Casio: MG-510 Midi Guitar manual
SR CASIO.
SA10005804A @® Printed in Japan
Casio
MIDI Guitar
MG-5 00/510
Player's on -
Manual … 1 | 6
Manual del
Usuario
... 25
| 89.21 |
I2171VEYF TIL
O
Casio MIDI Guitar
MG-500/510
Player's Manual
Thank you and congratulations on your choice of à CASIO |
MG Series MIDI Guitar. Your new MIDI Guitar lets you
‘take advantage of the freedom of musical expression pro-
vided by the electric guitar, while making use of the un-
limited sound creation potential of MIDI sound sources such
as digital synthesizers. To obtain optimum performance and
assute long-term reliability, be sure to read this manual
carefully before using your new MG Series Guitar.
Contents
21
22
The Basics
Supplying Power to Your Guitar
Changing Strings
Tuning the MIDI Guitar
To tune your guitar
To adjust octave tuning
Performance
POLY/MONO Performance Modes
To select the performance mode
To perform in the POLY mode
To perform in the MONO mode
Normal and Chromatic Performance
Mixing MIDI and Guitar Sounds
To play only MIDI sounds
To play only guitar sounds
To mix MIDI and gustar sounds
Raising / Lowering MIDI Sound Octaves
— Making Program Changes
— MIDI Bend Range
— Adjustments
MIDI Pickup Sensitivity
Neck Curvature
Machine Head Torque
Adjusting Guitar Pickup Height
Adjusting Bridge Height
Taking Care of Your MG Series MID! Guitar
General Guide —
An Overall View of the MIDI Guitar
Specifications
Microswitches
Tuning the
MIDI Guitar
Your CASIO MIDI Guitar fea-
tures built-in electronic tuning
circuitry which makes it easy to
stay in tune without the aid of
pitch pipes, external strobe tuners
or other instruments.
Also, you may need to make fine
octave tuning adjustments at the
bridge assembly if certain strings
seem difficult to tune. These
adjustments are made individually
for each string.
s The Basics
To tune your guitar
(DSelect the frequency of the
standard pitch (A4).
Before actually tuning your
guitar strings, you can use
microswitches number 8 and 9
on the back of the guitar to
select the frequency of the
standard pitch you will tune to.
This is simply a basis to work
from when you tune your guitar
— if one note is in tune you
can tune the others to ir.
As with other instruments, the
MIDI guitar uses A4 as the
standard pitch. You can specify
the frequency of A4 by turning
the microswitches ON or OFF
according to the chart shown on
the right. |
(2)Tune each string by using
the tuning indicators,
Notice that there ate two arrows
which light up when you play
an open string on the guitar,
These are the runing indicators.
One is marked “ 4” indicating
that the open string being
played is sharp, and the other is
marked “b” indicating that the
open string being played is flat.
When these indicators light
simultaneousiy, the string is 1n
tune (within +3 cents).
SWE Sw
t
OFF
+ F232 4 #& 6 7 6 я
Microswitches .
SW8 | SW9 | Freq.
Off Of 440Hz
On Off | 441Hz
Off On 442Hz
On On 443 Hz
The microswitches and MIDI sen-
sitivity controls on the back of
the guitar are protected by black
rubber covers, These controls are
made up of precision electronic
components which may be
damaged 1f exposed to statte elec-
tricity or foreign elements, so be
sure to replace the rubber covers
after making any adjustment.
Lights ro indicate that
A: “*—— the string is sharp
> y 4 Lights to indicate that
the string is flat
If two or more strings are played
simultaneously, both the “4”
and “b” indicators will not hight.
You can tune each string by play-
ing it open or at the octave (12th
fret). For increased accuracy, you
might find it best to tune each
string open first, then check the
tuning at the 12th fret and make
any necessary fine adjustment,
(Tune the MIDI sound source
to the MG Series guitar,
la order to play totally “in
tune,” your MIDI sound source
should be tuned to the MIDI
guitar. You might also try to de-
tune one or the other for some
interesting effects.
To adjust octave tuning
* Play the string open and then
at the octave (12th fret).
e If the pitch is slightly sh
at the 12 fret, turn the cor.
responding bridge adjustment
screw slightly to the left (A)
and check open/octave tuning
again,
e If the pitch is slightly flat at
the 12th frer, turn the corres-
ponding bridge adjustment
screw slightly to the right (B)
and check open/octave tuning
again,
I's important to note that each
time à string's pitch is rated 550
cents over is standard tuning, the
tuner automatically “shifts” into
the next octave. © |
Because of this, if a string is dl-
ready sharp (when the “#" тай
cator 15 lit) and yon continue to -
raise ts tuning, the “bh” indicator
will fight and the “Y” mdicator
will go out, This is because you
have exceeded the 550 cent limit
and the tuner is indicating tuning
for the next octave up, ©
The Basics 6
Supplying Power
to Your Guitar
In addition to being a “normal”
electric guitar, your MG Series
guitar features MIDI circuitry
which requires electricity for
operation. Ш
To power the MIDI guitar, you
can connect an optional AC
adaptor (AD-3), or use 6 AA
(SUM-3) batteties. When you're
not using your guitar as a MIDI
controller, batteries or AC power
is not necessary.
If the power indicator on the
front panel seems dim when you
tum the „power ON, it’s probably
time to change batteries.
When changing batteries, be sure
to replace all 6 at the same time.
If battery power is too weak, your
guitars MID! functions may
operate abnormaily.
3 The Basics
Battery case
7
N
\ _ Battery case cover
: \
| N
| N
(MG back panel)
f
(5 m e
OFF: SON 3 =
MIDI QUT OC yv OWER
pe Some
0] AC outlet
AC adaptor AD-5
Changing Strings
Change strings whenever they
become worn or lose their brilli-
ance (hopefully before théy be-
come corroded or rusty!). You'll
find that fresh strings not only
sound better, they're easier to
keep in tune as well (once
they've gotten past the initial
“stretching” stage). They're also
easier to play than old ones,
When you've finished playing,
be sure to wipe the strings and
frets with a diy cloth to prevent
premature corrosion caused by
hand perspitation.
To change strings
(Dinsert the string through the
appropriate hole in the back of
the guitar so that it is held by
the ball end.
@With the string in proper
position over the bridge and
nut, insert the tip of the string
through the hole in the
machine head post.
(3)“Tie” the string off firmly.
(@)Holding the string fairly taut
with your right hand, wind up
the excess string by turning the
corresponding tuning knob with
the other hand (or try using a
tuning crank). .
(5)Once all strings áre in place,
tune and renine as necessary
using the built-in electronic
tuner. (See page 5 for tuning.)
Gth string ~ Sal
| 7 en
o a?
O
ci
CD
an
co
Machine
head post
The Basics 4
POLY/MONO
Performance
Modes
The MIDI guitar is capable of
MIDI performances in either
POLY or MONO modes. In the
POLY mode, all six strings can
be used to control the same MIDI
timbre. In the MONO mode, it
5 ossible to assign each string a
erent sound source,
7 Performance
To select the perfor-
mance mode
(DSwirch the MIDI Guitar Selec-
tor to the “MIDI” position, (@)
Turn microswitch number 1
ON or OFF, according to the
chart. (®)
To perform in the
POLY mode
In the POLY mode, all 6 strings
control the same MIDI timbre.
(DSet the guitar to the POLY
mode (see chart ®).
(@Make sure that the MIDI
sound source is set to the same
MIDI receive channel as the MIDI
transmit channel of the guitar
(see chant ©).
(Align MIDI bend range of
guitar and sound source (see
page 13).
Transmission Channel
POLY mode MONO mode
A e QUITAR
e GUITAR & MIDI
e MIDI |
SW1 | MODE
OFF POLY (MODE 3*)
ON MONO (MODE 4)
“sec MIDI Implementation Chart.
To perform in the
MONO mode
In the MONO mode, each string
can be used to control 2 different
MIDI timbre.
(Set the guitar to the MONO
mode (see page 7 chart В).
Make sure that the MIDI
transmit channel numbers of each
string correspond to the MIDI
tecéive channels of sound
source(s).
(3)Align MIDI bend range of
guitar and sound sources {see
page 13).
TRANSMIT CHANNELS
IN THE MONO MODE
String
1 Basic channel.
2 Basic channel + 1
3 Basic channel + 2
4 Basic channel + 3
5 Basic channel + 4
6 Basic channel + 5.
In the MONO mode, MAIN
(MIDI) VOLUME, PROGRAM
CHANGE and BEND RANGE |
(4. CASIO exclusive) messages are
transmitted for all strings. Be-
cause of ths, bending of multiple
strings 1 possible
(Example) |
Using the MIDI guitar to control
6 sound sources (or MIDI |
HM bres). -
chanel D
Est ahi => chi en |
ний = ch? df ch? |
3rd mend ——»f chi]
éth =chd — ché |
Sth chs —»{ ch |
éth =ch6 —pl ché |
(MIDE OUT) {ME IN)
If you're usine a sound source
such as the Casio CZ-1 or
CZ-5000 which is capable of
receiving MIDI MONO mode
пела, ou can control up to
6 voces through a single unit
{providing the sound source fea-
tures 6 sound source channels).
Performance 8
Normal and
Chromatic
Performance
Using the NORMAL/CHROMAT-
IC/PROGRAM CHANGE selec-
tor, you can select from either the |
NORMAL performance mode or
the CHROMATIC performance
mode.
In the normal position, you can
bend the notes of MIDI sounds
in the same way that you bend
normal guitar sounds. In the
chromatic position, MIDI sounds
bend only chromaticaliy — in
half tone increments. -_
Another interesting feature of
chromatic performance is that it
can aid you in staying in tune
when playing only MIDI sounds.
Since all MIDI sound notes are
sensed chromaticaliy in this
mode, notes played on strings
which are slightly out of tune are
“rounded” to the nearest half
tone and output “in tune.”
Naturally, the chromatic setting
only effects MIDI sounds — gui-
tar sounds are output jus as the
strings are tuned in all cases:
9 Performance
NORMAL
| chiromarIc
PROGRAM
| chance
In the POLY mode, normal
MIDI bend is only possible on
one siring al a time. If you at-
tempt to bend two or more
strings at once, MIDI sounds
bend only chromatically.
Mixing MIDI and
Guitar Sounds
By using the MIDI/Guitar seiec-
tor, you can mix both MIDI and
Guitar sounds, or play either
sound independently.
With some MIDI timbres, you
may find it useful to mix in the
Guitar sound to pick up the tni-
tial string attack, which is a bit
delayed when output only as a
MIDI sound. Or you may want to
play straight guitar in some cases,
of even straight MIDI sounds.
By experimenting with various
MIDI timbres and mixes, you'll
be able to create a wide range of
unique sounds and effects.
To play only MIDI
sounds
e Move the MIDI/ Guitar selector
into the MIDI position.
You can control the overall
volume of the MIDI sound(s) by
using the MIDI volume control.
Note, however, that this only
works with MIDI instruments or
devices which are capable of
receiving MIDI Control Change
message number 7 (see MIDI Im-
plementation Chart).
If you're performing in the
MONO mode, with more than
one MIDI timbre, you can control
the relative volumes of all voices
by adjusting the output volume
at the MIDI sound source(s).
To play only guitar
sounds |
Move the MIDI/ Guitar selector
into the Guitar position.
You can control the overall
volume and tone of the Guitar
sound(s) by using the guitar
volume and tone controls. If the
MIDI/Guitar selector is switched
to the Guitar position, the MIDI
sound is cut off (a MIDI NOTE
OFF message is sent).
To mix MIDI and guitar
sounds
® Move the MIDI/ Guitar selector
into the GUITAR & MIDI
position,
You can mix the relative volumes
of the Guitar and MIDI sounds
by using the guitar and MIDI
volume controls.
GUITAR
# GUITAR & MIDI
MIDI
MIDI
10
Raising/Lowering
MIDI Sound
Octaves
By using the octave selector, you
can raise of lower the octave of
MIDI sound output.
Making Program
Changes
MG Series guitars let you make
“remote” selection of MIDI
voices. You can change the select-
ed MIDI program (voice) number
from the guitar — without hav-
ing to use controls on the MIDI
sound source.
11 MIDI
To raise or lower MID!
octave
e In the NORMAL position,
MIDI sounds are output in the
same octave as the guitar sound
(corresponding to normal note
numbers).
e To raise MIDI sound pitch by
one full octave, move the selector
to the UP position.
e To lower MIDI sound pitch by
one full octave, move the selector
to the DOWN position.
To make program
changes
e Move the Normal/Chromat-
1c/ Program Change selector into
the PROGRAM CHANGE
position. (@)
Before making 2 program change,
check to make sure that the pro-
gram change indicator is flashing,
If any strings ate still vibrating,
the Program Change indicator
will not flash. Mute the strings so
thar the indicator flashes,
e With the Program Change 1n-
dicator flashing, finger and play
the note corresponding to the
MIDI Program Number you want
to select. The indicator lights
solid momentarily during Pro-
gram Change registration.
# DOWN
# NORMAL
sun
The octave selector setting only
relates to MIDI sounds, and has
no effect on natural gutter
sounds.
@ Le
CHROMATIC
PROGRAM
CHANGE
If you want to change the select-
ed program number again, mute
the strings so that the indicator
flashes and then play another
note corresponding to the pro-
gram number you want to select.
e Return the selector to the
NORMAL or CHROMATIC posi-
tion for performance,
Program Change numbers are as-
signed to various strings and frets
as shown in the chart shown
below (®)
Program number assignments
shown in the below chart ® are
only applicable when standard
guitar tuning 15 used
(E-A-D-G-B-E),
If string bends are made while
making program changes the
Program Change number i
shifted as well.
String | Fret | MIDI
Nos. | Nos. | Program Change Nos.
1 1-16 | 00-15
2 1~16 | 16~31
3 1-16 | 32-47
4 | 1-16 | 48-63
5 | 1~16] 64~79 —
6 |1~16180~95
It’s important to note that MIDI
Program Change numbers are nor
synonymous with “voice” or
“program” numbers on your
MIDI sound source. Naturally,
the program or voice numbering
system for individual Instruments
are different,
MIDI 1
MIDI Bend Range
By setting MIDI bend range, you
can establish how far up you can
bend a MIDI sound note when
the NORMAL/CHROMATIC
switch is set to “NORMAL.”
Four different settings are posst-
ble, using microswitches 6 and 7.
13 MIDI
The chart listed below (©) shows
an example of the relationship
between Program Change num-
bers and voice numbers when us-
ing the CASIO CZ-1 Digital
Synthesizer as a sound source.
When using other MIDI sound
sources, refer to the MIDI im-
plementation chart which was
supplied with the instrument (or
device). | {
String | Fret. | MIDI Program CZ-1 Voice
Nos. | Nos. | change Nos. Nos, & Name
1 i (00) A-1 Brass 1
i 9 (08) B-1 Aco. Guitar
2 3 (19) C-3 Cello
4 16 (63) H-8 Typhoon
Sound
Bend
SW6 | SW7 Range
OFF | OFF | *12
ON OFF 7
OFF ON 3
ON ON 4
(*Units: half-tones)
When the NORMAL/CHRO-
MATIC switch is set to “CHRO-
MATIC" MIDI notes bend
chromatically.
MIDI Pickup
Sensitivity
Ín some cases, you'll want to ad-
just the sensitivity of the MIDI
pickup, for individual strings.
When increased, NOTE ON mes-
sages are sent with only a light
touch, as are maximum velocity
messages. When decreased, the
opposite is true.
For example, differences in string
gauge or string height may cause
an imbalance in MIDI sound
characteristics.
À certain string or strings may
stand out, while others seem too
weak or don't sound at the same
time. These problems can be
solved by incteasing ot decreasing
MIDI pickup sensitivity.
In some cases, if you ust sound
sources which feature MIDI
Touch Sensitivity you may need
to decrease MIDI pickup sensitivi-
ty for best results,
To adjust MIDI pickup
sensitivity |
(DRemove the rubber cover pro-
tecting the sensitivity adjustment
screws on the back of the guitar.
(@To increase MIDI pickup sensi-
tivity for a certain string, turn the
corresponding adjustment screw to
the left. (®)
® To decrease MIDI pickup sensi-
tivity for a certain string, turn the
corresponding adjustment screw to
the right. (®)
Rubber
cover
These adjustments are delicate.
Do not turn the misroswitches
more than 100% (about a quarter
turn) in each direction.
Do not use excessive force when
making MIDI pickup sensitivity
adjustments.
0 IN
@
High Low
sensitivity sensitivity
Adjustments 14
Neck Curvature
Your guitar features an
adjustable bolt-on neck, and a
custom wrench (large) 15
provided so you can make your
own adjustments of neck
curvature (if necessary).
These adjustments can be rather
delicate, and are best left to
our local guitar service shop,
owever if necessary, you can
make adjustments according to
the basic rules and procedures
that follows.
15 Adjustments
To adjust neck
curvature
(DWith the guitar in normal
tuning, hold down a string at
| both the 1st and 22nd frets
{simultaneously}.
(2)While pressing down the
string at both frets, slide a
playing card under the strings at
the 12th fret.
You should be able to move the
card freely in and out, without it
touching either the frets or string,
however if the distance between
the string and fretboard is over
0.5mm, adjust neck curvature by
turning the adjusting nut
clockwise (toward the 6th string).
If the playing card does not slide
easily between the string and free,
adjust the adjusting nur by
turning it counterclockwise
(toward the 1st string).
Custom
wrench
(Large)
Machine Head
Torque
By adjusting the torque of the
machine head, you can prevent
strings from becoming detuned
(to some extent). ‘
Adjusting Guitar
Pickup Height
By adjusting pickup height, you
can make delicate adjustments 1n
sound characteristics. When the
pickup 1s brought closer to the
strings (raised), the sound be-
comes fuller, while when the
pickup is lowered the sound be-
comes thinner and sharper.
Adjusting Bridge
Height
Depending on the gauge of
strings you will be using, the
style of music and the type of
sound you want to obtain, you'll
probably want to adjust string
height {distance from the fret-
board and pickups}, by raising or
foweting the bridge for each
string. A special wrench (small) 1s
provided for this purpose.
To adjust machine head
torque -
e Using a Philips screwdriver,
tighten or loosen the screw hold-
ing each tuning knob. Turn to
the left (B) to loosen torque and
to the right (À) to tighten
torque.
To adjust pickup
height
e Turn the screws at both sides
of the pickup(s) to lower or raise
the pickup.
As 2 basic rule, the surface of the
pickups should be between 2 and
3mm from the strings when the
strings ate held down at the 22nd
(top) fret.
To adjust bridge
height
® Using the small wrench which
came with your guitar, raise of
lower bridge height as shown in
the diagram on the right.
Strings
Adjustments
16
Taking Care of ® Avoid extremes of temperature, excessive humidity and direct —
Your MG Series sunlight.
MIDI Guitar
cation of, or tampering with internal components can be the cause
of malfuncrions or damage.
“© Do not use alcohol, thinner or similar chemicals for cleaning. |
e To preserve the life of strings and frets, always wipe your guitar
with 2 clean, dry cloth after each use.
e When transporting your MID! guitar, always put it in a hard or
soft case for protection. It’s also a good idea to remove the tremolo
arm and loosen strings when transporting your instrument for long
distances. Ca
® Always replace the rubber covers on the rear of your guitar after
making sensitivity or microswitch adjustments.
17 Taking Care of Your MG Series MIDI Guitar
e Your guitar features precision electronic components. Any modifi-
General Guide — An Overall View of the MIDI guitar
Model: MG-500 Tuning
Rog
Fret
Finger Board
Front Pickup (single coil}
я Tremolo Arm
Middle Pickup (single coil)
Rear Pickup Switch
{humbucking/single coil}
MIDI Pickup
General Guide — An Overall View of the MIDI Guitar 18
MW Control Section
5.way pickup selector
MIDI volume control
Tone control
Power indicator
Guitar/MIDI selector
Ru
er
*
% >
. % D
, © 4 я
ПО CA
МА 7 A
Min Max e, YU
Tuning indicator [4/5)
Volume control
Octave selector
Rear pickup switch (humbucking/single coil)
Normal/Chromatic/Program Change selector
Program Change indicator
= Connections
©) OFF. HON
o OUT UT
MIDI OUT terminal Quitar out jack
AC adaptor jack | switch
19 General Guide — An Overall View of the MIDI Guitar
= Back panels
Battery case
A
809888
Battery case cover
pia
Microswitches (1-9)
Sensitivity control
General Guide — An Overall View of the MIDI Guitar 20
Specifications
Body
Neck
Fingerboard
Pickups
Tremolo unit
Guitar controls
MIDI controls
MIDI OUT messages
Electronic tuner
inputs/outputs
Power
Dimensions/weight
Standard
accessories
Optional accessories
21 Specifications
Basswood
Maple
Rosewood, 22 frets
Single coil (PS-581A) x 2
Humbucking (PH-641A) x 1
Synchronized
Volume, tone, 5-position pickup selector, rear
pickup switch
MIDI volume, normal/chromatic selector, octave
selector, guitar/MIDI selector, microswitches (1—9)
Program change (0—95), basic channel (1—16), mode
3 (poly)/mode 4 (mono), velocity, pitch bend
Tuning indicators (# /b), standard pitch
selectable between Ad = 440/441/442/443 Hz
Guitar out, MIDI out, DC 9V
6 AA (SUM-3) batteries or AC adaptor (AD-5,
optional)
Consumption: 0.47 W
1044 x 304 x 67 mm * 3,5 kg (MG-500)
(41'/8” x 12518” x 2/87).
955 x 322 x 67 mm * 3,7 kg (MG-510)
(37°18" x 12°18" x 2°13")
Batteries, MIDI cable, guitar cord, tremolo arm, -
large & small wrench
Soft case (SC-75G, for both models)
hard case (HC-50G for MG-500/HC-51G
for MG-510), AC adaptor (AD-5)
*Specifications subject to change without notice.
Microswitches
O=OFF @ = ON
Transmission Channel
POLY mode MONO mode* SW 53 SW SWS
SW1 = OFF SW1=ON |
1 1 O O O O
2 2 e O O O
3 3 O e O O
á á 0 0 O O
5 5 O О © ©
6 6 e O © O
7 7 O 0 e О
8 8 e © e O
9 9 O O O ©
10 10 0 O O ©
11 11 O © O 0
12 11 © e O e
13 Ц O O e ¢
14 il e O e ¢
15 1 О e e e
16 li 0 ® e e
* In the MONO mode (BASIC CHANNEL = n)
Ist string = 0, 2nd string = n+ 1, 3d string =n + 2, 4th string=n+3, Sth string = n + 4,
6th string = n + 5
SW6 SW7 Bend Range SW§ SW9 Freq.
O O 12 O О 440Hz
o O 7 e O 441Hz
O e. 5 O e 442Hz
e e 4 A e 443Hz
Microswitches 22
Guidelines Laid |
Down by FCC Rules
for Use of the Unit
in the U.S.A.
(Not Applicable to
Other Areas).
23
This equipment generates and uses radio frequency energy
and if not installed and used properly, that is, in strict ac-
cordance with the manufacturer's instructions, may cause in-
terference to radio and television reception. It has been type
tested and found to comply with the limits for a Class B
computing device in accordance with the specifications in
Subpart | of Part 15 of FCC Rules, which are designed to
provide reasonable protection against such interference in a
residential installation. However, there is no guarantee that
interference will not occur in a particular installation. If this
equipment does cause interference to radio or television
reception, which can be determined by turning the equip-
ment off and on, the user is encouraged to try to correct
the interference by one or more of the following measures:
os reorient the receiving antenna
ees relocate the computer with respect to the receiver
..... Move the computer away from the receiver
een plug the computer into a different outlet so that com-
puter and receiver are on different branch circuits.
If necessary, the user should consult the dealer or an ex-
perienced radio television technician for additional sugges-
tions. The user may find the following booklet prepared by
the Federal Communications Commission helpful: “How to
Identify and Resolve Radio-TV Interference Problems”. This
booklet is available from the US Government Printing
Office, Washington, D.C., 20402, Stock No.
004-000-00345-4.
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