202 total built-in tones (12 panel, 12 variation, 128 GM, 10 drum sets), MIDI in/out/through, line in/out, make the Casio PX-310 Privia digital piano one a pro can be comfortable with. Advanced featur... Read More
202 total built-in tones (12 panel, 12 variation, 128 GM, 10 drum sets), MIDI in/out/through, line in/out, make the Casio PX-310 Privia digital piano one a pro can be comfortable with. Advanced features like auto accompaniment, great-sounding effects, an onboard sequencer, and a library of 50 rhythms provide power for creativity and performance. At only 26 pounds, the PX-310 makes it easier than ever to take a full 88-key hammer action digital piano to a gig, or anywhere.
Reviewed by 6 customers
Displaying reviews 1-6
This keyboard is the best keyboard I have ever owned! It has the best sound I have ever heard, the rich and deep sound is amazing! I sugest this keyboard for a Starter keyboard But NOT for a last keyboard! I've played it for 2 years at my church and It has always been GOOD! I have never had one problem with this Keyboard!
As a musician and piano player for over 30 yrs, I can certainly say this piano has got everything I need in a keyboard. Mostly a decent piano sound at a GREAT price. On the gig, I play everything from Nat King Cole and Sinatra to Doors, Beatles, Stones, ZZ top (yep etc. and just about everything in between. The keyboard response and feel is not as smooth as say a 2000.00 controller (of which I DO own) but consider it weighs about 100 lbs. This little baby weighs in at "28" pounds! And the sound and feel of this keyboard is quite sufficient for my needs of an affordable decent sounding portable keyboard. GM stuff in so so. But it is only 600.00
I replaced my old Alesis QS8 with the PX310. It's lighter (by half!), has a good piano action (yes, a bit heavy), a really decent piano sound, but certainly not all the synth features of the QS. There are better actions and samples but not in this price range. I agree that the sound is a bit brittle and thin in the octave above middle 'C', but the overall effect is very convincing. The limited polyphony is not obvious and there's an interesting string resonance effect that adds lots of realism to the triple level samples. If there's a better electronic piano for under $600 - or even $1000, I don't know what it is! This thing was designed with gigging musicians in mind.
Everyone seems to be raving about the piano sound on this thing, and to me it just doesn't cut it. Certain intervals sound totally plastic and digital when played (trying playing a perfect fifth on this thing and listen to the decay - sounds like a toy with totally unnatural overtones and reverberations). The other sounds (aside from the electric keyboard which is actually nice) are subpar (particularly the organ sounds, which I found basically unuseable), and the polyphony for the best piano sample isn't 32, it's a mere 16 (being a stereo sample). 16 note polyphony is just not enough to cut it for something supposed to function as a piano!
I'm a guitarist for the most part, but after playing one of these the other day, I'm saving up for one of these. Digital pianos have come a long way! The action is very nice, and all of the sounds that I tried were great. I never understood why they couldn't put more synth features into digital pianos. The PS-310 takes a step in that direction, while maintaining the piano feel that I prefer.
get it, its a good under 600 dollar keyboard with some usable sounds. the key action is a little stiff at first, but breaks in nicely. even has reverb and chorus built in. my only complaint is that the left speaker shakes when i turn the vol. up.
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