Hi-hat Close

808 Tom 5

808 Hi-hat Pedal 44 – G#2 Electronic Hi-hat

Pedal

45 – A2 Electronic Tom 4

46 – A#2 Electronic Hi-hat

Open

808 Tom 4

808 Hi-hat Open

47 – B2

48 – C3

Electronic Tom 3

Electronic Tom 2

49 – C#3 <-

50 – D3 Electronic Tom 1

808 Tom 3

808 Tom 2

808 Crash 1

808 Tom 1

51 – D#3

52 – E3

53 – F3

<-

<-

<-

54 – F#3 <-

55 – G3 <-

56 – G#3 <-

57 – A3 <-

58 – A#3 <-

59 – B3

60 – C4

61 – C#4

62 – D4

<-

<-

<-

<-

House (bank 28 )

<-

House Snare

House Hand Clap

House Snare Rim

House Tom 5

House Hi-hat Pedal Jazz Hi-hat Pedal

House Tom 4

House Hi-hat Open

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

808 Crash 2

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<<-

808 Mute Hi Conga <-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

House Tom 3

House Tom 2

<-

House Tom 1

Jazz (bank 32 )

<-

Jazz Snare

<-

Jazz Snare Rim

House Tom 6 Jazz Tom 6

House Hi-hat Close Jazz Hi-hat Close

Jazz Tom 5

Jazz Tom 4

Jazz Hi-hat Open

Jazz Tom 3

Jazz Tom 2

<-

Jazz Tom 1

Jazz Ride

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

ChineseCymbal 2

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

63 – D#4 <-

64 – E4 <-

65 – F4 <-

66 – F#4 <-

808 Open Hi Conga <-

808 Low Conga <-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

Appendix

Brush (bank 40 )

<-

Brush Snare

<-

Brush Snare Rim

Brush Tom 6

<-

Brush Tom 5

<-

Brush Tom 4

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

Brush Tom 3

Brush Tom 2

Brush Crash 1

Brush Tom 1

Brush Ride

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

Brush Crash 2

<-

MPS-850

45

Appendix

Note

67 – G4

Electronic (bank

24 )

<-

68 – G#4 <-

69 – A4 <-

70 – A#4 <-

71 – B4

72 – C5

<-

<-

73 – C#5 <-

74 – D5 <-

75 – D#5 <-

76 – E5 <-

77 – F5 <-

78 – F#5 <-

79 – G5 <-

80 – G#5 <-

81 – A5 <-

82 – A#5 <-

83 – B5

84 – C6

<-

<-

85 – C#6 <-

86 – D6 <-

87 – D#6 <-

808 (bank 25 )

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

808 Maracas

<-

<-

<-

<-

808 Claves

<-

<-

<-

House (bank 28 )

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

Jazz (bank 32 )

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

Brush (bank 40 )

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

<-

46 e-drum module

Musikhaus Thomann · Hans-Thomann-Straße 1 · 96138 Burgebrach · Germany · www.thomann.de

advertisement

Was this manual useful for you? Yes No
Thank you for your participation!

* Your assessment is very important for improving the workof artificial intelligence, which forms the content of this project

Related manuals