The Privia PX-350 represents a significant step in the continuing evolution of Casio's Privia digital piano line. Its combination of new 88-note keypad with Tri-Sensor Hammer Action and mighty AiR - A... Read More
The Privia PX-350 represents a significant step in the continuing evolution of Casio's Privia digital piano line. Its combination of new 88-note keypad with Tri-Sensor Hammer Action and mighty AiR - Acoustic and Intelligent Resonator sound engine provides a new level of detail, nuance and expression for a superior grand piano experience while maintaining the lightweight and stylish design that Privia is known for.
With the PX-350, the award-winning grand piano sound in Privia has been dramatically improved. It utilizes more than three times the memory of the previous generation for a more natural piano tone. As mentioned above, Casio's new proprietary sound source "AiR" (Acoustic and intelligent Resonator) provides unmatched realism and detail. This engine provides seamless dynamics for a remarkably expressive and powerful performance. For further realism, a new Damper Resonance simulator provides the rich sound of the strings when the sustain pedal is used.
This special digital piano also features a redesigned 88 note Tri-sensor scaled hammer action keyboard. This new action features new simulated ebony and ivory textured keys for a more incredible feel and its three sensors capture the dynamics of a performance with unparalleled speed and accuracy. To further enhance the experience, the action and the sound engine take into consideration the speed at which different-sized hammers move inside an acoustic grand relative to the velocity at which the keys are pressed. This timing nuance provides the ultimate key to your, and your audience's sound experience.
The PX-350 has a total of 250 instrument tones built-in. Strings, organs, electric pianos, brass, drums, bass and more and with its registration capability, you can store your favorite splits and layers for live performance use. It also has 180 drum patterns with full auto accompaniment and a 17-track recorder for composing your own songs. Ready for the stage or studio, the PX-350 has 1/4" audio outputs so you can easily connect the PX-350 to recording and sound reinforcement equipment. And with its dock for a thumb-drive, you can record your performances directly to the drive without the need to hook up any cables. So when inspiration strikes, it's easy to capture and share your ideas.
GUITAR CENTER'S PRO COVERAGE
Pro Coverage gives you added warranty protection for your new gear. Stepping in where the manufacturer's "normal wear and tear" coverage ends, our Pro Coverage program offers you upgraded coverage if your product ever fails Read More.
Reviewed by 3 customers
Displaying reviews 1-3
I wanted to learn to play piano and picked up a Roland Juno-G to start with because I was impressed with the workstation aspect. I was impressed with all the cool sounds it came with. Within 3 weeks I realized that the Juno-G didn't suit my needs, the keyboard was too small and the sounds however impressive lacked a genuine piano sound. I found the Casio PX-350 after extensive research of reviews. After I set it up I was quite impressed with the sturdy feel of the board. The texture of the keys to my fingers was very noticeable. The weight of the keys took a bit of getting used to. I have never played a real piano, but this board is how I imagined it would be. I love the sustain of this board! The Juno-g would sustain for a few seconds, the PX-350 last 3-4 times as long. A single note can ring out for 12+ seconds and makes you feel as though you can hear the string vibrating. I live in an apartment and must use headphones. I use a pair of Sony Professional MDR-7506 headphones. The sound is truley amazing. I use the Grand piano setting and the Bright piano. It seems to have most of the sounds that the Juno-g has too. The built in speakers are substandard quality. The quality of sound through the built in speakers and professional headphones are like a drab rainy fall day to a sunny summer day at the beach. I purchased a dual keyboard stand for this so I could have my laptop available for video lessons. I am able to connect the headphone out of the laptop to the input on the board and listen while playing along. I know that there is so much more I could do with my computer with this board but haven't gotten that far. I didn't like the SP-3 pedal that came with it and purchased a SP-2. The SP-3 seems to move around to much and didn't feel right under my foot. I like the SP-3 for the weight and action. If you are serious about a real midgrade full size digital piano, this Casio Previa PX-350 is for you. The Pros: Sturdy, sound quality, sustain, interface with a computer(I haven't explored yet), Texture and weight of the keys. The Cons: Volume level is too low,(That won't matter when connected to a quality combo amp/speaker), Very hard to read the writing on the back for the connectors, Should have had Previa in large letters on the back instead of Casio,(Previa was starting to be recognized as quality and when I see Casio, I think of calculators and cheap two octave keyboards), an internal power supply would have been nice. All my cons are negligable and are easily overlooked.
When my 20+ year old Roland KR-500 developed a severe contact problem (for the 2nd time), I knew it was time to replace it with a new instrument - as I believe a gigging musician should always have TWO working keyboards at all times. My other keyboard is a Roland G-1000 arranger keyboard and it has not given a lick of trouble since I purchased it in 2000. I started looking online for a digital piano and quickly became overwhelmed by the many choices. I decided to look at the local Guitar Center and the PX350 was prominently featured - hooked to a Bose PAS and sounded gorgeous. I got my keyboard during the Sandy storm - at the end of October 2012 - when many places nearby didn't even have power, yet GC got it delivered ahead of schedule and there were NO problems in the transaction at all. The Previa is really, really nice and plays/feels/sounds like an instrument costing many times its value price. The coatings on the key surfaces help keep the fingers on the keys better and give it a good feel. No matter how slowly you put the key down, it always makes a sound. It seems most online reviews i've seen simply show somebody taking it out of the box, powering it on to the GrandPianoConcert sound - and playing away. And if that is all this did, it would STILL be worth it - cuz that GrandPianoConcert is one mighty fine sound. I also like the BritePiano too. The instruction manuel is well-written and you really should check it out to find out some of the additional features. In time, I hope to have the PX350 take over many of the arranger duties I use the G-1000 for - it has a LOT of nice sounds/rhythms and I plan to store them in the 96 slots of user registration available. Pros: Attractive price, good feel, low weight, great SOUND! Cons: Poor labeling on back panel, small LED screen, Power Supply should have been internal - even if it ups the weight by a few ounces, Volume control knob turns a bit TOO easily - detents and a visual number 1-100 on the LCD screen would have been nice, Casio should upgrade the supplied sustain switch with a real full-sized pedal. I upgraded at the store to the M-Audio sustain pedal and that works well. It seems Casio worked most on the piano sound/touch - and some of the internal sounds are not up to the piano quality. Again you have to remember that this is primarily a budget piano - and it's all good. Yes - I recommend you strongly consider this great piano.
Casio is moving up in their Privia line. I've been playing this for several weeks now and it is a joy to play. One of the best Casio upgrade purchases I've made. I'm coming from a Casio WK1630 and this is a huge jump. It took a bit getting used to the weighted keys, since I'm coming from a non-weighted keyboard, but wasn't that hard to. If you're coming from regular piano, you'll have no problem picking this up. The keys are definitely heavier than the PX-330. I've played the Yamaha Arius YDP-181 and they're about the same weight. The different piano sounds are sonically awesome! I use each one for a specific songs I play. Mellow, Bright, Rock, and Classic have distinct sounds with Modern being my favorite. The 128 Polyphony makes this keyboard a beast with long sustaining decay. Pros: Good Price Sounds just as good as a Yamaha Arius YDP-181 Size fits anywhere you want to place it Portable Controls are intuitive Learning curve fast Solid casing Cons: Just nit picking here: slight distortion on right speaker if you put the volume to the max and hit the high E note hard while holding the sustaining pedal. Overall: Buy it now!
Our product catalog varies by country due to manufacturer restrictions. If you change the Ship-To country, some or all of the items in your cart may not ship to the new destination.