The SKB SKB-5820W case fits 88-note keyboards, tucking the instrument between Puzzle Foam ends in the interior for total safety. The rolling keyboard case has a rugged roto molded exterior and meets A... Read More
The SKB SKB-5820W case fits 88-note keyboards, tucking the instrument between Puzzle Foam ends in the interior for total safety. The rolling keyboard case has a rugged roto molded exterior and meets ATA specs as an airline shipping container and is fitted with tough, lockable security latches. The wheels are built-in and bumpers protect exterior fittings.
SKB is a premier supplier of instrument and audio gear cases. SKB builds their products with military-spec, ultrahigh molecular weight polyethylene and premium hardware. All SKB hardshell cases are unconditionally guaranteed forever. That means if you break your SKB ATA keyboard case, they'll repair or replace it at no cost to you.
Reviewed by 2 customers
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This case falls short in every category of any case I've ever owned. SKB is known for light weight, dependable, secure cases.....this one is the pits. One month after I owned it, the locking latch breaks !I guess I should get another latch, I'm just so dissapointed in this thing! All of the latches feel like cheap, brittle plastic...I'm carrying a Kurzweil PC 88 around in it...the musicians laughed when I told them what I paid for it...it cost more than my keyboard is worth now...the packing corners inside the case do not stay in place, velcro used to secure the corners.......really? They would do better to go back to foam, interlocking blocks. The corners let go, allows the keyboard to move around....do yourself a big favor.....look for another case for your 88.
I have an SKB 5820W that I bought from Guitar Center less then a year ago. Every time the band flys, which is about twice a month, something breaks on it. The first time it broke, I went to guitar center and they told me it had a life time warranty, so I wrote to SKB and they sent me two new clasps. Since then, two more clasps have broken on it, the corner supports inside that hold the keyboard have cracked, one wheel has broken off, and the case itself has cracked. It is now one sad looking case that I am embarrassed to show up at sound check with. On top of that, the clasps just pop open in flight, and I�ۡ���m normally given a broken keyboard in an open case at the end of my journey (literally, something breaks every trip. This is my third keyboard this year!). My current keyboard is a very standard Yamaha P140 ( http://www.andertons.co.uk/and_news_files/images/yamaha-p140.jpg), and because of weight requirements on airlines I never have anything else in the case. The keyboard before it was a Casio PX320, and before that was an M-audio Keystation Pro 88 (we just use them as midi controllers). Each one was destroyed in flight and delivered to me down the luggage belt in an opened and broken case. Please note that with the exception of the Yamaha, this case cost $100 MORE then the keyboards themselves!!! I�ۡ���ve got another flight Thursday, and I�ۡ���m baffled what I should do. I bought this case less then a year ago, and its constantly breaking, and my keyboards are constantly breaking, and as far I know I�ۡ���m doing nothing at all wrong: put keyboard in case, hand airlines. I guess the moral of the story is, this case is not REALLY made to fly, even though it is there most expensive case.