Contents

Yamaha Clavinova CGP-1000 Piano Owner's Manual PDF

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Summary of Content for Yamaha Clavinova CGP-1000 Piano Owner's Manual PDF

EN

C G P - 1 0 0 0

O W N E R S M A N U A L

SPECIAL MESSAGE SECTION

PRODUCT SAFETY MARKINGS:

Yamaha electronic products may have either labels similar to the graphics shown below or molded/stamped facsimiles of these graphics on the enclosure. The explanation of these graphics appears on this page. Please observe all cautions indicated on this page and those indicated in the safety instruction section.

See bottom of Keyboard enclosure for graphic symbol markings.

The exclamation point within the equilateral triangle is intended to alert the user to the presence of important operating and maintenance (servic- ing) instructions in the literature accompanying the product.

The lightning ash with arrowhead symbol, within the equilateral trian- gle, is intended to alert the user to the presence of uninsulated dangerous voltage within the products enclo- sure that may be of sufcient magni- tude to constitute a risk of electrical shock.

IMPORTANT NOTICE:

All Yamaha electronic products are tested and approved by an independent safety testing laboratory in order that you may be sure that when it is properly installed and used in its normal and customary manner, all foreseeable risks have been eliminated. DO NOT modify this unit or commission others to do so unless specically authorized by Yamaha. Product perfor- mance and/or safety standards may be diminished. Claims led under the expressed warranty may be denied if the unit is/has been modied. Implied warranties may also be affected.

SPECIFICATIONS SUBJECT TO CHANGE:

The information contained in this manual is believed to be correct at the time of printing. However, Yamaha reserves the right to change or modify any of the specications without notice or obligation to update existing units.

ENVIRONMENTAL ISSUES:

Yamaha strives to pro- duce products that are both user safe and environmentally friendly. We sincerely believe that our products and the production methods used to produce them, meet these goals. In keeping with both the letter and the spirit of the law, we want you to be aware of the following:

Battery Notice:

This product MAY contain a small non- rechargable battery which (if applicable) is soldered in place. The average life span of this type of battery is approximately ve years. When replacement becomes necessary, contact a qualied service representative to perform the replacement.

Warning:

Do not attempt to recharge, disassemble, or incinerate this type of battery. Keep all batteries away from children. Dispose of used batteries promptly and as regulated by applicable laws. Note: In some areas, the servicer is required by law to return the defective parts. However, you do have the option of having the servicer dispose of these parts for you.

Disposal Notice:

Should this product become damaged beyond repair, or for some reason its useful life is consid- ered to be at an end, please observe all local, state, and federal regulations that relate to the disposal of products that contain lead, batteries, plastics, etc.

NOTICE:

Service charges incurred due to lack of knowl- edge relating to how a function or effect works (when the unit is operating as designed) are not covered by the man- ufacturers warranty, and are therefore the owners respon- sibility. Please study this manual carefully and consult your dealer before requesting service.

NAME PLATE LOCATION:

The graphic below indi- cates the location of the name plate. The model number, serial number, power requirements, etc., are located on this plate. You should record the model number, serial number, and the date of purchase in the spaces provided below and retain this manual as a permanent record of your purchase.

CAUTION RISK OF ELECTRIC SHOCK

DO NOT OPEN

CAUTION: TO REDUCE THE RISK OF ELECTRIC SHOCK. DO NOT REMOVE COVER (OR BACK).

NO USER-SERVICEABLE PARTS INSIDE. REFER SERVICING TO QUALIFIED SERVICE PERSONNEL.

Model

Serial No.

Purchase Date

92-469 1

(bottom)

PRECAUTIONS PLEASE READ CAREFULLY BEFORE PROCEEDING

* Please keep this manual in a safe place for future reference.

WARNING Always follow the basic precautions listed below to avoid the possibility of serious injury or even death from electrical shock, short-circuiting, damages, re or other hazards. These precautions include, but are not limited to, the following:

Only use the voltage specied as correct for the instrument. The required voltage is printed on the name plate of the instrument.

Check the electric plug periodically and remove any dirt or dust which may have accumulated on it.

Use only the supplied power cord/plug.

Do not place the power cord near heat sources such as heaters or radiators, and do not excessively bend or otherwise damage the cord, place heavy objects on it, or place it in a position where anyone could walk on, trip over, or roll anything over it.

Do not open the instrument or attempt to disassemble the internal parts or modify them in any way. The instrument contains no user-serviceable parts. If it should appear to be malfunctioning, discontinue use immediately and have it inspected by qualied Yamaha service personnel.

Do not expose the instrument to rain, use it near water or in damp or wet conditions, or place containers on it containing liquids which might spill into any openings.

Never insert or remove an electric plug with wet hands.

Do not put burning items, such as candles, on the unit. A burning item may fall over and cause a re.

If the power cord or plug becomes frayed or damaged, or if there is a sudden loss of sound during use of the instrument, or if any unusual smells or smoke should appear to be caused by it, immediately turn off the power switch, disconnect the electric plug from the outlet, and have the instrument inspected by qualied Yamaha service personnel.

CAUTION Always follow the basic precautions listed below to avoid the possibility of physical injury to you or others, or damage to the instrument or other property. These precautions include, but are not limited to, the following:

When removing the electric plug from the instrument or an outlet, always hold the plug itself and not the cord. Pulling by the cord can damage it.

Remove the electric plug from the outlet when the instrument is not to be used for extended periods of time, or during electrical storms.

Do not connect the instrument to an electrical outlet using a multiple-connector. Doing so can result in lower sound quality, or possibly cause overheating in the outlet.

Read carefully the attached documentation explaining the assembly process. Failure to assemble the instrument in the proper sequence might result in damage to the instrument or even injury.

Do not expose the instrument to excessive dust or vibrations, or extreme cold or heat (such as in direct sunlight, near a heater, or in a car during the day) to prevent the possibility of panel disguration or damage to the internal components.

Do not use the instrument in the vicinity of a TV, radio, stereo equipment, mobile phone, or other electric devices. Otherwise, the instrument, TV, or radio may generate noise.

Do not place the instrument in an unstable position where it might accidentally fall over.

Before moving the instrument, remove all connected cables.

When setting up the product, make sure that the AC outlet you are using is easily accessible. If some trouble or malfunction occurs, immediately turn off the power switch and disconnect the plug from the outlet. Even when the power switch is turned off, electricity is still owing to the product at the minimum level. When you are not using the product for a long time, make sure to unplug the power cord from the wall AC outlet.

Power supply/Power cord

Do not open

Water warning

Fire warning

If you notice any abnormality

Power supply/Power cord

Assembly

Location

3CGP-1000 Owners Manual

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Before connecting the instrument to other electronic components, turn off the power for all components. Before turning the power on or off for all components, set all volume levels to minimum. Also, be sure to set the volumes of all components at their minimum levels and gradually raise the volume controls while playing the instrument to set the desired listening level.

In the case of a model with a polished nish, gently remove dust and dirt with a soft cloth. Do not wipe too hard since small particles of dirt can scratch the instrument's nish.

When cleaning the instrument, use a soft, dry or slightly damp cloth. Do not use paint thinners, solvents, cleaning uids, or chemical-impregnated wiping cloths.

Take care that the key cover does not pinch your ngers, and do not insert a nger or hand in any gaps on the key cover or instrument.

Never insert or drop paper, metallic, or other objects into the gaps on the key cover, panel or keyboard. If this happens, turn off the power immediately and unplug the power cord from the AC outlet. Then have the instrument inspected by qualied Yamaha service personnel.

Do not place vinyl, plastic or rubber objects on the instrument, since this might discolor the panel or keyboard.

In the case of a model with a polished nish, bumping the surface of the instrument with metal, porcelain, or other hard objects can cause the nish to crack or peel. Use caution.

Do not rest your weight on, or place heavy objects on the instrument, and do not use excessive force on the buttons, switches or connectors.

Do not use the instrument/device or headphones for a long period of time at a high or uncomfortable volume level, since this can cause permanent hearing loss. If you experience any hearing loss or ringing in the ears, consult a physician.

Since magnetic parts are built into this instrument, you should be careful to never leave any video tapes, cassette tapes, oppy disks or any kind of magnetic storage media on the paneldoing so may result in data loss or damage to the items. Also avoid using the instrument near a television or computer monitor, since interference may result.

Do not place the bench in an unstable position where it might accidentally fall over.

Do not play carelessly with or stand on the bench. Using it as a tool or step- ladder or for any other purpose might result in accident or injury.

Only one person should sit on the bench at a time, in order to prevent the possibility of accident or injury.

Do not attempt to adjust the bench height while sitting on the bench, since this can cause excessive force to be imposed on the adjustment mechanism, possibly resulting in damage to the mechanism or even injury.

If the bench screws become loose due to extensive long-term use, tighten them periodically using the included tool.

Saving and backing up your data The data of the types listed below are lost when you turn off the power to the

instrument. Save the data to the USER tab display (page 26), USB storage device (USB ash memory/oppy disk, etc).

Recorded/Edited Songs (page 42, 143, 158)

Created/Edited Styles (page 117)

Edited Voices (page 99)

Memorized One Touch Settings (page 51)

Edited MIDI settings (page 200)

Moreover, the above-mentioned data can be saved all at once. Refer to page 76.

Data in the USER tab display (page 26) may be lost due to malfunction or incorrect operation. Save important data to a USB storage device (USB ash memory/oppy disk, etc).

When you change settings in a display page and then exit from that page, System Setup data (listed in the Parameter Chart of the separate Data List booklet) is automatically stored. However, this edited data is lost if you turn off the power without properly exiting from the relevant display.

Yamaha cannot be held responsible for damage caused by improper use or modications to the instrument, or data that is lost or destroyed.

Always turn the power off when the instrument is not in use.

Connections

Maintenance

Handling caution

Using the bench (If included)

Saving data

CGP-1000 Owners Manual4

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Thank you for purchasing this Yamaha Clavinova! We recommend that you read this manual carefully so that you can fully take advantage of the advanced and

convenient functions of the instrument. We also recommend that you keep this manual in a safe and handy place for future reference.

About this Owners Manual and Data List

This manual consists of the following sections.

Owners Manual Introduction (page 10).......................... Please read this section rst. Quick Guide (page 23)......................... This section explains how to use the basic functions. Basic Operation (page 63).................... This section explains how to use the basic operations including display-

based controls. Reference (page 78) ............................. This section explains how to make detailed settings for the instruments

various functions. Appendix (page 205)............................ This section contains additional information such as Troubleshooting and

Specications.

Data List Voice List, MIDI Data Format, etc.

The CGP-1000 will be referred to as the CGP/Clavinova in this Owners Manual. The illustrations and LCD screens as shown in this owners manual are for instructional purposes only, and may appear somewhat different

from those on your instrument. The example Operation Guide displays shown in this Manual are in English. Copying of the commercially available musical data including but not limited to MIDI data and/or audio data is strictly prohibited except

for your personal use. This device is capable of using various types/formats of music data by optimizing them to the proper format music data for use with the

device in advance. As a result, this device may not play them back precisely as their producers or composers originally intended. Some of the preset songs have been edited for length or arrangement, and may not be exactly the same as the original.

The photos of the harpsichord, bandoneon, hackbrett, music box, dulcimer and cimbalom, shown in the displays of the Clavinova, are courtesy of the Gakkigaku Shiryokan (Collection for Organolgy), Kunitachi College of Music.

The following instruments, shown in the displays of the Clavinova, are on display at the Hamamatsu Museum of Musical Instruments: balafon, gender, kalimba, kanoon, santur, gamelan gong, harp, hand bell, bagpipe, banjo, carillon, mandolin, oud, pan ute, pungi, rabab, shanai, sitar, steel drum, and tambra.

This product is manufactured under license of U.S. Patents No.5231671, No.5301259, No.5428708, and No.5567901 from IVL Audio Inc.

The bitmap fonts used in this instrument have been provided by and are the property of Ricoh Co., Ltd. This product utilizes NF, an embedded Internet browser from ACCESS Co., Ltd. NF is used with the patented LZW, licensed

from Unisys Co., Ltd. NF may not be separated from this product, nor may it be sold, lent or transferred in any way. Also, NF may not be reverse-engineered, reverse-compiled, reverse-assembled or copied. This software includes a module developed by the Independent JPEG Group.

Trademarks: All other trademarks are the property of their respective holders.

This product incorporates and bundles computer programs and contents in which Yamaha owns copyrights or with respect to which it has license to use others' copyrights. Such copyrighted materials include, without lim- itation, all computer software, style les, MIDI les, WAVE data, musical scores and sound recordings. Any unauthorized use of such programs and contents outside of personal use is not permitted under relevant laws. Any violation of copyright has legal consequences. DON'T MAKE, DISTRIBUTE OR USE ILLEGAL COPIES.

CGP-1000 Owners Manual 5

6

Accessories

Guide to Yamaha Online Member Product User Registration

50 greats for the Piano Music Book

Owners Manual

Data List

The following items may be included or optional, depending on your locale:

Bench

Tuning Unlike an acoustic piano, the instrument does not need to be tuned. It always stays perfectly in tune.

Transporting If you move to another location, you can transport the instrument along with other belongings. You can move the unit as it is (assembled) or you can disassemble the unit down to the condition it was in when you rst took it out of the box. Transport the keyboard horizontally. Do not lean it up against a wall or stand it up on its side. Do not subject the instrument to excessive vibration or shock. When transporting the assembled instrument, make sure all screws are properly tightened and have not been loosened by moving the instrument.

CGP-1000 Owners Manual

Various display pages and menus appear on the LCD display of this instrument, indicating the functions and opera-

Table of Contents

Introduction Enhanced Realism and Natural Expressiveness ................................................. 10

Panel Controls ................................................. 12

Playing the Keyboard ...................................... 14

Setting Up ....................................................... 16 Music Rest ................................................... 16 Lid ............................................................... 16 Using Headphones ....................................... 17 Changing the Display Language .................. 18 Display Settings ........................................... 18

Handling the Floppy Disk Drive (FDD) and Floppy Disks .................................................... 21

Handling the USB Storage Device (USB Flash Memory/Floppy Disk, etc) .............................. 22

Quick Guide .......................23 Playing the Demos .......................................... 23

Operations in the Basic Displays ..................... 25 Operation of the Main Display ............................. 25 Operation of the File Selection Display ................. 26 Operation of the Function Display ........................ 27

Playing Voices ................................................. 28 Playing the Piano Voice ........................................ 28 Playing Various Voices .......................................... 32

Practicing with the Songs ............................... 35 Playing Back Songs Before Practicing .................... 35 Displaying Music Notation (Score) ....................... 38 One-handed Practice with the Guide Lamps ......... 39 Practicing with the Repeat Playback Function ....... 41 Recording Your Performance ................................ 42

Playing Backing Parts with the performance assistant Technology ....................................... 43

Playing Accompaniment with the Auto Accompaniment Feature (Style Playback) ...... 44

Playing Mary Had a Little Lamb with the Auto Accompaniment Feature ...................................... 45

Calling Up Ideal Setups for Each Song Music Finder ................................................ 52

Calling up the panel settings to match the Style (Repertoire) .......................................................... 53

Singing Along with Song Playback (Karaoke) or Your Own Performance .............................. 54

Connecting a Microphone ................................... 54 Singing with the Lyrics Display ............................. 55 Convenient Functions for Karaoke ........................ 56

Convenient Functions for Singing Along with Your Own Performance ................................................ 58

Recording Your Performance as Audio (USB Audio Recorder) ..................................... 60

Recording Your Performance as Audio .................. 60 Playing Back the Recorded Performance ............... 62

Basic Operation

Basic Operation ................................63 Selecting Message Language .......................... 63

The Messages Shown in the Display .............. 63

Instant Selection of the Displays Direct Access ................................................ 64

Basic Displays (Main Display and File Selection Display) ............................................................ 65

Main Display ........................................................ 65 File Selection Display Configuration and Basic Operation ............................................................. 66 File/Folder Operations in the File Selection Display ................................................................. 68

Restoring the Factory-programmed Settings .. 74 Restoring the Factory-programmed System .......... 74 Restoring the Factory-programmed Settings Independently by Item ......................................... 75 Saving and Recalling Your Original Settings as a Single File ............................................................. 75

Data Backup .................................................... 76 Backup procedure ................................................ 77

Reference

Using, Creating and Editing Voices ..78 Voice Characteristics ....................................... 78

Playing Different Voices Simultaneously ........ 79 Keyboard Parts (Right 1, Right 2, Left) .................. 79 Playing Two Voices Simultaneously (Right 1 and 2 Parts) ............................................ 80 Playing Different Voices with the Left and Right Hands (Right 1 and Left Parts) .............................. 81

Enhancing the Acoustic Realism of the Sound (iAFC) ............................................................... 82

Adjusting the iAFC Depth ..................................... 82

Changing Pitch ................................................ 84 Transpose ............................................................. 84 Fine-tuning the Pitch of the Entire Instrument ...... 84 Scale Tuning ......................................................... 84

CGP-1000 Owners Manual 7

tions. Throughout this manual, arrows are used in the instructions, indicating in shorthand the process of calling up these functions. The example shorthand below describes a four step operation: 1) press the [FUNCTION] button, 2) press the [D] button to select the Controller page, 3) press the TAB [] button to select the Keyboard/Panel page, and 4) press the [A] button to select the Initial Touch parameter.

[FUNCTION] [D] CONTROLLER TAB [] KEYBOARD/PANEL [A] 1 INITIAL TOUCH

8

Adding Effects to Voices Played on the Keyboard ......................................................... 86

Editing the Volume and Tonal Balance (MIXING CONSOLE) ....................................... 88

Basic Procedure .................................................... 88

Voice Creating (Voice Set) .............................. 99 Basic Procedure .................................................... 99 Creating Your Original Organ Flutes Voices ........ 103

Using, Creating and Editing the Auto Accompaniment Styles ...................107 Style Characteristics ...................................... 107

Selecting a Chord Fingering Type ................ 107

Playing Only the Rhythm Channels of a Style ............................................................... 108

Style Playback-related Settings ..................... 109

Split Point Settings ....................................... 111

Editing the Volume and Tonal Balance of the Style (MIXING CONSOLE) ............................ 112

Convenient Music Finder feature ................. 112 Searching the Records ........................................ 112 Creating a Set of Favorite Records ...................... 114 Editing Records .................................................. 114 Saving the Record .............................................. 115

Style Creator ................................................. 117 Style Structure .................................................... 117 Creating a Style .................................................. 118 Editing the Created Style .................................... 123

Registering and Recalling Custom Panel Setups Registration Memory ..................131 Registering and Saving Custom Panel Setups ............................................................ 131

Recalling the Registered Panel Setups ......... 132 Deleting an Unneeded Panel Setup/Naming a Panel Setup ........................................................ 133 Disabling Recall of Specific Items (Freeze Function) ............................................... 133 Calling Up Registration Memory Numbers in Order Registration Sequence .................................... 134

Using, Creating and Editing Songs ..............................................136 Compatible Song Types ................................ 136

Operations for Song Playback ...................... 137

Adjusting the Volume Balance and Voice Combination, etc. (MIXING CONSOLE) ....... 140

Using the Practice Function (Guide) ............ 141 Selecting the Guide Function Type ..................... 141

Recording Your Performance ....................... 143 Recording Methods ............................................ 143 Editing a Recorded Song .................................... 158

Using a Microphone .......................167 Editing Vocal Harmony Parameters .............. 167

Adjusting the Microphone and Harmony Sound ............................................................ 170

Talk Setting ................................................... 174

Connecting the Clavinova Directly to the Internet ...............................176 Connecting the Instrument to the Internet .. 176

Accessing the Special Website ...................... 177

Operations in the Special Website ............... 177 Scrolling the Display ........................................... 177 Following Links ................................................... 178 Entering Characters ............................................ 178 Return to the Previous Web Page ........................ 178 Refreshing a Web Page/Canceling Loading of a Web Page ........................................................... 179 Purchasing and Downloading Data .................... 180 Registering Bookmarks of Your Favorite Pages .... 180 About the Internet Settings Display .................... 183 Changing the Home Page .................................. 186 Initializing Internet Settings ................................ 187

Glossary of Internet Terms ........................... 188

Using Your Instrument with Other Devices ............................................189 Using Headphones (1 [PHONES] jacks) ....... 189

Connecting a Microphone or Guitar (2 [MIC./LINE IN] jack) ................................ 189

Connecting Audio & Video Devices (345) ..... 189 Using External Audio Devices for playback and Recording (3 [AUX OUT] Jacks, [AUX OUT (LEVEL FIXED)] Jacks) .......................................... 189 Playing External Audio Devices with the Built-in Speakers (4 [AUX IN] Jacks) ............................... 190 Showing the Instruments Display Contents on an External Monitor (5 [VIDEO OUT] Terminal, [RGB OUT] Terminal) .. 190

Using the Footswitch or Foot Controller (6 [AUX PEDAL] jack) ................................... 191

Assigning Specific Functions to Each Foot Pedal ... 191

Connecting External MIDI Devices (7 [MIDI] Terminals) .................................... 194

Connecting a Computer, USB Device, or Internet (789)) ................................... 194

Connecting a Computer (7 [MIDI] and 8 [USB TO HOST] Terminals) ..... 194 Connecting to a USB-type LAN Adaptor and USB Storage Device (9 via the [USB TO DEVICE] Terminal) ............... 195 Connect to the Internet () [LAN] Port) .............. 196

What is MIDI? ................................................ 196

What You Can Do With MIDI ....................... 199

CGP-1000 Owners Manual

U sing Your Instrum

ent w ith O

ther D evices

s

Introduction

Quick Guide

Basic Operation

Using, Creating and Editing the Auto Accompaniment Styles

Registering and Recalling Custom Panel Setup

Using a Microphone

Connecting the Clavinova Directly to the Internet

Using Your Instrument with Other Devices

Appendix

Using, Creating and Editing Songs

Reference Using, Creating and Editing Voices

MIDI Settings ................................................ 200 Basic Operation .................................................. 200 Pre-Programmed MIDI Templates ...................... 201 MIDI System Settings ......................................... 202 MIDI Transmit Settings ....................................... 202 MIDI Receive Settings ......................................... 203 Setting the Bass Note for Style Playback via MIDI Receive ...................................................... 203 Setting the Chord Type for Style Playback via MIDI Receive ...................................................... 204

Appendix Troubleshooting ............................................ 205

Removing the CGP-1000 from its Case and Assembling the Unit ...................................... 210

Installing the Floppy Disk Drive (Optional) .. 213

Specifications ................................................ 214

Index .............................................................. 216

Panel Button Chart ....................................... 219

CGP-1000 Owners Manual 9

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Enhanced Realism and Natural Expressiveness

Authentic Acoustic Piano-like Touch NW (Natural Wood) with Synthetic ivory keytops The CGP-1000 is one of a new breed of instruments that features a keyboard with the feel of real ivory. The special Natural Wood keyboard of the CGP-1000 uses real-wood white keys. The key surface is soft and slightly porous, giving the keys added grip and a natural friction that lets you play easily. The authentic touch and feel of the keys goes far beyond existing electronic keyboards, it makes you feel as if youre playing a real grand piano. This specially crafted keyboard lets you use techniques only possible on grand pianos, such as playing the same note successively and having the sounds blend smoothly even without use of the damper pedal, or playing the same key quickly and having perfect articulation without the sound cutting off unnaturally.

This Clavinova features the groundbreaking technologies of the Hybrid Active Sound- board System plus an iAFC (Instrumental Active Field Control) effect utilizing an actual piano soundboard along with a nely crafted grand piano cabinet to perfectly recreate the deep sonic resonances and subtle harmonics of a concert grand piano all in a full-featured digital keyboard instrument. The Hybrid Active Soundboard System uses a real soundboard and special Vibro-trans- ducers to effectively reproduce for the rst time on a digital keyboard the full experi- ence of playing a true grand piano. This effect is NOT produced by speakers; the soundboard resonates naturally and transmits both sound and vibration in the exact same way an actual grand piano does! Advanced iAFC technology is also included on this instrument. Turn on the iAFC effect and hear the sound expand around you, as if you're playing on the stage in a concert hall. The overall sound is deeper and more resonant, especially when using the damper pedal, recreating and emphasizing the natural sounds of acoustic instruments.

The Acoustic Ambience of a Grand Piano with the iAFC Feature

Audio Recording Recording Your Performance as Audio......................................page 60 You can record your performance as audio data to a USB ash memory. Connect a microphone or guitar to the instrument and enjoy recording a gui- tar and keyboard performance together, or record your singing along with Song playback (in karaoke fashion).

CGP-1000 Owners Manual

1

Introduction

1CGP-1000 Owners Manual

Perform Along with a Full Band Song Playback.........................................................................page 35 Play along with previously recorded Song data, and ll out your solo perfor- mance with the sounds and arrangement of an entire band or orchestra.

Ease in Playing Backing Parts with Songs, performance assistant technology.........................................page 43 The new performance assistant technology features make it exceptionally easy to play professional-sounding backing parts along with Song playback.

Playing Melodies along with Auto Accompaniment, Style Playback .........................................................................page 44 Use the Style playback features to automatically produce full backing parts and accompaniment, while you play melodies on top. Its like having an expert ensemble playing behind you. Select an accompaniment Stylesuch as pop, jazz, Latin, etc. and let the instrument be your backing band!

Playing the Instrument

Playing Piano Voices ................................................................ page 28 With just the press of a button, you can recongure the entire instrument for optimum piano performance, no matter what settings youve made from the panel. Now you can enjoy performing and practicing with authentic grand piano sounds and responseinstantly.

Playing Other Instrument Voices ..............................................page 32 The instrument gives you not only various realistic piano Voices, but also features an exceptionally wide variety of authentic instruments, both acoustic and electronic.

Practicing Displaying and Playing along with the Music Score ................page 59 While playing back a Song, you can have the music score (notation) automati- cally shown on the displayan exceptionally convenient tool for learning and practicing pieces.

Guide Lamps...............................................................................page 39 The key guide lamps are also helpful in learning and practicing, since they indicate the notes you should play, when you should play them, and how long you should hold them down.

Recording Your Performance.................................................... page 42 The instrument lets you easily record your own performance and save it to inter- nal memory or a USB storage device. This, too, is an excellent practice tool, let- ting you listen back to your playing and spot your strong and weak points.

Expand Your Song Collection Internet Direct Connection......................................................page 176 The instrument also connects directly to the Internet, letting you download Song data from special websites, and save them to internal memory or a USB storage device.

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Panel Controls

1 [POWER] switch .............................................................. P. 14

2 [USB TO DEVICE] Terminal.............................................. P. 22

3 [MASTER VOLUME] dial.................................................. P. 15

4 [DEMO] button................................................................ P. 23

METRONOME 5 [ON/OFF] button ............................................................. P. 30

TRANSPOSE 6 [] [+] buttons.................................................................. P. 56

TEMPO 7 [TAP TEMPO] button........................................................ P. 47

8 [] [+] buttons.................................................................. P. 31

STYLE CONTROL 9 STYLE category selection buttons ..................................... P. 45

0 [ACMP ON/OFF] button .................................................. P. 46

A [AUTO FILL IN] button .................................................... P. 48

B INTRO [I]/[II]/[III] buttons ................................................ P. 47

C MAIN VARIATION [A]/[B]/[C]/[D] buttons ....................... P. 48

D [BREAK] button................................................................ P. 48

E ENDING/rit. [I]/[II]/[III] buttons ........................................ P. 48

F [SYNC STOP] button........................................................ P. 48

G [SYNC START] button ...................................................... P. 47

H [START/STOP] button....................................................... P. 47

I [MUSIC FINDER] button .................................................. P. 52

J [LCD CONTRAST] knob .................................................. P. 18

K [A][J] buttons.................................................................. P. 25

L [DIRECT ACCESS] button ................................................. P. 64

M [MIXING CONSOLE] button ............................................ P. 88

N [CHANNEL ON/OFF] button ................................. P. 109, 143

O [1][8] buttons ................................................ P. 25

P TAB [][] buttons......................................................... P. 26

Q [EXIT] button.................................................................... P. 26

R [DATA ENTRY] dial .......................................................... P. 67

S [ENTER] button ................................................................ P. 67

T [USB] button .................................................................... P. 67

U [USER] button .................................................................. P. 67

PART ON/OFF V [DUAL (RIGHT2)] button ................................................. P. 79

W [SPLIT (LEFT)] button........................................................ P. 79

X [FUNCTION] button ........................................................ P. 27

Y [INTERNET] button ........................................................ P. 176

SONG CONTROL Z [SONG SELECT] button.................................................... P. 35

[ [REC] button .................................................................... P. 42

\ [STOP] button .................................................................. P. 35

] [PLAY/PAUSE] button ....................................................... P. 35

^ [REW]/[FF] buttons......................................................... P. 138

a [EXTRA TRACKS] button................................................. P. 144

b [TRACK 2 (L)] button ........................................................ P. 41

c [TRACK 1 (R)] button........................................................ P. 39

d [SCORE] button................................................................ P. 38

e [LYRICS/TEXT] button....................................................... P. 55

f [GUIDE] button................................................................ P. 39

g [REPEAT] button............................................................... P. 41

PIANO Setting h [PIANO RESET] button ..................................................... P. 29

REGISTRATION MEMORY i REGIST BANK [+] [] buttons ......................................... P. 132

j [MEMORY] button ......................................................... P. 131

k [1][8] buttons ............................................................... P. 131

CGP-1000 Owners Manual

Introduction

VOICE CONTROL l VOICE category selection buttons .................................... P. 32

m [VOICE EFFECT] button ................................................... P. 86

ONE TOUCH SETTING n [1][4] buttons ................................................................. P. 50

o [OTS LINK] button ........................................................... P. 51

p Drum Kit icons................ Data List (Drum/key Assignment List)

Pedals q Left pedal......................................................................... P. 30

r Sostenuto pedal ............................................................... P. 30

s Damper pedal.................................................................. P. 30

t Keyboard guide lamps ..................................................... P. 39

u Mic signal/over lamps ...................................................... P. 54

CGP-1000

For quick reference, also see the alphabetically sorted Panel Button Chart on page 219.

For information on the jacks and connectors located on the bottom left of the instrument, see page 189.

The [USB TO DEVICE] terminal is also located on the bottom left of the instrument.

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Playing the Keyboard 1 Connecting the power cable

First insert the plug of the power cable into the AC connector on the Clavinova, then plug the other end of the cable into the proper AC outlet on the wall.

2 Opening the key cover Using the hand grip on the front, lift open the key cover. If you want to play in this condition (with the panel unopened), go on to step 4.

3 Opening the panel

Fold down the hand grip at the top (as shown), then grip the key cover at the bottom and lift it, gently pushing it inside the CGP-1000, revealing the con- trol panel.

4 Turning the power on Press the [POWER] switch located on the right of the keyboard to turn the power on. The display located in the center of the front panel and the power indicator located below the left end of the keyboard lights up.

(The shape of the plug and outlet differ depending on locale.)

CAUTION

Hold the cover with both hands when opening or clos- ing it. Do not release it until it is fully opened or closed. Be careful to avoid catching n- gers (yours or others, espe- cially childrens) between the cover and the unit.

CAUTION

Do not place objects such as a piece of metal or paper on top of the key cover. Small objects placed on the key cover may fall inside the unit when the cover is opened and may be nearly impossible to remove. This could cause elec- tric shock, short circuit, re or other serious damage to the instrument.

CAUTION

Be careful to avoid catching your ngers when opening the cover.

Fold down the hand grip.

CAUTION

Be careful to avoid catching your ngers when opening the cover.

The power indicator lights up.

CGP-1000 Owners Manual

Introduction

5 Playing the keyboard Play the keyboard to produce sound.

Adjusting the volume While playing the keyboard, adjust the volume level by using the [MASTER VOLUME] located at the left of the panel.

6 Turning the power off Press the [POWER] switch to turn the power off. The screen and the power indicator turn off.

7 Closing the panel Grip the rim at the top of the panel, and pull the key cover down to close it.

8 Closing the keycover

Pull the hand grip up , and then close the key cover.

CAUTION

Be careful to avoid catching your ngers when closing the cover.

Pull this portion up.

CAUTION

Be careful to avoid catching your ngers when closing the cover.

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CGP-1000 Owners Manual

Setting Up

Music Rest To Raise the Music Rest: 1 Gently open the front portion of lid.

2 Pull the music rest up and toward yourself until it goes at your favorite angle.

3 Gently lower the music rest so that it rests at the angle.

To Lower the Music Rest: 1 Pull the music rest toward yourself

as far as it will go.

2 While pulling the support and gen- tly lowering the music rest back- ward until it is all the way down.

Lid One long stay and one short stay are provided on the lid. Use one of them to open the lid to the desired angle.

To open the lid:

1 Raise and hold the right side of the lid (viewed from the keyboard end of the instrument).

2 Raise the lid stay and carefully lower the lid so that the end of the stay ts into the recess in the lid.

To turn on the iAFC (page 82), open the lid with the longer stay using the inner recess. When the lid is closed or open with the shorter stay, the iAFC will not be turned on.

CAUTION

Be careful to avoid catching your ngers.

2

1

Using Headphones

Introduction

For the longer stay, use the inner recess, and for the shorter stay, use the outer recess to support the lid.

To close the lid:

1 Hold the lid stay and carefully raise the lid.

2 Hold the lid in its raised position and lower the lid stay.

3 Carefully lower the lid.

Using Headphones Connect a pair of headphones to one of the [PHONES] jacks located on the bottom left of the instrument. Two sets of standard stereo headphones can be connected. (If you are using only one pair of headphones, you can plug them into either of these jacks.)

Using the Headphone Hanger A headphone hanger is included in the Clavinova package so that you can hang the headphones on the Clavinova. Install the headphone hanger using included two screws (4 x 10mm) as shown in the g- ure.

Longer stay Shorter stay

CAUTION

Do not use the outer recess for the longer stay; doing so could make the lid unstable and may cause it to fall, resulting in damage or injury.

CAUTION

Make sure that the end of the stay ts securely in the lid recess. If the stay is not properly seated in the recess, the lid may fall, caus- ing damage or injury.

Be careful that you or oth- ers do not bump the stay while the lid is raised. The stay may be bumped out of the lid recess causing the lid to fall.

Be careful to avoid catching ngers (yours or others, especially childrens) when raising or lowering the lid.

Do not place any objects on the soundboard or the jer- sey cloth part; doing so may disturb the sound and even damage the instrument.

CAUTION

Do not listen with the head- phones at high volume for long periods of time. Doing so may cause hearing loss.

CAUTION

Do not hang anything other than the headphones on the hanger. Otherwise, the Clavinova or the hanger may be damaged.

1

3

2

Outputting sound from the speaker while headphones are con- nected

1 Call up the operation display. [FUNCTION] [I] UTILITY TAB[][] CONFIG 2

2 Press the [3]/[4] (SPEAKER) button to select ON.

Outputting sound only from the headphones

From the display called up in step 2 above, press the [3]/[4] (SPEAKER) button to select OFF. When OFF is selected, the speakers will not sound and you can only hear the Clavinova sound via the headphones.

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Changing the Display Language

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Changing the Display Language This determines the language used in the display for messages, le names, and character input.

1 Call up the operation display. [FUNCTION] [J] UTILITY TAB[][] OWNER

2 Press the [4]/[5] button to select a language.

To return to the original display, press the [EXIT] button.

Display Settings Adjusting the Contrast of the Display

You can adjust the contrast of the display by turning the [LCD CONTRAST] knob located to the left of the display.

CGP-1000 Owners Manual

Display Settings

Introduction

Adjusting the Brightness of the Display

Adjust the brightness of the display.

1 Call up the operation display. [FUNCTION] [J] UTILITY TAB[][] CONFIG 2

2 Press the [2] button to adjust the brightness of the display.

Selecting a Picture for the Main Display Back- ground

This function lets you select your favorite picture to be used as background for the Main display (page 25).

1 Call up the operation display. [FUNCTION] [J] UTILITY TAB[][] OWNER

2 Press the [J] (MAIN PICTURE) button to call up the Picture Selection Display.

3 Use the [A][J] buttons to select a picture.

J

3 3

2

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Display Settings

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After selecting, press the [DIRECT ACCESS] button then press the [EXIT] button to return to the Main display. The newly selected picture is shown as the background of the Main display.

Entering the Owner Name in the Opening Display

You can have your name appear in the opening display (the display that rst appears when the power is turned on).

1 Call up the operation display. [FUNCTION] [J] UTILITY TAB[][] OWNER

2 Press the [I] (OWNER NAME) button and call up the Owner Name display. Refer to page 73 for character-entry details.

The explanation about picture compatibility at right applies also to the background of the Song Lyrics display.

Importing a favorite picture for the Main display background Even though a variety of pictures are available on the Preset drive, you can load your own favorite picture data from USB storage device (USB ash memory/oppy disk, etc) to the instrument for use as background. Make sure to use images no larger than 640 x 480 pixels. If you select a picture le on the USB storage device (USB ash memory/ oppy disk, etc), the background may take some time to appear. If you want to reduce this time, save the background from the USB drive to the USER drive of the Picture Selection display. If you select a picture le on the USB drive, the selected background will not be displayed when the power is turned on again unless the same media containing the data has been inserted into the drive.

Displaying the version number To check the version number of this instrument, press the [7]/[8] (VERSION) buttons in the display in step 1 above. Press the [EXIT] button to return to the original display.

CGP-1000 Owners Manual

Introduction

Handling the Floppy Disk Drive (FDD) and Floppy Disks

(The oppy disk drive is optional. For instructions on installing the oppy disk drive, see page 213.)

The oppy disk drive lets you save original data youve cre- ated on the instrument to oppy disk, and allows you to load data from oppy disk to the instrument. Be sure to handle oppy disks and treat the disk drive with care. Follow the important precautions below.

Floppy Disk Compatibility

3.5" 2DD and 2HD type oppy disks can be used.

Formatting a Floppy Disk

If you nd that you are unable to use new, blank disks or old disks that have been used with other devices, you may need to format them. For details on how to format a disk, see page 68. Keep in mind that all data on the disk will be lost after formatting. Make sure to check before- hand whether or not the disk contains important data.

n

Floppy disks formatted on this device may or may not be useable as is on other devices.

Inserting/Removing Floppy Disks

Inserting a Floppy Disk into the Disk Drive: Hold the disk so that the label of the disk is facing

upward and the sliding shutter is facing forward, towards the disk slot. Carefully insert the disk into the slot, slowly pushing it all the way in until it clicks into place and the eject button pops out.

n

Never insert anything but oppy disks into the disk drive. Other objects may cause damage to the disk drive or oppy disks.

Removing a Floppy Disk After checking that the instrument is not accessing* the

oppy disk (checking that the use lamp on the oppy disk drive is off), rmly press the eject button at the upper right of the disk slot all the way in. When the oppy disk is ejected, pull it out of the drive. If the oppy disk cannot be removed because it is stuck, do not try to force it, but instead try pressing the eject button again, or try re-inserting the disk and attempt to eject it again.

* Access of the disk indicates an active operation, such as recording, playback, or deletion of data. If a oppy disk is inserted while the power is on, the disk is automatically accessed, since the instrument checks whether the disk has data.

Be sure to remove the oppy disk from the disk drive before turning off the power. A oppy disk left in the drive for extended periods can easily pick up dust and dirt that can cause data-read and -write errors.

Cleaning the Disk Drive Read/Write Head

Clean the read/write head regularly. This instrument employs a precision magnetic read/write head which, after an extended period of use, will pick up a layer of magnetic particles from the disks used that will eventu- ally cause read and write errors.

To maintain the disk drive in optimum working order Yamaha recommends that you use a commercially-avail- able dry-type head cleaning disk to clean the head about once a month. Ask your Yamaha dealer about the avail- ability of proper headcleaning disks.

About Floppy Disks

Handle oppy disks with care, and fol- low these precautions: Do not place heavy objects on a disk or bend or apply

pressure to the disk in any way. Always keep oppy disks in their protective cases when they are not in use.

Do not expose the disk to direct sunlight, extremely high or low temperatures, or excessive humidity, dust or liq- uids.

Do not open the sliding shutter and touch the exposed surface of the oppy disk inside.

Do not expose the disk to magnetic elds, such as those produced by televisions, speakers, motors, etc., since magnetic elds can partially or completely erase data on the disk, rendering it unreadable.

Never use a oppy disk with a deformed shutter or hous- ing.

Do not attach anything other than the provided labels to a oppy disk. Also make sure that labels are attached in the proper location.

To Protect Your Data (Write-protect Tab): To prevent accidental erasure of important data, slide the

disks write-protect tab to the protect position (tab open). When saving data, make sure that the disks write- protect tab is set to the overwrite position (tab closed).

CAUTION Do not remove the oppy disk or turn off the instrument itself while the disk is being accessed. Doing so may result not only in loss of data on the disk but also damage to the oppy disk drive.

Write-protect tab open (protect position)

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Handling the USB Storage Device (USB Flash Memory/Floppy Disk, etc)

This instrument features a built-in [USB TO DEVICE] termi- nal. By connecting the instrument to a USB storage device with a standard USB cable, you can save data youve cre- ated to the connected device, as well as read data from the connected device. Be sure to handle USB storage device with care. Follow the important precautions below.

n

For more information about the handling of USB storage device, refer to the owners manual of the USB storage device.

Compatible USB storage devices

Up to two USB storage devices, such as a oppy disk drive, hard disk drive, CD-ROM drive, ash memory reader/writer, etc., can be connected to the [USB TO DEVICE] terminal. (If necessary, use a USB hub. The num- ber of USB storage devices that can be used with musical instruments simultaneously even when a USB hub is used is a maximum of two.) This instrument can recognize up to four drives in one USB storage device. Other USB devices such as a computer keyboard or mouse cannot be used.

The instrument does not necessarily support all commer- cially available USB storage devices. Yamaha cannot guarantee operation of USB storage devices that you purchase. Before purchasing USB storage devices, please consult your Yamaha dealer, or an authorized Yamaha distributor (see list at end of the Owners Man- ual) for advice, or visit the following web page: http://music.yamaha.com/homekeyboard

n Although CD-R/RW drives can be used to read data to the instrument, they cannot be used for saving data.

Formatting USB storage media

When a USB storage device is connected or media is inserted, a message may appear prompting you to format the device/media. If so, execute the Format operation.

Using USB Storage Devices

When connecting a USB storage device to the [USB TO DEVICE], make sure that the connector on the device is appropriate and that it is connected in the proper direc- tion. Before removing the media from the device, make sure that the instrument is not accessing data (such as in the Save, Copy and Delete operations).

Though there are two [USB TO DEVICE] terminals on the instrument, if you are connecting two or three devices at the same time (such as two USB storage devices and a LAN adaptor), you should use a USB hub device. The USB hub must be self-powered (with its own power source) and the power must be on. Only one USB hub can be used. If an error message appears while using the USB hub, disconnect the hub from the instrument, then turn on the power of the instrument and re-connect the USB hub.

Though the instrument supports the USB 1.1 standard, you can connect and use a USB 2.0 storage device with the instrument. However, note that the transfer speed is that of USB 1.1.

To protect your data (write-protect):

To prevent important data from being inadvertently erased, apply the write-protect provided with each storage device or media. If you are saving data to the USB storage device, make sure to disable write-protect.

CAUTION The format operation overwrites any previously existing data. Make sure that the media you are formatting does not contain important data. Proceed with caution, espe- cially when connecting multiple USB storage medias.

CAUTION Avoid frequently turning the power on/off to the USB

storage device, or connecting/disconnecting the cable too often. Doing so may result in the operation of the instrument freezing or hanging up. While the instru- ment is accessing data (such as in the Save, Copy and Delete operations), do NOT unplug the USB cable, do NOT remove the media from the device, and do NOT turn the power off to either device. Doing so may cor- rupt the data on either or both devices.

When connecting a USB storage device to the [USB TO DEVICE] on the top panel, remove it before closing the key cover. If the key cover is closed with the USB stor- age device connected, the USB storage device may be damaged.

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Quick Guide

Playing the Demos The Demos are more than just songsthey also provide helpful, easy-to-understand introductions to the features, functions and operations of the instrument. In a way, the Demos are an interactive mini-man- ualcomplete with sound demonstrations and text showing what it can do for you.

1 Call up the operation display. [FUNCTION] [J]UTILITY TAB[][] OWNER

2 Press the [4]/[5] buttons to select the desired language.

Demos will play back continuously until stopped.

When the Demo stops, the display returns to the MAIN display (page 65).

1 Select the desired Language.

2 Press the [DEMO] button to start the Demos.

3 Press the [EXIT] button to stop the Demo playback.

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Showing Specic Demo Topics

To return back to the previous display, press the [J] button.

When the Demo has more than one screen. Press a [] button corresponding to the screen number.

1 Press the [7]/[8] buttons in the Demo display to call up the specic Demo menu.

2 Press one of the [A][I] buttons to show a specic Demo.

3 Press the [EXIT] button to exit from Demo.

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Operations in the Basic Displays To start with, you should know a little about the basic displays that appear in the Quick Guide. There are three basic displays:

Main display See below.

File selection display page 26

Function display page 27

Operation of the Main Display The Main display shows the basic settings and important information for the instrument (It is the same display that appears when the instrument is turned on.).You can also call up display pages related to the displayed function from the Main display.

n About information in the Main display See page 65.

1 [A][J] buttons The [A][J] buttons correspond to the settings indicated next to the buttons. For example, press the [F] button, and the Voice (RIGHT 1) selection display will appear in the display.

2 [1][8] buttons The [1][8] buttons correspond to the parameters which are indicated above the buttons. For example, pressing the [1] button will increase the Song (page 35) volume.

3 [DIRECT ACCESS] and [EXIT] buttons Heres a convenient way to return to the Main display from any other display: Simply press the [DIRECT ACCESS] button, then the [EXIT] button.

1 1

33

2

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CGP-1000 Owners Manual

Operation of the File Selection Display In the File Selection display, you can select the Voice (page 28)/Song (page 35)/Style (page 44), etc. In the example here, well call up and use the Song Selection display.

About PRESET/USER/USB PRESET .............. Internal memory to which the preprogrammed data are installed as preset data. USER ................. Internal memory that allows both reading and writing of data. USB ...................USB storage device, such as USB ash memory/oppy disk drive, etc., which is connected

to the [USB TO DEVICE] terminal.

n Hereafter in this manual, any USB storage device such as USB ash memory/oppy disk, etc. will be referred to as USB storage device.

Several Songs may be together in a folder. In this case, the folder(s) will appear in the display (see the illustration at right). Press one of the [A][J] buttons to select a folder. Press the [8 ] (UP) button to call up the next highest level folder.

When the drive contains more than ten Songs, the display is divided up into several pages. The page indica- tions are shown at the bottom of the display. Press one of the [1][6] buttons to select a page.

You can also select a Song by using the [DATA ENTRY] dial, then press the [ENTER] button to execute.

3, 5 1

2

4

3, 5

1 Press the [SONG SELECT] button to call up the Song Selection display.

2 Press the TAB [][] buttons to select the desired drive (PRESET/USER/USB).

3 Select a folder (if necessary).

4 Select a page (if the display has several pages).

5 Press one of the [A][J] buttons to select a Song.

6 Press the [EXIT] button to return to the previous display.

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Operation of the Function Display In the Function display, you can make detailed settings. In the example here, well call up and use the keyboard touch sensitivity setting display.

Categories of detailed settings are shown.

When the selected category is further divided into sub-categories, the tab(s) will be shown in the display.

When the setting is further divided into additional settings, a list will be shown in the display.

1 Press the [FUNCTION] button.

2 Press the [D] button to select the category CONTROLLER.

3 Press the TAB [] button to select the KEYBOARD/PANEL tab.

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28

For details on the touch sensitivity settings, see page 29.

Playing Voices The instrument features a variety of Voices, including exceptionally realistic piano Voices.

Playing the Piano Voice Here, well call up and play the piano voice. You can play the piano voice using the pedals or metronome.

4 Press the [A] button to select the 1 INITIAL TOUCH.

4

5

5 Press the [1]/[2] button to select touch sensitivity for the keyboard.

Throughout this manual, arrows are used in the instructions, indicating in shorthand the process of calling up certain displays and functions. For example, the instructions above can be indicated in shorthand as: [FUNCTION] [D] CONTROLLER TAB [] KEYBOARD/PANEL [A] 1 INITIAL TOUCH.

[PIANO RESET] button (page 29)

METRONOME [ON/OFF] button (page 30)

VOICE category selection buttons (page 32)

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One-touch Piano Play This convenient, easy-to-use feature completely and automatically recongures the entire instrument for optimum piano performance. No matter what settings youve made from the panel, you can instantly call up the piano settings by a single button press.

Piano Lock Function

The convenient Piano Lock function lets you lock the piano so that you dont inadvertently change the settings by pressing another button on the panel. Once locked, the instrument stays in the piano mode, even if other buttons are pressedpreventing you from accidentally starting a Song (page 35) during your piano performance.

1 Press and hold down the [PIANO RESET] button on the lower right of the panel for three seconds or longer, until a message appears prompting you to enable Piano Lock.

2 Press the [F] (OK) button to enable Piano Lock.

3 To turn Piano Lock off, press and hold down the [PIANO RESET] button again for three seconds or longer.

Press the piano-shaped [PIANO RESET] button on the lower right of the panel.

Setting the touch sensitivity of the keyboard You can adjust the touch response of the instrument (how the sound responds to the way you play the keys). The touch sensitivity type becomes the common setting for all Voices.

1 Call up the operation display: [FUNCTION] [D] CONTROLLER TAB [] KEYBOARD/ PANEL [A] 1 INITIAL TOUCH

2 Press the [1]/[2] buttons to specify the touch response. HARD 2 ..... Requires strong playing to produce high volume. Best

for players with a heavy touch. HARD 1 ..... Requires moderately strong playing for high volume. NORMAL... Standard touch response. SOFT 1....... Produces high volume with moderate playing strength. SOFT 2....... Produces relatively high volume even with light play-

ing strength. Best for players with a light touch.

This setting does not change the weight of the keyboard. When you do not want to apply touch sensitivity, set Touch to OFF for

the corresponding parts by pressing the [5][7] buttons. When Touch is set to OFF, you can specify the xed volume level by press- ing the [4] button.

The touch sensitivity settings may have no effect with certain voices.

n

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Using the Pedals The instrument features three pedals.

Damper Pedal (Right) The damper pedal performs the same function as the damper pedal on an actual acoustic piano, letting you sustain the sound of the voices even after releasing the keys.

Some Voices may sound continuously or have a long decay after the notes have been released while the damper pedal is held.

Certain Voices in the PERCUSSION & DRUM KIT, GM&XG and GM2 groups may not be affected by use of the damper pedal.

Sostenuto Pedal (Center) If you play a note or chord on the keyboard and press the sostenuto pedal while holding the note(s), the notes will sustain as long as the pedal is held. All subsequent notes will not sustain.

Certain Voices, such as [STRINGS] or [BRASS], sustain continuously when the sostenuto pedal is pressed.

Certain Voices in the PERCUSSION & DRUM KIT, GM&XG and GM2 groups may not be affected by use of the sostenuto pedal.

Left Pedal When the Piano voice is selected, pressing this pedal reduces the volume and slightly changes the timbre of the notes you play. The settings assigned to this pedal may differ depending on the selected Voice.

n The depth of the left pedal effect can be adjusted (page 101).

Foot Controller/Footswitch An optional Yamaha foot controller (FC7) or footswitch (FC4 or FC5) can be connected to the AUX PEDAL jack and used to control various functions assigned (page 191).

Using the Metronome The metronome provides a click sound, giving you an accurate tempo guide when you practice, or letting you hear and check how a specic tempo sounds.

Damper Pedal

Sostenuto Pedal

Left Pedal

When you press the damper pedal here, the notes you play before you release the pedal have a longer sustain.

n

When you press the sostenuto pedal here while holding the note(s), the notes will sustain as long as you hold the pedal.

n

Making Settings for the Pedals You can assign one of the various functions to the three pedals or an optional foot controller/footswitch, doing things like controlling the Super Articulation voices (page 78) or starting and stopping the Style (page 191).

1 Press the METRONOME [ON/OFF] button to start the metronome.

2 To stop the metronome, press the METRONOME [ON/OFF] button again.

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Adjusting the Tempo or Setting the Time Signature of the Metronome Sound

Adjusting the Metronome Tempo

1 Press the TEMPO []/[+] button to call up the pop-up tempo setting display.

2 Press the TEMPO []/[+] buttons to set the tempo. Pressing and holding either button lets you continuously increase or decrease the value. You can also use the [DATA ENTRY] dial to adjust the value. To reset the tempo, press the TEMPO []/[+] but- tons simultaneously.

n About the Tempo display The number in the display indicates how many quarter-note beats there are in one minute. The range is between 5 and 500. The higher the value, the faster the tempo.

3 Press the [EXIT] button to close the Tempo display.

Determine the Metronome Time Signature and Other Settings

1 Call up the operation display: [FUNCTION] [J] UTILITY TAB [] CONFIG 1 [B] 2 METRONOME

2 Set the parameters by pressing the [2][7] buttons.

VOLUME Determines the level of the metronome sound.

SOUND Determines which sound is used for the metronome. Bell Off............... Conventional metronome

sound, with no bell. Bell On............... Conventional metronome

sound, with bell. English Voice ...... Count in English German Voice .... Count in German Japanese Voice ... Count in Japanese French Voice....... Count in French Spanish Voice ..... Count in Spanish

TIME SIGNATURE

Determines the time signature of the metronome sound.

Set the Popup Display Time

1 Call up the operation display. [FUNCTION] [J] UTILITY TAB [][] CONFIG 2

2 Select the [B] (2 POPUP DISPLAY TIME) button, and use the [7]/[8] buttons to set the time.

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CGP-1000 Owners Manual

Playing Various Voices The instrument features a variety of Voices such as strings or wind instruments, including exceptionally realistic piano Voices.

Playing Preset Voices The preset Voices are categorized and contained in appropriate folders. VOICE category selection buttons on the panel correspond to the categories of the preset Voices. For example, press the [PIANO] button to display various piano Voices.

n About the various Voices Refer to the Voice List in the separate Data List booklet.

Make sure the PART ON/OFF [DUAL (RIGHT2)]/[SPLIT (LEFT)] buttons are off. The Voice selected here is the RIGHT 1 part. For the Voice part, see page 79.

1 Use the [A]/[B]/[F]/[G] (RIGHT1) buttons in the Main display to select the RIGHT 1 part.

Determining how the Voice selection display is opened (when one of the VOICE category selection buttons is pressed). You can select how the Voice selection display is opened (when one of the VOICE category selection buttons is pressed).

1 Call up the operation display. [FUNCTION] [J] UTILITY TAB [][] CONFIG 2

2 Select the [B] (2 VOICE CATEGORY BUTTON OPTIONS) button, and use the [1]/[2] buttons to change how the Voice selection display is opened. OPEN&SELECT:

Opens the Voice selection display with the top (rst) voice of the voice category automatically selected (when one of the Voice category selection buttons is pressed). With the default settings, the OPEN&SELECT function is turned on.

OPEN ONLY: Opens the Voice selection display with the currently selected voice (when one of the VOICE category selection

2 Press one of the VOICE category selection buttons to select a Voice category and call up the Voice selection display.

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You can call up the information for the selected Voice by pressing the [7] (INFORMATION) button.

n The Voice type and its dening characteristics are indicated above the Preset Voice name. For details on the characteris- tics, see page 78.

n You can instantly jump back to the original display by double-clicking on one of the [A][J] buttons.

n Restoring the Piano settings Press the piano-shaped [PIANO RESET] button.

3 Press one of the [A][J] buttons to select the desired Voice.

4 Play the keyboard.

Recalling your favorite Voices easily The instrument has a huge amount of high-quality Voices, covering an exceptionally broad range of instrument sounds making it perfect for virtually every musical application. However, the sheer number of Voices may seem overwhelming at rst. To easily recall your favorite Voice, there are two methods:

Save your favorite Voice to the USER display in the Voice Selection display and recall it by using the [USER] button

1 Copy your favorite Voices from the Preset drive to the User drive. Refer to page 70 for details on the copy operation.

2 Call up the selection display. [USER] [F] VOICE (RIGHT1)

3 Select the desired Voice. Press one of the [A][J] buttons to select the Voice.

Register your favorite Voice to Registration Memory and recall it with the REGISTRATION MEMORY [1][8] buttons Refer to page 131 for details on Registration Memory operations.

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Playing the Voice Demos

To listen to the various Voices and hear how they sound especially in context, listen to the demo songs for each Voice.

1 In the Voice Selection display (page 33 step 3), press the [8] (DEMO) button to start the Demo for the selected Voice.

2 To stop the Demo, press the [8] (DEMO) button again.

Selecting percussion sounds When one of the Drum Kit Voices in the [PERCUSSION & DRUM KIT] group is selected, you can play various drums and percussion instrument sounds on the keyboard. Details are given in the Drum Kit List of the separate Data List. To check which Standard Kit 1 percussion sounds are assigned to each key, look at the icons printed above the keys.

Selecting sound effects You can play individual sound effects, such as bird chirps and ocean sounds from the keyboard. The sound effects are categorized as GM&XG/GM2.

1 Use the [A]/[B]/[F]/[G] (RIGHT 1) buttons to select the RIGHT 1 part.

2 Press the [8] (UP) button to call up the Voice categories.

3 Press the [2] button to display page 2.

4 Press the [E]/[F] button to select GM&XG/GM2.

5 Press the [2] button to display page 2.

6 Press the [F] button to select SoundEffect.

7 Press one of the [A][J] buttons to select the desired sound effect.

8 Play the keyboard.

Selecting GM/XG/GM2 Voices n For details on the Voice allocation format, see page 199.

You can select the GM/XG/GM2 Voices directly via the panel operation. Perform steps 14 described above, select the desired category, then select the desired voice.

Playing different Voices simultaneously The instrument can play different Voices simultaneously (page 79).

Layering two different Voices This is useful for creating rich and thick sounds.

Setting separate Voices for the left and right sections of the keyboard You can play different Voices with the left and right hands. For example, you can set up the keyboard to play the bass Voice with your left hand and the piano Voice with your right hand.

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CGP-1000 Owners Manual 3

Practicing with the Songs

n Song On the instrument, performance data is called a Song.

Playing Back Songs Before Practicing The instrument includes not only the preset demo Songs, but also many preset Songs. This section covers basic infor- mation on playing back the preset Songs or Songs in a CD-ROM.

The preset Songs are categorized and contained in appropriate folders.

You can also select the le by using the [DATA ENTRY] dial, then press the [ENTER] button to execute. n You can instantly jump back to the original display by double-clicking on one of the [A][J] buttons.

1 Press the [SONG SELECT] button to call up the Song selection display.

2 Press one of the [A][J] buttons to select a Song category.

3 Press one of the [A][J] buttons to select the desired Song.

4 Press the SONG [PLAY/PAUSE] button to start playback.

5 Press the SONG [STOP] button to stop playback.

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Playing Songs saved to USER (page 43)

1 Press the [SONG SELECT] button to call up the Song selection display.

2 Press the TAB [][] button to select the USER tab.

3 Press one of the [A][J] buttons to select the desired Song. n Select the le to which the data is saved.

You can also select the specied le to which the data is saved by pressing the [USER] button. [USER] [A] SONG [A][J]

Playing Songs saved to a USB storage device (page 43) For information on using USB storage devices, see page 22.

1 Connect the USB storage device to the [USB TO DEVICE] terminal.

2 Press the [SONG SELECT] button to call up the Song selection display.

3 Press the TAB [][] buttons to select the USB tab (USB1/USB2), corresponding to the USB storage device you inserted in Step 1. The indication USB1/USB2 will be displayed depending on the number of the connected devices.

4 Use the [A][J] buttons to select a Song. n Select the le to which the data is saved.

You can also select the specied le to which the data is saved by pressing the [USB] button. [USB] [A] SONG [A][J]

Playing Songs in sequence You can play all Songs in a folder continuously.

1 Select a Song in the desired folder.

2 Call up the operation display. [FUNCTION] [B] SONG SETTING

3 Press the [H] (REPEAT MODE) button to select ALL.

4 Press the SONG [PLAY/PAUSE] button to start playback. All Songs in the folder play back continuously, in order.

5 Press the SONG [STOP] button to stop continuous playback.

6 To turn off the Song sequence playback, press the [H] button to select OFF in the display in step 2.

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Boost the volume of the part to be practiced On the instrument, a single Song can contain separate data for up to sixteen MIDI channels. Specify the channel for practicing and increase the playback volume for the channel.

1 Select a Song. The method for selecting a Song is the same as Playing Back Songs Before Practicing (page 35 step 15).

2 Press the [MIXING CONSOLE] button to call up the MIXING CONSOLE display.

3 Press the TAB [][] buttons to select the VOL/VOICE tab.

4 Press the [MIXING CONSOLE] button until MIXING CONSOLE (SONG CH18) is shown at the top of the dis- play.

5 Press the [E]/[J] button to select VOLUME.

6 To raise the level of the desired channel(s), press the appropriate buttons [1][8]. If the desired channel is not shown in the MIXING CONSOLE (SONG CH18) display, press the [MIXING CON- SOLE] button to call up the MIXING CONSOLE (SONG CH916) display.

If you dont know which channels volume to raise: Look at the illustrations of the instruments indicated below VOICE.

Look at the channel indicators, which light as the Song plays back. Watching these as you listen can show you which channel you wish to boost.

3

2, 4

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Displaying Music Notation (Score) You can view the music notation of the selected Song. We suggest that you read through the music notation before starting to practice.

The instrument can display the music notation of commercially-available music data or your recorded Songs. The displayed notation is generated by the instrument based on the Song data. As a result, it may not be exactly the same as com-

mercially available sheet music of the same songespecially when displaying notation of complicated passages or many short notes.

The notation functions cannot be used to create Song data by inputting notes. For information on creating Song data, see page 143.

n Look through the entire score before playing back the Song Press the TAB [] button to select subsequent pages.

The ball bounces along through the score, indicating the current position.

Changing the Notation Display

You can change the notation display as desired to suit your personal preferences.

1 Press the [SCORE] button to display the music nota- tion.

2 Changing the following settings as desired.

Changing the size of the music notation Press the [7] button to change the size of the music notation.

Displaying only right-hand part/left-hand part notation Press the [1]/[2] button to disable display of the left-hand part/right-hand part.

Customizing the notation display Display the note name at the left of the note

1 Press the [5] (NOTE) button to display the note name.

2 Press the [8] (SET UP) button to call up the detailed setting display.

3 Press the [6] (NOTE NAME) button to select Fixed Do.

4 Press the [8] (OK) button to apply the setting.

Turn on the note colors Press the [6] button to turn the COLOR on.

n About the note colors These colors are xed for each note and cannot be changed. C: red, D: yellow, E: green, F: orange, G: blue, A: purple, and B: gray

Increase the number of measures in the display You can increase the number of measures that will be displayed by decreasing the other items to be dis- played (part, lyrics, chords, etc.). Use the [1][4] buttons to turn off the items you want not to be displayed.

n

1 Select a Song (page 35).

2 Press the [SCORE] button to display the music notation.

3 Press the SONG [PLAY/PAUSE] button to start playback.

4 Press the SONG [STOP] button to stop playback.

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Set the detailed parameters of the view type as desired.

1 Press the [8] (SETUP) button to call up the detailed setting display.

2 Press the [1][6] buttons to set the view type.

3 Press the [8] (OK) button to apply the setting.

n Save the notation view settings The notation view settings can be saved as part of a Song (page 162).

One-handed Practice with the Guide Lamps The key guide lamps indicate the notes you should play, when you should play them, and how long you should hold them down. You can also practice at your own pacesince the accompaniment waits for you to play the notes cor- rectly. Here, mute the right- or left-hand part and try practicing the part using the guide lamps.

Practicing the Right-hand Part (TRACK 1) Using the Guide Lamps

LEFT CH/RIGHT CH

Determines which MIDI channel in the Song data is used for the left-hand/right-hand part. This set- ting returns to AUTO when a different Song is selected. AUTO

The MIDI channels in the Song data for the right- and left-hand parts are assigned automatically setting the parts to the same channel as the channel which is specied in the [FUNCTION] [B] SONG SETTING.

116 Assigns the specied MIDI channel (116) to each of the left- and right-hand parts.

OFF (LEFT CH only) No channel assignment: This disables display of the left-hand key range.

KEY SIGNATURE This lets you enter key signature changes in the middle of a song, at the stopped position. This menu is useful when the selected Song contains no key signature settings for displaying notation.

QUANTIZE This gives you control over the note resolution in the notation, letting you shift or correct the timing of all displayed notes so that they line up to a particular note value. Make sure to select the smallest note value used in the song.

NOTE NAME

Selects the type of the note name indicated at the left of the note in the notation from among the fol- lowing three types. The settings here are available when the NOTE parameter in Display the note name at the left of the note step 1 is set to ON. A, B, C

Note names are indicated as letters (C, D, E, F, G, A, B). FIXED DO

Note names are indicated in solfeggio and differ depending on the selected language. The language is specied in LANGUAGE of the OWNER display (page 63).

MOVABLE DO Note names are indicated in solfeggio according to the scale intervals, and as such are relative to the key. The root note is indicated as Do. For example, in the key of G major the root note of So would be indicated as Do. As with Fixed Do, the indication differs depending on the selected language.

1 Select a Song (page 35).

2 Turn the [GUIDE] button on.

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The indicator of the [TRACK 1 (R)] button goes out. You can now play that part by yourself. n Have the guide lamp ash a lead-in to the music

In the GUIDE LAMP TIMING, select NEXT (page 142).

Practice the muted part using the guide lamps.

n Adjusting the tempo Refer to page 31.

Quickly changing tempo during a performance (Tap function) The tempo can also be changed during Song playback by tapping the [TAP TEMPO] button twice at the desired tempo.

3 Press the [TRACK 1 (R)] button to mute the right-hand part.

4 Press the SONG [PLAY/PAUSE] button to start playback.

5 Press the SONG [STOP] button to stop playback.

6 Turn the [GUIDE] button off.

Adjusting the volume balance between the Song and the keyboard This lets you adjust the volume balance between Song playback and the sound you play on the keyboard.

1 Call up the Main display. [DIRECT ACCESS] [EXIT]

n The Balance display is indicated at the bottom of the Main display. When the Balance display is not indicated, press the [EXIT] button.

2 To adjust the Song volume, press the [1] button. To adjust the keyboard (RIGHT 1) volume, press the [6] button.

n About keyboard parts (Right 1, Right 2, Left) See page 79.

Other guide functions The initial setting Follow Lights (page 142) was used in the instructions One-handed Practice with the Guide Lamps above. There are additional functions in the Guide feature, as described below. To select a guide function, see page 141.

For keyboard performance

Any Key This lets you practice the timing of playing the keys.

For Karaoke

Karao-Key This function lets you control the Song playback timing with just one nger, while you sing along.

Vocal CueTIME This automatically controls the timing of the accompaniment to match the melody (pitch) of your singingallow- ing you to practice singing with the correct pitch.

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Practicing the Left-hand Part (TRACK 2) Using the Guide Lamps

The indicator of the [TRACK 2 (L)] button goes out. You can now play that part by yourself.

Practicing with the Repeat Playback Function The Song Repeat functions can be used to repeatedly play back a Song or a specic range of measures in a Song. This is useful for repeated practicing of difcult-to-play phrases.

Playing Back a Song Repeatedly

1 Select a Song (page 35).

2 Press the [REPEAT] button to turn on Repeat playback.

3 Press the SONG [PLAY/PAUSE] button to start playback. The Song will be played back repeatedly until you press the SONG [STOP] button.

4 Press the SONG [STOP] button to stop playback.

5 Press the [REPEAT] button to turn off Repeat playback.

Specifying a Range of Measures and Playing them Back Repeat- edly (A-B Repeat)

1 Select a Song (page 35).

2 Press the SONG [PLAY/PAUSE] button to start playback.

3 Specify the repeat range. Press the [REPEAT] button at the starting point (A) of the range to be repeated. Press the [REPEAT] button again at the ending point (B). After an automatic lead-in (to help guide you into the phrase), the range from Point A to Point B is played back repeatedly.

n Instantly returning to Point A Regardless of whether the Song is playing back or is stopped, pressing the [STOP] button returns to Point A.

4 Press the SONG [STOP] button to stop playback.

5 Press the [REPEAT] button to turn off Repeat playback.

1,2 Follow the same steps as in Practice the Right-hand Part (TRACK 1) Using the Guide Lamps on page 39.

3 Press the [TRACK 2] button to mute the left-hand part.

4 Press the SONG [PLAY/PAUSE] button to start playback and practice the muted part using the guide lamps.

5 Press the SONG [STOP] button to stop playback.

6 Turn the [GUIDE] button off.

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Other Methods for Specifying the AB Repeat Range

Specifying the repeat range while Songs are stopped

1 Press the [FF] button to advance to the Point A location.

2 Press the [REPEAT] button to specify Point A.

3 Press the [FF] button to advance to the Point B location.

4 Press the [REPEAT] button again to specify Point B.

Specifying the repeat range between Point A and the end of the Song

Specifying only Point A results in repeat playback between Point A and the end of the Song.

Recording Your Performance Record your performance by using the Quick Recording feature. This is an effective practice tool, allowing you to easily compare your own performance to the original song you are practicing. You can also use it to practice duet pieces by yourself, if you have your teacher or partner record his or her part beforehand.

A blank Song for recording is automatically set.

Recording begins automatically as soon as you play a note on the keyboard.

A message prompting you to save the recorded performance appears. To close the message, press the [EXIT] button.

1 Press the [REC] and [STOP] buttons simultaneously.

2 Select a Voice (page 32). The selected Voice will be recorded.

3 Press the [REC] button.

4 Start recording.

5 Press the SONG [STOP] button to stop recording.

6 Press the SONG [PLAY/PAUSE] button to play back the recorded performance.

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1 Press the [SONG SELECT] button to call up the Song selection display.

2 Press the TAB [][] buttons to select the appropriate tab (USER, USB, etc.) to which you want to save the data. Select USER to save the data to internal memory, or select USB to save the data to a USB storage device.

3 Press the [6] (SAVE) button to call up the le naming display.

4 Enter the le name (page 73).

5 Press the [8] (OK) button to save the le. To cancel the Save operation, press the [8] (CANCEL) button.

CAUTION The recorded song will be lost if you change to another Song or you turn the power off without executing the Save oper- ation.

Playing Backing Parts with the performance assistant Technology This feature makes it exceptionally easy to play the backing parts along with Song playback.

n Before using performance assistant technology To use the performance assistant technology, the Song must contain chord data. If the Song contains this data, the current chord name will be displayed in the Main display during Song playback, letting you easily check whether the Song contains chord data or not.

In these example instructions, we recommend that you use the Songs in the Sing-a-long folder.

[FUNCTION] [B] SONG SETTING

7 Save the recorded performance.

When the following message appears: Song changed. Save?/Song speichern?/Song modi. Sauv.?/Song cambiado. Guardar?/Salvare Song ? The recorded data has not yet been saved. To save the data, press the [G] (YES) button to open the Song selection dis- play and save the data (see above). To cancel the operation, press the [H] (NO) button.

Playing Songs saved to a USER/USB storage device Refer to page 36.

1 Select a Song (page 35).

2 Call up the operation display.

3 Press the [8] button to turn the [P.A.T.] (Performance Assistant) on.

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The instrument automatically matches your performance on the keyboard to the Song playback and chords, no matter what keys you play. It even changes the sound according to the way you play. Try playing in the three different ways below.

Playing Accompaniment with the Auto Accom- paniment Feature (Style Playback) The Auto Accompaniment features let you produce automatic accompaniment playback simply by playing chords with your left hand. This lets you automatically recreate the sound of a full band or orchestra even if youre playing by yourself. The Auto Accompaniment sound is made up of the rhythm patterns of the Styles. The Styles of the instrument cover a wide range of different musical genres including pop, jazz, and many others.

4 Press the SONG [PLAY/PAUSE] button to start playback.

5 Play the keyboard.

Playing the left and right hand together (method 1).

Playing the left and right hand together (method 2).

Playing the left hand and right hand alternately.

Play three notes at the same time with your right hand.

Play several notes one after the other with different n- gers of your right hand.

Play three notes at the same time with your right hand.

6 Press the SONG [STOP] button to stop playback.

7 Press the [8] button to turn the [P.A.T.] (Performance Assistant) off.

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Playing Mary Had a Little Lamb with the Auto Accompaniment Feature

12 2 23 3 3 5

1 1 1

3 2 1 2 3 2 3 2 1

1 1 4 1

4

C C G C

CGCC

MARY HAD A LITTLE LAMB

Traditional

Style: Country Pop

Ending

1 Press the STYLE CONTROL COUNTRY button.

Enabling tempo display above Style name You can select whether the tempo is displayed above the Style name or not.

1 Call up the operation display. [FUNCTION] [J] UTILITY TAB [][] CONFIG 2

2 Select the [B] (2 DISPLAY STYLE TEMPO) button, and use the [5]/[6] buttons to switch the tempo dis- play on/off. ON:

Tempo is displayed above the Style name. With the default settings, the Display Style Tempo function is on.

OFF: Tempo is not displayed above the Style name.

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The Style type and its dening characteristics are indicated above the Preset Style name. For details on the character- istics, see page 107.

When the [7] (REPERTOIRE) button is pressed after selecting a Style, you can call up the custom panel settings (for voices and tempos, etc.) designed to best match the selected Style. To return to the previous display, press the [EXIT] button.

You can instantly jump back to the original display by double-clicking on one of the [A][J] buttons.

Use the left-hand section (lower part) of the keyboard to play the chords for sounding the Auto Accompaniment.

Try playing chords with your left hand and play a melody with your right hand.

n Chord Fingerings There are seven different ngering methods you can use to specify chords (page 107).

When Ending playback is nished, the Style automatically stops.

About the various Styles Refer to the Style List in the separate Data List booklet.

Quickly changing the Style tempo during a performance (Tap function) The tempo can also be changed during playback by tapping the [TAP TEMPO] button twice at the desired tempo.

Specifying the split point (the border between the right- and left-hand range) See page 111.

Turns touch response on/off for the Style playback (Style Touch) See page 110.

2 Press one of the [A][J] buttons to select a Style CountryPop.

n

3 Press the [ACMP ON/OFF] button to turn on Auto Accompaniment.

3 4 5 6

4 Press the [SYNC START] button to set Auto Accompaniment to standbyletting you simultaneously start the accompaniment as soon as you start playing.

5 As soon as you play a chord with your left hand, the Auto Accompaniment starts.

6 Automatically play an appropriate ending by pressing the [ENDING] button, at the point in the score (page 45) indicated by Ending.

n

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Pattern Variation While you play, you can automatically add specially created intros and endings, as well as variations in the rhythm/ chord patterns, for more dynamic, professional-sounding performances. There are several different auto accompani- ment pattern variations for each situation: starting your performance, during your performance, and ending your per- formance. Try out the variations and combine them freely.

To Start Playing

Start/Stop Styles start playing back as soon as the STYLE CONTROL [START/STOP] button is pressed.

Intro This is used for the beginning of the song. Each preset Style features three different intros. When the intro nished play- ing, accompaniment shifts to the Main section (see Main in the During Style playback below). Press one of the INTRO [I][III] buttons before starting Style playback and press the STYLE CONTROL [START/STOP] button to start Style playback.

Synchro Start This lets you start playback as soon as you play the keyboard. Press the [SYNC START] button when Style playback is stopped and play a chord in the chord section of the keyboard to start Style playback.

Tap Tap out the tempo and automatically start the Style at that tapped speed. Simply tap (press/release) the [TAP TEMPO] button (four times for a 4/4 time signature), and the Style playback starts automatically at the tempo you tapped.

n The particular drum sound and the velocity (loudness) of the sound when the Tap function is used can be selected in the following display. [FUNCTION] [J] UTILITY TAB[] CONFIG 1 [B] 4 TAP

Adjusting the volume balance between the Style and the keyboard (page 40) This lets you adjust the volume balance between Style playback and the sound you play on the keyboard.

1 Call up the Main display. [DIRECT ACCESS] [EXIT]

n The Balance display is indicated at the bottom of the Main display. If the Balance display is not selected, press the [EXIT] button.

2 To adjust the Style volume, press the [2] button. To adjust the keyboard (RIGHT 1) volume, press the [6] button.

Fade In For information on the settings, see page 191.

n For details on setting the fade-in and fade-out time, see page 109.

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During Style Playback

Main This is used for playing the main part of the Song. It plays an accompaniment pattern of several measures, and repeats indenitely. Each preset Style features four different patterns. Press one of the MAIN [A][D] buttons during Style playback. Fill In The ll-in sections let you add dynamic variations and breaks in the rhythm of the accompaniment, to make your per- formance sound even more professional. Turn on the [AUTO FILL IN] button before starting Style playback or during playback. Then, simply press one of the MAIN VARIATION (A, B, C, D) buttons as you play, and the selected ll-in section plays automatically (AUTO FILL), spic- ing up the auto accompaniment. When the ll-in is nished, it leads smoothly into the selected main section (A, B, C, D). Even when [AUTO FILL IN] button is turned off, pressing the same button of the currently playing section automatically plays a ll-in before returning to the same main section.

Break This lets you add dynamic breaks in the rhythm of the accompaniment, to make your performance sound even more professional. Press the [BREAK] button during Style playback.

To Finish Playing

Start/stop Styles stop as soon as the STYLE CONTROL [START/STOP] button is pressed.

Ending This is used for the ending of the Song. Each preset Style features three different endings. When the ending is nished, the Style stops automatically. Press one of the ENDING/rit. [I][III] buttons during Style playback. You can have the ending gradually slow down (ritardando) by pressing the same ENDING/rit. button again while the ending is playing back.

n If you press the ENDING/rit. [I] button in the middle of your performance, a ll-in automatically plays before the ENDING/rit. [I].

Others

Synchro Stop When Synchro Stop is on, you can stop and start the Style anytime you want by simply releasing or playing the keys (in the chord section of the keyboard). This is a great way to add dramatic breaks and accents to your performance. Press the [SYNC STOP] button before starting the Style playback.

Enable Synchro Stop by pressing/releasing keys (Synchro Stop Window) See page 110.

Fixing the section pattern to either Intro or Main (Section Set) For example, you can set this function to Intro to conveniently have an Intro play automatically whenever you select a Style (page 110).

Fade Out For information on the settings, see page 191.

n For details on setting the fade-in and fade-out time, see page 109.

n

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Learning How to Play (Indicate) Chords for Style Playback

Learning the Notes to Play for Certain Chords

If know the name of a chord but dont know how to play it, you can have the instrument show you the notes to play (Chord Tutor function).

[FUNCTION] [C] STYLE SETTING/SPLIT POINT/CHORD FINGERING TAB[][] CHORD FINGERING

The notes you need to play to make the selected chord are shown in the display.

n The notes that are displayed correspond to Fingered, no matter which ngering type is selected (page 108).

About the section button (INTRO/MAIN/ENDING, etc.) lamps Green

The section is not selected. Red

The section is currently selected. Off

The section contains no data and cannot be played.

1 Call up the operation display.

2 Press the [6] button to select the root note.

2 3

3 Press the [7]/[8] button to select the chord type.

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Checking How to Play Chords with the Guide Lamps

For Songs containing chord data, you can have the individual notes of the chords indicated with the Guide lamps on the instrument.

The Guide lamps in the chord section of the keyboard ash according to the chords of the Song. Try practic- ing the chords, matching the Guide lamps.

Appropriate Panel Settings for the Selected Style (One Touch Setting) One Touch Setting is a powerful and convenient feature that automatically calls up the most appropriate panel settings (Voices or effects, etc.) for the currently selected Style, with the touch of a single button. If youve already decided which Style you wish to use, you can have One Touch Setting automatically select the appropriate Voice for you.

Not only does this instantly call up all the settings (Voices, effects, etc.) that match the current Styleit also automatically turns on ACMP and SYNC START, so that you can immediately start playing the Style.

n Parameter Lock You can lock specic parameters (e.g., effect, split point, etc.) to make them selectable only via the panel controls (page 132).

1 Select a Song (page 35).

2 Press the [FUNCTION] button and press the [B] button to call up the Song Setting dis- play, and make sure that the GUIDE MODE is set to Follow Lights.

3 Press the [ACMP ON/OFF] button to turn on Auto Accompaniment.

4 Press the [GUIDE] button.

5 Press the SONG [PLAY/PAUSE] button to start playback.

1 Select a Style (page 46 step 2).

2 Press one of the ONE TOUCH SETTING [1][4] buttons.

3 As soon as you play a chord with your left hand, the selected Style starts.

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Helpful hints for using One Touch Setting Automatically changing One Touch Settings with the Main sections (OTS Link) The convenient OTS (One Touch Setting) Link function lets you automatically have One Touch Settings change when you select a different Main section (AD).To use the OTS Link function, press the [OTS LINK] button.

n Setting the timing for OTS changes The One Touch Settings can be set to change with the sections in one of two different timings (page 110).

Memorizing the panel settings to the OTS You can also create your own One Touch Setting setups.

1 Set up the panel controls (such as Voice, Style, effects, and so on) as desired.

2 Press the [MEMORY] button.

3 Press one of the ONE TOUCH SETTING [1][4] buttons. A message appears in the display prompting you to save the panel settings. It is possible to save the panel settings with another le (step 4), so register it in a favorite number from 1 to 4.

4 Press the [F] (YES) button to call up the Style selection display and save the panel settings as a Style le (page 69).

CAUTION The panel settings memorized to each OTS button will be lost if you change the Style or turn the power off without executing the Save operation.

2 3

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CGP-1000 Owners Manual

Calling Up Ideal Setups for Each SongMusic Finder If you want to play in a certain genre of music but dont know which Style and Voice settings would be appropriate, the convenient Music Finder function can help you out. Simply select the desired music genre from among the Music Finder Records, and the instrument automatically makes all appropriate panel set- tings to let you play in that music style. A new record can be created by editing the currently selected one (page 114).

n The data (records) of the Music Finder are not the same as Song data and cannot be played back.

The ALL tab contains the preset records.

You can also select the desired record by using the [DATA ENTRY] dial, then press the [ENTER] button to execute. Searching the records

The Music Finder is also equipped with a convenient search function that lets you enter a song title or keywordand instantly call up all the records that match your search criteria (page 112).

MUSIC ...............Contains the song title or music genre that describes each record, letting you easily nd the desired music style.

n Skipping up or down through the song alphabetically When sorting records by song title, use the [1] button to skip up or down through the songs alphabetically. Simultaneously press the [] buttons to move the cursor to the rst record.

STYLE.................This is the preset Style assigned to the record.

n Skipping up or down through the Style alphabetically When sorting records by Style name, use the [4]/[5] button to skip up or down through the Styles alphabetically. Simultaneously press the [] buttons to move the cursor to the rst record.

BEAT ..................This is the time signature registered to each Record.

TEMPO ..............This is the assigned tempo setting for the record.

1 Press the [MUSIC FINDER] button to call up the MUSIC FINDER display.

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2 Press the TAB [] button to select the ALL tab.

3 Select the desired record by using the following four search categories. To select a record, press the [2]/[3] buttons.

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Notice that the panel settings have been automatically changed to match the music genre of the selected record.

Tempo Lock Tempo Lock function lets you avoid changing the Tempo during Style playback when selecting another record. To turn on the Tempo Lock function, press the [I] (TEMPO LOCK) button in the Music Finder display.

Parameter Lock You can lock specic parameters (e.g., effect, split point, etc.) to make them selectable only via the panel controls (page 132).

Calling up the panel settings to match the Style (Rep- ertoire) The convenient Repertoire function automatically calls up the most appropriate panel settings (voice number, etc.) for the currently selected Style.

n The Repertoire function is valid for Styles in the PRESET/USER tab. The Repertoire function cannot be used for Styles saved to a USB storage device. To use the Repertoire function, save the desired Style in USER tab.

The panel settings that match the Style under selection is searched according to the record group of the Music Finder. The list of the search results is shown on the SEARCH 2 display of the Music Finder.

CAUTION When the result of searching the record in the SEARCH 2 display has already been shown, the searched result is lost.

4 Play the keyboard.

n

1 Select the desired Style for which you want to call up the panel settings from the PRESET/USER tab on Style selection display.

2 Press the [7] (REPERTOIRE) button.

3 Press the [2][3] buttons to select the desired panel settings.

Sorting the records Press the [F] (SORT BY) button to sort the records. MUSIC .................. The record is sorted by song title. STYLE.................... The record is sorted by Style name. BEAT ..................... The record is sorted by beat. TEMPO ................. The record is sorted by tempo.

Changing the order of the records Press the [G] (SORT ORDER) button to change the order of the records (ascending or descending).

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Singing Along with Song Playback (Karaoke) or Your Own Performance Connect a microphone to the instrument and sing along with Song playback (Karaoke) or your own perfor- mance. The lyrics can be displayed when the Song contains lyric data. Sing with the microphone as you read the lyr- ics shown in the display. Lyrics can also be displayed with the music score, letting you play and sing while fol- lowing along with the notation and lyrics.

Connecting a Microphone

n Always set the INPUT VOLUME to minimum when nothing is con- nected to the [MIC/LINE IN] jack. Since the [MIC/LINE IN] jack is highly sensitive, it may pick up and produce noise when nothing is connected.

Adjust the controls while checking the SIGNAL and OVER lamps. The SIGNAL lamp lights to indicate that an audio signal is being received. Make sure to adjust the INPUT VOLUME so that this lamp is light. The OVER lamp lights when the input level is too high. Make sure to adjust the INPUT VOLUME so that this lamp does not light.

Disconnecting the microphone 1 Set the [INPUT VOLUME] knob on the bottom panel of the instrument to the minimum position.

2 Disconnect the microphone from the [MIC./LINE IN] jack.

n Set the [INPUT VOLUME] knob to the minimum position before turning off the power.

1 Make sure you have a conventional dynamic microphone.

2 Set the [INPUT VOLUME] knob on the bottom panel of the instrument to the minimum position.

3 Connect the microphone to the [MIC./LINE IN] jack.

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4 Set the [MIC. LINE] switch to MIC.

5 (For microphones having a power source, turn on the power rst.) Adjust the [INPUT VOLUME] knob while singing into the microphone.

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Singing with the Lyrics Display Try singing while playing back a Song containing lyric data

When the Text display appears, press the [1] (LYRICS) button to display the lyrics.

Sing while following along with the lyrics on the display. The color of the lyrics changes as the Song plays.

When the lyrics are unreadable You may need to change the Lyrics Language setting to International or Japanese in the Song Setting display ([FUNCTION] [B] SONG SETTING), if the lyrics shown are garbled or unreadable. This setting can be memorized as part of the Song data (page 162).

Changing the Lyrics Background Picture You can change the background picture of the Lyrics display. Press the [7]/[8] (BACKGROUND) button in the Lyrics dis- play to call up the Lyrics picture selection display for the available picture les and select the desired one. Press the [EXIT] button to return to the previous display. The lyrics background picture can be saved to the Song (page 162).

Changing the lyrics You can change the lyrics as desired (page 166).

1 Select a Song (page 35).

2 Press the [LYRICS/TEXT] button to display the lyrics.

3 Press the SONG [PLAY/PAUSE] button to start playback.

4 Press the SONG [STOP] button to stop playback.

n

Displaying Text This feature lets you show text les (created on a computer) in the display of the instrument, enabling various useful possibilities, such as the showing of lyrics, chord names, and text notes.

1 Connect the USB storage device containing the text le to [USB TO DEVICE] terminal.

2 Press the [LYRICS/TEXT] button to display the text. When the lyrics are displayed, press the [1] (TEXT) button to display the text.

3 Press the [5]/[6] (TEXT FILE) buttons to call up the Text selection display.

4 Press the TAB [][] buttons to select the desired TAB.

5 Double-click one of the [A][J] buttons to select a text le. If the text is long, use the TAB [][] buttons to select other pages.

n An optional foot pedal can also be used to turn pages (page 191).

The following additional settings are available in the TEXT display: LYRICS ..........................................Switches the screen to the Lyrics display. CLEAR...........................................Clears the text from the display (the text data itself is not erased). FIXED 16-PROPORTIONAL 28 .....Determines the text type (xed or proportional) and font size. TEXT FILE......................................Opens the Text selection display. BACK GROUND...........................Allows changing of the background picture of the text display, as in the Lyrics

display described above. The background setting is common for both the Lyr- ics display and Text display.

The text le, which is copied in the USER tab can be showed. Line feed (or carriage return) is not automatically performed in the instrument. If a sentence is not displayed in its

entirety because of limitations in the screen space, execute the line feed on your computer. When the background color is specied in the song data, the BACKGROUND setting cannot be changed.

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CGP-1000 Owners Manual

Convenient Functions for Karaoke

Transpose You can use this to adjust the key of the Song if it is too high or low. Transposing the Song key up................ Press the TRANSPOSE [+] button. Transposing the Song key down........... Press the TRANSPOSE [] button. Resetting the transposition ................... Press the TRANSPOSE [+][] buttons simultaneously.

Applying Effects to Your Voice You can also apply various effects to your voice.

[FUNCTION] [G] MIC SETTING/VOCAL HARMONY

n Selecting an effect type You can select the effect type in the Mixing Console (page 92).

Adjusting the tempo page 31

Transpose See below.

Applying Effects to Your Voice See below.

Adding Harmony Vocals to Your Voice page 57

Practicing Singing with Proper Pitch (Vocal CueTIME) page 142

1 Use an appropriate cable to connect the [VIDEO OUT]/[RGB OUT] con- nector of the instrument to the video input connector on the TV/computer monitor.

2 Set the external television, video, or computer monitor signal (NTSC, PAL, or RGB) used by your video equipment, if necessary.

1 Call up the operation display. [FUNCTION] [J] UTILITY TAB [][] SCREEN OUT

2 Press the [1] button to select the external television, video, or com- puter monitor signal.

computer monitor

TV monitor

Displaying the lyrics/text on an external TV, video, or computer monitor The lyrics/text indicated on the display can also be output via the VIDEO OUT/RGB OUT terminal.

1 Call up the operation display.

2 Press the [4]/[5] buttons to turn the effect on.

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Adding Harmony Vocals to Your Voice You can also automatically apply various harmony vocals to your voice.

If the Song contains this data, the current chord name will be displayed in the Main display during Song playback, letting you easily check whether the Song contains chord data or not.

[FUNCTION] [G] MIC SETTING/VOCAL HARMONY

For details on the Vocal Harmony types, refer to the separate Data List.

The harmony is applied to your voice according to the chord data.

1 Select a Song which contains chord data (page 35).

2 Call up the operation display.

3 Press the [6]/[7] buttons to turn the harmony vocals (Vocal Harmony) on.

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4 Press the [H] button to call up the Vocal Harmony selection display.

5 Press one of the [A][J] buttons to select a Vocal Harmony type.

6 Press the [ACMP ON/OFF] button to turn on Auto Accompaniment.

7 Press the SONG [PLAY/PAUSE] button and sing into the microphone.

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Convenient Functions for Singing Along with Your Own Performance

Changing the Key (Transpose) You can match both the Song and your keyboard performance to a certain key. For example, the Song data is in F, but you feel most comfortable singing in D, and you are accustomed to playing the keyboard part in C. To match up the keys, set the Master Transpose to 0, the Keyboard Transpose to 2, and the Song Transpose to -3. This brings the keyboard part up and the song data down to your desired singing key.

[FUNCTION] [D] CONTROLLER TAB [] KEYBOARD/PANEL [B] TRANSPOSE ASSIGN

The following types are available. Select the one most suited to your purpose. KEYBOARD Transpose pitch of the keyboard played Voices and Style playback (controlled by what you play in the chord section of the keyboard). SONG Transposes the pitch of Song playback. MASTER Transpose the overall pitch of the instrument.

You can set the value in semitone steps. To reset the transpose value, press the [+][] buttons simultaneously.

Changing the Key (Transpose) See below.

Displaying the Music Score on the Instrument and the Lyrics and Text on external monitor page 59

Making Announcements Between Songs page 59

Controlling Playback Timing by Your Voice (Karao-Key) page 142

Adjusting the microphone and Song volume (page 40) You can adjust the volume balance between the Song playback and the microphone.

1 Call up the Main display. [DIRECT ACCESS] [EXIT]

n The Balance display is indicated at the bottom of the Main display. If the Balance display is not indicated, press the [EXIT] button.

2 To adjust the microphone volume, press the [4] button. To adjust the Song volume, press the [1] button.

1 Call up the operation display.

2 Press the [4]/[5] button to select the desired transpose type.

3 Press the TRANSPOSE []/[+] button to transpose.

4 Press the [EXIT] button to close the TRANSPOSE display.

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Displaying the Music Score on the Instrument and the Lyrics and Text on external monitor This convenient sing-along function lets you have the music score shown on the display of the instrument (for your playing purposes), while only the lyrics are shown on a separate external monitor (page 56) so your audience can sing along.

[FUNCTION] [J] UTILITY TAB [][] SCREEN OUT

Making Announcements Between Songs This function is ideal for making announcements between your singing performances. When singing a song, several effects are usually assigned to the MIC Setup. When speaking to your audience, however, these effects may sound dis- turbing or unnatural. Whenever the TALK function is turned on, effects are automatically turned off.

[FUNCTION] [G] MIC SETTING/VOCAL HARMONY

n Talk settings can be customized as well, allowing you to add any desired effects to your voice as you speak to your audi- ence (page 174).

1 Call up the operation display.

2 Press the [3]/[4] button to select LYRICS.

1 Call up the operation display.

2 Press the [2]/[3] (TALK) button to turn the function on.

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Recording Your Performance as Audio (USB Audio Recorder)

Here youll learn how to record your performance as audio data to a USB ash memory. For example, by connecting a guitar, microphone or other device to the instrument, you can record an ensemble performance of guitar and keyboard together or record yourself singing along with Song playback. The performance data is saved as a WAV le of conven- tional CD quality (44.1 kHz/16 bit). Since it is possible to play back the le on computer, a listener doesnt need to have the particular instrument in order to hear the performance. This makes it possible to easily share your perfor- mances and recordings with your friends via e-mail, record your own CDs, or upload the recordings to websites for many others to enjoy as well.

Recording methods on the instrument include MIDI recording as well as audio recording. For details about the differ- ence between audio and MIDI recording, see page 196. For specic instructions on MIDI recording, refer to page 200.

When recording with the USB Audio Recorder function, make sure to use an appropriate USB ash memory device. In order to record your own original CD, youll need a CD-R drive (or compatible device). Refer to the manual that came with your

specic computer for details. When you attach a recorded le in an e-mail message, make sure the le size is small enough to be sent.

The following sounds can be recorded. Internal tone generator of the instrument.

Keyboard parts (Right 1, Right 2, Left), Song parts, Style parts Input from a microphone, guitar or other instrument (via the [MIC./LINE IN] jack). Input from another audio device, such as a CD player, MP3 player or the like (via the [MIC./LINE IN] jack).

n Songs protected by copyright, such as preset songs, and the metronome sound cannot be recorded. Moreover, the effect of the soundboad is not reected in the recording. Also, the Sustain Samples, which simulate resonance of piano strings with the damper pedal down, cannot be recorded when the iAFC effect (page 82) is on. If you want to record the Sustain Samples, turn the iAFC effect off.

The recorded data using this function is saved as: Stereo WAV data 44.1 kHz sample rate/16 bit resolution

Recording Your Performance as Audio Now, try recording a performance of your singing along with Song playback with a connected microphone. The maxi- mum amount of recording time is 80 minutes, though this may differ depending on the capacity of the particular USB ash memory.

Here, youll also see by example how to sing along with accompaniment/Style playback. To set the Style, go on to step 6 (page 46).

To record your performance by USB Audio Recorder, use the compatible USB ash memory. When the USB ash memory is not compatible, it is not likely to be able to record/playback normally.

Before using a USB ash memory, be sure to read Handling the USB Storage Device (USB Flash Memory/Floppy Disk, etc) on page 22.

n

1 Set the desired Voice, etc. which you want to use for your performance, and connect a microphone. (For information on setting the Voice, see page 28; for connecting a microphone, see page 54.)

2 Connect the USB ash memory to the [USB TO DEVICE] terminal.

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The following information is indicated on the PROPERTY display. DRIVE NAME ...................................... Number of the USB storage device (USB 1, USB 2, etc.) ALL SIZE .............................................. Size of USB storage device FREE AREA........................................... Available recording space on the USB storage device POSSIBLE TIME.................................... Available time for recording Press the [F] (OK)/[EXIT] button to close the PROPERTY display.

n The USB storage device of USB1 is selected as the recording destination when multiple USB storage devices are connected. If a oppy disk drive is assigned to USB1, USB1 will be skipped. To check the number of the USB storage device (USB1 and USB2, etc.), press the [A]/[B]/[F] button on the display of step 4, and change the tab. Press the [EXIT] button to return to the previous display.

When recording begins, the RECORDING indication on the display changes to red, and the elapsed recording time is displayed.

CAUTION Avoid frequently connecting/disconnecting the USB ash memory, or turning the power on/off too often. Doing so may corrupt the USB ash memory data or the recording data.

The le name is automatically named (and is always given a new, unique name), and a message indicating the le name is displayed.

n The recording operation continues, even if you close the Recording display by pushing the [EXIT] button. To stop the recording, press the [J] (STOP) button on the Recording display.

3 Press the [USB] button.

3 4

4 Press the [E] (USB AUDIO RECORDER) button to call up the recording display (USB AUDIO RECORDER display).

5 If necessary, press the [E] (PROPERTY) button to call up the Property display, then check the information of the USB ash memory.

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6 Start recording by pressing the [J] (REC) button, then start your performance.

7 Stop recording by pressing the [J] (STOP) button.

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Playing Back the Recorded Performance Play back the recorded performance.

[USB] [E] (USB AUDIO RECORDER).

The le recorded is selected in step 1-7 (page 60). For information about the operation method to change the name of the displayed le or to delete a le, see the section File/Folder Operations in the File Selection Dis- play on page 68. However, the operation that copies/moves le/folder to the User tab cannot be done here.

The song is played back from the beginning, and the display indicates the auditioning process. This display closes automatically when auditioning is stopped. Press the [G] (CANCEL) or [EXIT] button to stop audition- ing.

CAUTION Avoid frequently connecting/disconnecting the USB ash memory, or turning the power on/off too often. Doing so may corrupt the USB ash memory data or the auditioning data.

n Audio recording is processed internally so that playback volume will be appropriate when played on a computer. There- fore, the playback sound might be distorted if you record at too high a volume. In this case, lower and adjust the volume of each part with Volume Balance display (page 40) and the Mixing Console (page 88), etc., and try recording again.

1 Call up the USB AUDIO RECORDER display.

2 Press the [7]/[8] (AUDITION) button to display the audio les (WAV data) saved to the connected USB ash memory.

3 Press one of the [A][J] buttons corresponding to the le you want to listen to, then press the [8] (AUDITION) button.

4 Press the [EXIT] button to return to the USB AUDIO RECORDER display shown in step 4 of Recording Your Performance as Audio above.

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Basic Operation

Selecting Message Language You can select the desired language of the display messages.

1 Call up the operation display. [FUNCTION] [J] UTILITY TAB[][] OWNER

2 Use [4]/[5] (LANGUAGE) buttons to select the language.

3 Press the [EXIT] button to return to the previous display.

The Messages Shown in the Display A message (information or conrmation dialog) sometimes appears on the screen to facilitate operation. When the message appears, simply press the appropriate button.

The language selected here is also used for various Mes- sages shown during operations.

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3

In this example, press the [F] (YES) button to start formatting the MEDIA (USB storage device such as USB ash memory/oppy disk, etc).

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Instant Selection of the DisplaysDirect Access

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Instant Selection of the Displays Direct Access With the convenient Direct Access function, you can instantly call up the desired displaywith just a single additional button press.

1 Press the [DIRECT ACCESS] button. A message appears in the display prompting you to press the appropriate button.

2 Press the button corresponding to the desired setting display to instantly call up that display. Refer to the separate Data List for a list of the displays that can be called up with the Direct Access function.

Example of calling up the Guide function display Press the [DIRECT ACCESS] button, then press the [GUIDE] button.

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Returning to the Main display You can conveniently return to the Main display from any other display by simply pressing the [DIRECT ACCESS] button, then the [EXIT] button.

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Basic Displays (Main Display and File Selection Display)

Basic Displays (Main Display and File Selection Display) There are two basic display types Main and Selection. Here are explanations of each display segment and its basic operation.

Main Display

The Main display shows the current basic settings of the instrument such as the cur- rently selected Voice and Style, allowing you to see them at a single glance. The Main display is the one youll usually see when you play the keyboard.

1 Voice name RIGHT 1 (indicated at the right edge):

Voice name currently selected for the RIGHT 1 part (page 79). RIGHT 2 (indicated at the right edge):

Voice name currently selected for the RIGHT 2 part (page 79). LEFT (indicated at the right edge):

Voice name currently selected for the LEFT part (page 79). When the Left Hold function is ON, an H indication appears (page 86). Pressing one of the [A][C] and [F][H] buttons calls up the Voice Selection display for each part (page 32).

2 Style name and related information Displays the currently selected Style name, time signature and tempo. Pressing the [D] button calls up the Style Selection display (page 45).

3 Current chord name If the [ACMP ON/OFF] button is set to On, the chord specied in the chord section of the keyboard will be displayed.

4 Song name and related information Displays the currently selected Song name, time signature and tempo. If the Song contains the chord data, the current chord name will be displayed in the CHORD segment (see 3 above). Pressing the [I] button calls up the Song Selection display (page 35).

5 Registration Memory Bank name Displays the currently selected Registration Memory Bank name. Pressing the [J] button calls up the Registration Memory Bank Selection display (page 132). When the Freeze function is ON, an F indication appears (page 133).

6 Volume Balance Displays the volume balance among the parts. Adjust the volume balance among the parts by using the [1][8] buttons.

7 Transpose Displays the amount of transposition in semitone units (page 56).

8 Tempo Displays the current tempo of the Song or Style.

9 BAR (current position of the Song or Style) Displays the current position of the Song or bar and beat number from playback start of the Style.

) Recording status of USB Audio recorder While recording, a REC indication appears.

! Registration Sequence Appears when the Registration Sequence is active (page 134).

Returning to the Main display Heres a convenient way to return to the Main display from any other display: Simply press the [DIRECT ACCESS] button, then the [EXIT] button.

When you select the RIGHT 1 part, appears at the right of the Voice name.

When you select the RIGHT 2 part, appears at the right of the Voice name.

When you select the LEFT part, appears at the left of the Voice name.

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Basic Displays (Main Display and File Selection Display)

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File Selection Display Conguration and Basic Operation

The File Selection display appears when you press one of the buttons shown below. From here you can select Voices, Styles, and other data.

File Selection Display Conguration Location (drive) of data

Data les and folders The data, both pre-programmed and your own original, are saved as les. You can drop les into a folder.

VOICE category selection buttons

SONG SELECT button

REGIST BANK selection buttons

STYLE category selection buttons

Preset Location where pre-programmed (preset) data is stored.

User Location where recorded or edited data is saved.

USB Location where data on USB storage device (USB ash memory/oppy disk, etc) is saved.

Hereafter in this manual, any USB storage device such as USB ash memory/oppy disk, etc. will be referred to as USB storage device.

Folder

Folder Icon

File

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Basic Displays (Main Display and File Selection Display)

File Selection Display Basic Operation

1 Select the tab containing the desired le by using the TAB [][] buttons.

2 Select the page containing the desired le by using the [1][7] buttons ([1][5] buttons for Voice, [1][6] buttons for Song and Style).

3 Select the le. There are two ways to do so. Press one of the [A][J] buttons. Select the le by using the [DATA ENTRY] dial, then press the [ENTER]

button to execute.

4 Press the [EXIT] button to return to the previous display.

Select the le to which the data is saved. You can also select the specied le to which the data is to be saved by pressing the [USB]/ [USER] buttons. [USB]/[USER] [A] SONG/[B] STYLE/[F] VOICE [A][J]

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This display shows the Voice les in a folder.

The next highest levelin this case, folderis shown. Each folder shown in this display contains appropriately cat- egorized Voices.

Closing the current folder and calling up the next highest level folder To close the current folder and call up the next highest level folder, press the [8] (UP) button.

Example of the PRESET Voice Selection display The PRESET Voice les are categorized and contained in appropriate folders.

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Basic Displays (Main Display and File Selection Display)

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File/Folder Operations in the File Selection Display

Saving Files .............................................................................................page 69 Copying Files/Folders (Copy & Paste).......................................................page 70 Moving Files (Cut & Paste).......................................................................page 71 Deleting Files/Folders ..............................................................................page 71 Renaming Files/Folders............................................................................page 72 Selecting Custom Icons for Files (shown at the left of le name) ..............page 72 Creating a New Folder ............................................................................page 72 Entering characters..................................................................................page 73

The indications USB 1, USB 2, etc. will be displayed depending on the number of the connected devices.

4 3

Formatting USB storage media When a USB storage device is connected or media is inserted, a message may appear prompting you to format the device/media. If so, execute the format operation.

CAUTION The format operation deletes any previously existing data. Make sure that the media you are formatting does not contain important data. Proceed with caution, espe- cially when connecting multiple USB storage medias.

1 Insert a USB storage device for formatting into the [USB TO DEVICE].

2 Call up the operation display. [FUNCTION] [J] UTILITY TAB[][]MEDIA

3 Press the [A]/[B] button to select the USB Tabs (USB1/USB2) con- nected to the devices in step 1.

4 Press the [H] button to format the media.

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Basic Displays (Main Display and File Selection Display)

Saving Files This operation lets you save your original data (such as Songs and Voices youve created) to a le.

1 After youve created a Song or Voice in the relevant SONG CREATOR or VOICE SET display, press the [SAVE] display button. The File Selection display for the corresponding data appears. Keep in mind that the Save operation is executed from the File Selection display.

2 Select the appropriate tab (USER/USB) to which you want to save the data by using the TAB [][] buttons.

3 Press the [6] (SAVE) button to call up the le naming display.

4 Enter the le name (page 73).

5 Press the [8] (OK) button to save the le. If you want to cancel the Save operation, press the [8] (CANCEL) button. The saved le will be automatically located at the appropriate position among the les in alphabetical order.

Internal memory (User tab displays) capacity The internal memory capacity of the instrument is about 3.2MB. This capacity applies to all le types, including Voice, Style, Song, and Registration data les.

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Copying Files/Folders (Copy & Paste) This operation lets you copy a le/folder and paste it to another location (folder).

1 Call up the display containing the le/folder you want to copy.

2 Press the [3] (COPY) button to copy the le/folder. The pop-up window for the Copy operation appears at the bottom of the dis- play.

3 Press one of the [A][J] buttons corresponding to the desired le/ folder. To cancel the selection, press the same [A][J] button again.

Selecting all les/folders Press the [6] (ALL) button to select all les/folders indicated on the cur- rent display including the other pages. To cancel the selection, press the [6] (ALL OFF) button again.

4 Press the [7] (OK) button to conrm the le/folder selection. To cancel the Copy operation, press the [8] (CANCEL) button.

5 Select the destination tab (USER/USB) to paste the le/folder, by using the TAB [][] buttons.

6 Press the [4] (PASTE) button to paste the le/folder. The folder/le copied and pasted appears on the display at the appropriate position among the les in alphabetical order.

Restrictions for protected Songs Commercially available song data may be copy protected to prevent illegal copying or accidental erasure. They are marked by the indications at the upper left side of the le names. The indications and relevant restrictions are detailed below.

Note for Prot. 2 Orig and Prot. 2 Edit Song le operation Make sure to save the Prot. 2 Edit Song to the same folder containing its original Prot. 2 Orig Song. Otherwise the Prot. 2 Edit Song cannot be played back. Also, if you move a Prot. 2 Edit Song, be sure to move its original Prot. 2 Orig Song to the same location (folder) at the same time.

Prot. 1 Indicates Preset Songs saved to the User tab display, Disk Orchestra Collection (DOC) Songs, and Disklavier Piano Soft Songs. These cannot be copied/moved/saved to USB storage device.

Prot. 2 Orig Indicates Yamaha-protection-formatted Songs. These cannot be copied. These can be moved/saved only to the USER tab display and USB storage device.

Prot. 2 Edit Indicates edited Prot. 2 Orig Songs. Make sure to save these to the same folder containing the corresponding Prot. 2 Orig Song. These cannot be copied. These can be moved/saved only to the USER tab display and USB storage device.

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Moving Files (Cut & Paste) This operation lets you cut a le and paste it to another location (folder).

1 Call up the display containing the le you want to move.

2 Press the [2] (CUT) button to cut the le. The pop-up window for the Cut operation appears at the bottom of the dis- play.

3 Press one of the [A][J] buttons corresponding to the desired le. To cancel the selection, press the same [A][J] button again.

Selecting all les Press the [6] (ALL) button to select all les indicated on the current dis- play including the other pages. To cancel the selection, press the [6] (ALL OFF) button again.

4 Press the [7] (OK) button to conrm the le selection. To cancel the Cut operation, press the [8] (CANCEL) button.

5 Select the destination tab (USER/USB) to which the le is to be pasted, by using the TAB [][] buttons.

6 Press the [4] (PASTE) button to paste the le. The le moved and pasted appears on the display at the appropriate position among the les in alphabetical order.

Deleting Files/Folders This operation lets you delete a le/folder.

1 Call up the display containing the le/folder you want to delete.

2 Press the [5] (DELETE) button. The pop-up window for the Delete operation appears at the bottom of the display.

3 Press one of the [A][J] buttons corresponding to the desired le/ folder. To cancel the selection, press the same [A][J] button again.

Selecting all les/folders Press the [6] (ALL) button to select all les/folders indicated on the cur- rent display including the other pages. To cancel the selection, press the [6] (ALL OFF) button again.

4 Press the [7] (OK) button to conrm the le/folder selection. To cancel the Delete operation, press the [8] (CANCEL) button.

5 Follow the on-display instructions. YES ........................Delete the le/folder YES ALL .................Delete all selected les/folders NO ........................Leave the le/folder as is without deleting CANCEL ................Cancel the Delete operation

Deleting all data in a USB storage device at once Formatting a USB storage device completely erases all data on the USB storage device (page 68).

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Renaming Files/Folders This operation lets you rename les/folders.

1 Call up the display containing the le/folder you want to rename.

2 Press the [1] (NAME) button. The pop-up window for the Rename operation appears at the bottom of the display.

3 Press one of the [A][J] buttons corresponding to the desired le/folder.

4 Press the [7] (OK) button to conrm the le/folder selection. To cancel the Rename operation, press the [8] (CANCEL) button.

5 Input the name (characters) of the selected le or folder (page 73). The renamed folder/le appears on the display at the appropriate position among the les in alphabetical order.

6 Press the [8] (OK) button to actually enter the new name.

Selecting Custom Icons for Files (Shown at the Left of File Name) You can select custom icons for les (shown at the left of le name).

14 Operations are the same as the above Renaming Files/Folders section.

5 Press the [1] (ICON) button to call up the ICON display.

6 Select the icon by using the [A][J] buttons or [3][5] buttons. The ICON display includes several pages. Press the TAB [] button to select different pages. To cancel the operation, press the [8] (CANCEL) button.

7 Press the [8] (OK) button to apply the selected icon.

8 Press the [8] (OK) button to actually enter the new name.

Creating a New Folder This operation lets you create new folders. Folders can be created, named and organized as desired, making it easier to nd and select your original data.

1 Call up the page of the File Selection display for which you wish to create a new folder.

2 Press the [7] (FOLDER) button to call up the naming display for a new folder.

3 Input the name of the new folder (page 73).

A new folder cannot be made in the PRESET tab.

Folder directories for the USER tab display In the USER tab display, folder directories can contain up to four levels. The maximum total number of les and folders which can be stored is 2550, but this may differ depending on the length of the le names. The maximum number of les/folders which can be stored in a folder in the USER tab is 250.

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Basic Displays (Main Display and File Selection Display)

Entering Characters The instructions that follow show you how to enter characters in naming your les/ folders and when entering the Keyword for Music Finder function/website. The method is much the same as entering names and numbers to a conventional mobile phone. Entering characters should be done in the display shown below.

1 Change the type of character by pressing the [1] button.

If you select a language other than Japanese as the Language (page 63), the following different types of characters are available: CASE......................Alphabet (capital letters, half size), numbers (half

size), marks (half size) case .......................Alphabet (lowercase letters, half size), numbers (half

size), marks (half size)

If you select Japanese as the Language (page 63), the following different types of characters and sizes can be entered:

(kana-kan) ...Hiragana and Kanji, marks (full size) (kana) ............Katakana (normal size), marks (full size)

(kana) ..............Katakana (half size), marks (half size) A B C.....................Alphabet (capital and small letters, full size), num-

bers (full size), marks (full size) ABC.......................Alphabet (capital and small letters, half size), num-

bers (half size), marks (half size)

2 Use the [DATA ENTRY] dial to move the cursor to the desired position.

3 Press the [2][6] and [7] buttons, corresponding to the character you wish to enter. For details on entering characters, refer to the following section, below instruction step 4.

4 Press the [8] (OK) button to actually enter the new name and return to the previous display. Entering letters, numerals and symbols can be done by moving the cursor or pressing one of the character entry buttons. Alternately, you can wait for a short time and the characters will be entered automatically.

Deleting characters Move the cursor to the character you wish to delete by using the [DATA ENTRY] dial, and press the [7] (DELETE) button. To delete all charac- ters on the line at once, press and hold the [7] (DELETE) button.

Entering special character marks (Japanese and ) Select a character to which a character mark is to be added and press the [6] button before actual entry of the character.

Entering marks 1 After actually entering a character by moving the cursor, press the

[6] button to call up the mark list. 2 Use the [DATA ENTRY] dial to move the cursor to the desired mark,

then press the [8] (OK) button.

Depending on the display for character entry you are working in, some types of characters can- not be entered.

Even if you select Japanese as the Language, when you enter the characters in the lyrics editing display (page 166), the Internet Setting display (page 183), or website, the type of characters CASE/case may be entered.

The following half-size marks cannot be entered for a le/ folder name. \ / : * ? " < > |

Entering password or WEP key of wireless LAN connection in the website, those characters are converted to *.

In the case of characters which are not accompanied by special character marks (with the excep- tion of kanakan and half-size katakana), you can call up the mark list by pressing the [6] button after selecting a charac- ter (before actual entry of a char- acter).

Several different characters are assigned to each button, and the characters change each time you press the button.

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Inserting a Character 1 Move the cursor to the desired position.

Use the same operation as in Deleting Characters above. 2 Press the [2][6], [7] buttons to enter numbers and sym-

bols. 3 Press the [8] (OK) button to enter characters.

Entering a Space 1 Move the cursor to the desired position.

Use the same operation as in Deleting Characters above. 2 Press [6] button to call up the mark list. 3 Make sure the cursor is at the beginning space (blank) of the mark list,

and press the [8] (OK) button.

Entering numbers First, select one of the following: A B C (full-size alphabet), ABC CASE (half-size capital alphabet) and case (half-size lowercase alphabet). Then, press and hold down the appropriate button, [2] [5], [6] and [7] button, for a while, or press it repeatedly until the desired number is selected.

Converting into Kanji (Japanese language) When the entered hiragana characters are shown in reverse display (highlighted), press the [1]/[ENTER] button one or several times to convert the characters into the appropriate kanji. To actually enter the change, press the [1]/[8] (OK) button or enter the next character.

When the entered hiragana characters are shown in reverse display (highlighted): Re-converting the characters into other kanji

Press the [1]/[ENTER] button.

Changing the reversed area Use the [DATA ENTRY] dial.

Changing the converted kanji back to hiragana Press the [7] (DELETE) button.

Clearing the reversed area at once Press the [8] (CANCEL) button.

Entering the hiragana itself (without converting it) Press the [8] (OK) button.

Canceling the character-entering operation Press the [8] (CANCEL) button.

Restoring the Factory-programmed Settings

Restoring the Factory-programmed System

While holding the C7 key (right-most key on the keyboard), turn the [POWER] but- ton ON. This operation has the same result as and is a shortcut for the System Setup restore operation explained in step 2 of the following section.

The operation of restoring the factory-programmed settings does not affect the Internet Set- tings. To reset the Internet Set- tings, refer to page 187.

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Restoring the Factory-programmed Settings

Restoring the Factory-programmed Settings Independently by Item

1 Call up the operation display. [FUNCTION] [J] UTILITY TAB[]SYSTEM RESET

2 Select items by pressing the [1][3] buttons.

3 Checkmark the box of the item to be reset to the factory pro- grammed settings by pressing the [4] button.

4 Press the [D] button to execute the Factory Reset operation for all checkmarked items.

Saving and Recalling Your Original Settings as a Single File

For the items below, you can save your Original Settings as a Single File for future recall.

1 Make all desired settings on the instrument.

2 Call up the operation display. [FUNCTION] [J] UTILITY TAB[]SYSTEM RESET

CAUTION

This operation deletes all your original data for the respec- tive item (MIDI SETUP, USER EFFECT, MUSIC FINDER, and FILES&FOLDERS).

SYSTEM SETUP Restores the System Setup parameters to the original factory resettings. Refer to the separate Data List booklet for details about which parameters belong to the System Setup.

MIDI SETUP Restores the MIDI settings including the MIDI templates on the User tab display to the original factory status.

USER EFFECT Restores the User Effect settings including the user effect types, user master EQ types, user master compressor types, and user vocal harmony types cre- ated via the Mixing Console display to the original factory resettings.

MUSIC FINDER Restores the Music Finder data (all records) to the original factory resettings.

FILES&FOLDERS Deletes all les and folders stored in the User tab display.

REGIST Temporarily deletes the current Registration Memory settings of the selected Bank. The same can be done also by turning the [POWER] button ON while holding the B6 key (right-most B key on the keyboard).

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3 Press one of the [F][I] buttons to call up the relevant display for sav- ing your data.

4 Select one of the tabs (other than the PRESET) by pressing the TAB [][] buttons. Note that the le in the PRESET tab display is the le of factory-programmed settings. If you select it, the factory-programmed settings for the respective item will be restored. (This is the same results as on page 75 Restoring the Factory-programmed Settings Independently by Item.)

5 Save your le (page 69).

6 To recall your le, select the tab and page to which youve saved the le (same tab and page as specied in step 4), and press the corre- sponding [A][J] button.

Data Backup For maximum data security Yamaha recommends that you copy or save your important data to a USB storage device. This provides a convenient backup if the internal memory is damaged.

The backup procedure is different for the data types in 1, 2, and 3 above.

SYSTEM SETUP Parameters set on the various displays such as the [FUNCTION] UTILITY and microphone setting display are handled as a single System Setup le. Refer to the sep- arate Data List booklet for details on which parameters belong to the System Setup.

MIDI SETUP The MIDI settings including the MIDI templates on the User tab display are handled as a single le.

USER EFFECT The User Effect settings including the user effect types, user master EQ types, user master compressor types, and user vocal harmony types created via the Mixing Console displays are managed as a single le.

MUSIC FINDER All the preset and created records of the Music Finder are handled as a single le.

Data that can be saved

1 Song*, Style, Registration Memory Bank and Voice

2 Music Finder Record, Effect**, MIDI Template and System File

* Protected Songs (those with a Prot.1/Prot.2 indication at the upper left of the le name) cannot be saved. However, Songs with a Prot.2 indication can be moved (cut-and-paste operation) to a USB ash memory.

**Effect data includes the following: - Edited or saved data in the Mixing Console EFFECT/EQ/CMP. - Edited or saved data of the Vocal Harmony type.

3 All data listed in 1 and 2 above, as well as the Internet settings.

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Backup procedure

1 Insert/connect the backup USB storage device (destination).

2 Call up the display containing the desired le to be copied.

Song: Press the [SONG SELECT] button.

Style: Press the STYLE category selection buttons.

Registration Memory Bank: Press simultaneously REGISTRATION MEM- ORY [REGIST BANK] buttons [+][] .

Voice: Press one of the VOICE category selection but- tons.

3 Select the USER tab by using the TAB [][] buttons.

4 Press the [3] (COPY) button to copy the le/folder. The pop-up window for the Copy operation appears at the bottom of the display.

5 Press the [6] (ALL) button to select all les/folders indicated on the current dis- play and all other pages. To cancel the selection, press the [6] (ALL OFF) button again.

6 Press the [7] (OK) button to conrm the le/folder selection. To cancel the Copy operation, press the [8] (CANCEL) button.

7 Select the destination USB tab to which the le/folder is to be copied, by using the TAB [][] buttons.

8 Press the [4] (PASTE) button to paste the le/folder.

1 Insert/connect the backup USB storage device (destination).

2 Call up the operation display. [FUNCTION] [J] UTILITY TAB [][] SYSTEM RESET

3 Press one of the [F][I] buttons to call up the relevant display for saving your data.

4 Select the appropriate USB tab to which you want to save the data by using the TAB [][] buttons.

5 Save your data (page 69).

1 Insert/connect the backup USB storage device (destination).

2 Call up the operation display. [FUNCTION] [J] UTILITY TAB [][] OWNER

3 Press the [D] (BACKUP) button to save the data to the USB storage device. To restore the data, press the [E] (RESTORE) button in step 3 above.

It takes a few minutes to complete the backup/restore operation.

Backup data which has not been created on the CGP- 1000 cannot be restored.

CAUTION

Move the Protected Songs which are saved to the USER dis- play before restoring. If the songs are not moved, the opera- tion deletes the data.

1 Song, Style, Registration Memory Bank and Voice Data

If a message appears indicating data cannot be copied Protected Songs (Prot. 1/Prot.2 is indicated at the upper left side of the le names) are included in the copied les. These protected Songs cannot be copied. However, Songs with a Prot.2 indication can be moved (cut- and-paste operation) to a USB ash memory.

2 Music Finder Record, Effect, MIDI Tem- plate and System Data

3 All data listed in 1 and 2 above

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Using, Creating and Editing Voices

Voice Characteristics The Voice type and its dening characteristics are indicated above the Preset Voice name.

Reference to Quick Guide pages

Playing Voices ................................................................................ page 28 Playing the Piano Voice ........................................................... page 28 Playing Various Voices ............................................................. page 32

MegaVoices Compatibility MegaVoices are unique to the Clavinova and are not compati- ble with other models. Any song/ style data youve created on the Clavinova using the MegaVoices will not sound properly when played back on other instru- ments.

Natural! These rich and luscious Voices are comprised mostly of keyboard instrument sounds and are especially intended for playing piano and other keyboard parts. They also take full advantage of Yamahas advanced sampling technology such as Stereo Sampling, Dynamic Sampling, Sustain Sampling, and Key-off Sampling.

S. Articulation! The Super Articulation voices sound remarkably authentic and natural, featuring the unique performance characteristics of each instrumentfor example, guitar scratching sounds or the legato phrasing of wind instruments. They provide many of the same benets as the MegaVoices (see below), but with greater playability and expressive control in real time. To effectively play these natural sounds in performance of certain voices, you may need to use the pedal or footswitch. For details on how to best play each voice, call up the Information window (pressing the [7] button in the Voice Selection display).

MegaVoice The MegaVoices are not intended to be played from the keyboard. They are primarily designed for use with recorded MIDI sequence data (such as songs and styles). Some of the guitar and bass Voices in particular have been cre- ated as MegaVoices. What makes MegaVoices special is their use of velocity switching. Normal Voices use velocity switching, tooto make the sound quality and/or level of a Voice according to how strongly or softly you play it. This makes the instruments Voices sound authentic and natural. However, with MegaVoices, each velocity range (the measure of your playing strength) has a completely different sound. For example, a Mega guitar Voice includes the sounds of various performance techniques. In conventional instruments, different Voices having those sounds would be called up via MIDI and played in combination to achieve the desired effect. However, now with MegaVoices, a convincing guitar part can be played with just a single Voice, using specic velocity values to play the desired sounds. Because of the complex nature of these Voices and the precise velocities need to play the sounds, theyre not intended for playing from the keyboard. They are, however, very useful and convenient when creating MIDI dataespecially when you want to avoid using several different Voices just for a single instrument part.

Live! These acoustic instrument sounds were sampled in stereo, to produce a truly authentic, rich soundfull of atmosphere and ambience.

Cool! These Voices capture the dynamic textures and subtle nuances of electric instrumentsthanks to a huge amount of memory and some very sophisti- cated programming.

Sweet! These acoustic instrument sounds also benet from Yamahas sophisticated technologyand feature a sound so nely detailed and natural, youll swear youre playing the real thing!

Live!Drums These are high-quality drum sounds taking full advantage of Stereo Sampling and Dynamic Sampling.

Live!SFX These are high-quality Latin percussion sounds taking full advantage of Stereo Sampling and Dynamic sampling. They give you a broader and more versatile range of Latin percussion than the normal drum Voices.

Drums Various drum and percussion sounds are assigned to individual keys, letting you play the sounds from the keyboard.

SFX Various special effect sounds are assigned to individual keys, letting you play the sounds from the keyboard.

Organ Flutes! This authentic organ Voice lets you use the Voice Set to adjust the various foot- ages and craft your own original organ sounds. See page 103 for details.

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Playing Different Voices Simulta- neously The instrument keyboard features various functions and performance conveniences that are simply unavailable on an acoustic instrument. It allows you to play several different Voices together in a layer, or play one Voice with your left hand while you play a different Voice (or even two layered Voices!) with your right.

Keyboard Parts (Right 1, Right 2, Left)

Voices can be assigned independently to each keyboard part: Right 1, Right 2, and Left. You can combine these parts by using the PART ON/OFF buttons to create a rich, ensemble sound.

Keyboard Part Combinations

Playing a single Voice (Right 1 part) You can play a single Voice over the entire keyboard range. This is used for nor- mal performancefor example, with the piano Voice. Make sure the PART ON/OFF [DUAL (RIGHT2)]/[SPLIT (LEFT)] buttons are turned off.

Dual: Playing Two Voices Simultaneously (Right 1 and 2 parts) You can simulate a melody duet or combine two similar Voices to create a thicker sound.

Refer to page 80 for Voice selection operations for the Right 2 part.

Split: Playing Different Voices with the Left and Right Hands (Right 1 and Left parts) You can play different Voices with the left and right hands. For example, try play- ing the bass Voice with your left hand and the piano Voice with your right. The keyboard lamp will light at the split point of the keyboard.

Refer to page 81 for Voice selection operations for the Left part.

Dual+Split: Playing Three Different Voices with the Left and Right Hands (Right 1, 2 and Left parts) You can combine these three parts to create a rich, ensemble sound.

Adjusting the volume balance among parts Adjust the volume balance among the parts in the BALANCE display (page 40).

Specifying the split point (the border between the right- and left-hand range) See page 111.

Right 1 part

Right 2 part Right 1 part

Left part Right 1 part

Left part Right 1 part Right 2 part

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Playing Two Voices Simultaneously (Right 1 and 2 Parts)

You can play two Voices simultaneously with the Right 1 and 2 parts by turning Dual on.

1 Press the PART ON/OFF [DUAL (RIGHT2)] button to play two Voices simultaneously with the Right 1 and 2 parts.

2 Press one of the VOICE category selection buttons to call up the Voice selection display for the Right 2 part.

3 Press the TAB [] button to select the PRESET display.

4 Press one of the [A][J] buttons to select a Voice.

5 Play the keyboard.

6 Press the PART ON/OFF [DUAL (RIGHT2)] button again to turn it off.

For the selected part, a LEFT mark appears at the right of the Voice name in the Main display.

Quickly selecting Voices for Right 1 and 2 parts You can quickly select the Right 1 and 2 part Voices, just from the VOICE category selection but- tons. Press and hold one VOICE category selection button, then press another. The Voice of the rst pressed button is automati- cally set for the Right 1 part, while the Voice of the second pressed button is set for the Right 2 part.

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Switching the Dual on/off with a pedal You can use a pedal to switch the Dual on/off (when the PART ON/ OFF [DUAL (RIGHT2)] is appro- priately assigned; page 191). This is useful for turning the Dual on and off while you play.

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Playing Different Voices with the Left and Right Hands (Right 1 and Left Parts)

You can play different Voices with the Left and Right Hands (Right 1 and Left parts) by turning Split on.

1 Press the PART ON/OFF [SPLIT (LEFT)] button to play different Voices with the Right and Left Hands (Right 1 and Left parts).

2 Press one of the VOICE category selection buttons to call up the Voice selection display for the Left part.

3 Press the TAB [] button to select the PRESET display.

4 Press one of the [A][J] buttons to select a Voice.

5 Play the keyboard.

6 Press the PART ON/OFF [SPLIT (LEFT)] button again to turn it off.

For the selected part, a RIGHT mark appears at the left of the Voice name in the Main display.

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Switching the Split on/off with a pedal You can use a pedal to switch the Split on/off (when the PART ON/ OFF [SPLIT (LEFT)] is appropri- ately assigned; page 191). This is useful for turning the Split on and off while you play.

Specifying the split point (the border between the right- and left-hand range) See page 111.

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Enhancing the Acoustic Realism of the Sound (iAFC)

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Enhancing the Acoustic Realism of the Sound (iAFC) When iAFC is engaged, the instrument will sound deeper and more resonant, similar to an acoustic musical instrument. This lets you experience the ambience and rever- beration that are characteristic of performing on stage or simulates the sustain sound that occur when you press the damper pedal of a grand piano. This section describes how to make various settings for the iAFC function.

Adjusting the iAFC Depth

The depth of the acoustic piano resonance simulation and stage ambience simula- tion can be set.

1 Call up the operation display. [FUNCTION] [H] iAFC SETTING

2 Press the [D] button to turn the iAFC on.

3 Press the [3]/[4] buttons to adjust the DYNAMIC DAMPER EFFECT depth.

DYNAMIC DAMPER Effect This simulates the sustain sound that occurs when you press the damper pedal of a grand piano. The microphone is not used, but the sound pro- duced within the instrument is processed to create a spacious sensation.

iAFC cannot be used in the following cases. When the lid is closed or open

with the shorter stay. When the Speaker setting is

Headphones SW (page 17), and headphones are con- nected.

When the Speaker setting is Off.

iAFC uses Yamahas EMR (Elec- tronic Microphone Rotator) tech- nology to ensure stability against acoustic feedback.

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4 Press the [5]/[6] buttons to adjust the SPATIAL EFFECT depth.

SPATIAL EFFECT Spatial Effect creates a sense of reverberation and spaciousness by picking up the output sound using internal microphones and output the sound from the soundboard. The spread and spaciousness of the sound is differ- ent depending on the depth. The default setting for the depth is 30.

For lower depth settings: This uses the built-in soundboard to create reso- nance and enhance the acoustic realism of the sound to give it the charac- teristics of actual acoustic instruments.

For deeper depth settings: The sound of the instrument itself and the sound of singing and other instruments played nearby is picked up by internal microphones, and processed to simulate the spatial characteristics of per- forming together on stage.

Higher depth settings may cause audio feedback. If this happens, lower the depth to eliminate the feedback.

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If the iAFC effect is slight or inaudible: If it seems that iAFC is not effective when playing back Songs or Styles, turn the iAFC feature off.

1 Call up the operation display. [FUNCTION] [H] iAFC SETTING

2 Press the [D] button to turn iAFC off.

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Changing Pitch Transpose

Transpose the pitch of the keyboard up or down (in semitones).

Transposing during performance You can easily set the desired transposition of the overall sound of the instru- ment by pressing the TRANSPOSE []/[+] buttons.

Transposing before performance Change the transpose settings in the MIXING CONSOLE display. You can set the transposition for the keyboard pitch (KBD), song playback (SONG), or overall sound of the instrument (MASTER), respectively.

1 Call up the operation display. [MIXING CONSOLE] TAB [][] TUNE

2 Use the [1][3] buttons to set the transposition.

Fine-tuning the Pitch of the Entire Instrument

You can ne-tune the pitch of the entire instrumentuseful when you play the instrument along with other instruments or CD music.

1 Call up the operation display. [FUNCTION] [A] MASTER TUNE/SCALE TUNE TAB [] MASTER TUNE

2 Use the [4]/[5] buttons to set the tuning. Press the 4 or 5s [] and [] buttons simultaneously to reset the value to the factory resetting of 440.0 Hz.

Scale Tuning

You can select various scales for playing in custom tunings for specic historical periods or music genres.

1 Call up the operation display. [FUNCTION] [A] MASTER TUNE/SCALE TUNE TAB [] SCALE TUNE

2 Select the desired part for which you want to set the scale by using the [6]/[7] buttons. Checkmark the box by pressing the [8] button.

3 Use the [A]/[B] buttons to select the desired scale. The tuning of each note for the currently selected scale is indicated in the keyboard illustration at the upper right of the display.

Please note that the Tune func- tion does not affect the Drum Kit or SFX Kit Voices.

Hz (Hertz): This unit of measurement refers to the frequency of a sound and represents the number of times a sound wave vibrates in a second.

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4 Change the following settings as necessary.

Tuning the individual notes of the keyboard (TUNE)

1 Press the [3] button to select the note for tuning. 2 Use the [4]/[5] buttons to set the tuning in cents.

Determines the base note for each scale. Press the [2] button to select the base note. When the base note is changed, the pitch of the keyboard is transposed, yet maintains the original pitch relationship between the notes.

Preset Scale Types

Tuning values for Preset Scales (base note: C) (in cents)

* In the display, the rounded off value is shown.

Cent: In musical terms a cent is 1/ 100th of a semitone. (100 cents equal one semitone.)

Instantly recalling the desired scale Register the desired scale to the Registration Memory. Be sure to checkmark the SCALE item when registering (page 131).EQUAL

TEMPERAMENT The pitch range of each octave is divided equally into twelve parts, with each half-step evenly spaced in pitch. This is the most commonly used tuning in music today.

PURE MAJOR PURE MINOR

These tunings preserve the pure mathematical intervals of each scale, especially for triad chords (root, third, fth). You can hear this best in actual vocal harmonies such as choirs and a cappella singing.

PYTHAGOREAN This scale was devised by the famous Greek philosopher and is created from a series of perfect fths, which are collapsed into a single octave. The 3rd in this tuning are slightly unstable, but the 4th and 5th are beautiful and suitable for some leads.

MEAN-TONE This scale was created as an improvement on the Pythagorean scale, by making the major third interval more in tune. It was especially popu- lar from the 16th century to the 18th century. Handel, among others, used this scale.

WERCKMEISTER KIRNBERGER

This composite scale combines the Werckmeister and Kirnberger sys- tems, which were themselves improvements on the mean-tone and Pythagorean scales. The main feature of this scale is that each key has its own unique character. The scale was used extensively during the time of Bach and Beethoven, and even now it is often used when per- forming period music on the harpsichord.

ARABIC Use these tunings when playing Arabic music.

C C# D Eb E F F# G Ab A Bb B

EQUAL TEM- PERAMENT

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

PURE MAJOR 0 -29.7 3.9 15.6 -14.1 -2.3 -9.4 2.3 -27.3 -15.6 18.0 -11.7

PURE MINOR 0 33.6 3.9 15.6 -14.1 -2.3 31.3 2.3 14.1 -15.6 18.0 -11.7

PYTHAGOREAN 0 14.1 3.9 -6.3 7.8 -2.3 11.7 2.3 15.6 6.3 -3.9 10.2

MEAN-TONE 0 -24.2 -7.0 10.2 -14.1 3.1 -20.3 -3.1 -27.3 -10.2 7.0 -17.2

WERCKMEISTER 0 -10.2 -7.8 -6.3 -10.2 -2.3 -11.7 -3.9 -7.8 -11.7 -3.9 -7.8

KIRNBERGER 0 -10.2 -7.0 -6.3 -14.1 -2.3 -10.2 -3.1 -7.8 -10.2 -3.9 -11.7

ARABIC 1 0 0 -50.0 0 0 0 0 0 0 -50.0 0 0

ARABIC 2 0 0 0 0 -50.0 0 0 0 0 0 0 -50.0

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Adding Effects to Voices Played on the Keyboard The instrument features a sophisticated multi-processor effect system which can add extraordinary depth and expression to your sound.

1 Call up the operation display. [DIRECT ACCESS] [EXIT]

2 Select the desired part for which you want to add effects by pressing one of the [A][C], [F][H] buttons.

3 Press the [VOICE EFFECT] button to call up the VOICE EFFECT display.

4 Use the buttons at the lower/right part of the display to apply effects to the Voices.

Effect Parameters You can use a pedal to turn the Harmony/Echo effects on and off (page 191).

Portamento: Portamento is a function that cre- ates a smooth transition in pitch from the rst note played on the keyboard to the next. The porta- mento time (the pitch transition time) can be set via the MIXING CONSOLE display (page 90).

DSP: Stands for Digital Signal Proces- sor (or Processing). DSP changes and enhances the audio signal in the digital realm to produce a wide range of effects.

LEFT HOLD This function causes the LEFT part Voice to be held even when the keys are released. Non-decaying voices such as strings are held continuously, while decay- type voices such as piano decay more slowly (as if the sustain pedal has been pressed).

HARMONY/ ECHO

The Harmony/Echo types are applied to the right-hand Voices (page 87).

MONO/POLY This determines whether the parts Voice is played monophonically (only one note at a time) or polyphonically. Using the MONO mode lets you play single, lead sounds (such as brass instruments) more realistically. It also lets you expressively control the Portamento effect (depending on the selected Voice) by playing legato.

DSP/DSP VARIATION

With the digital effects built into the instrument, you can add ambience and depth to your music in a variety of wayssuch as adding reverb that makes you sound like you are playing in a concert hall. The DSP switch is used to turn the DSP (Digital Signal Processor) effect on

or off for the currently selected keyboard part. The DSP Variation switch is used to change between variations of the DSP

effect. You could use this while you play, for example, to change the rotat- ing speed (slow/fast) of the rotary speaker effect.

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Selecting the Harmony/Echo type You can select the desired Harmony/Echo effect from a variety of types. In order to make the type youve selected here effective, set HARMONY/ECHO to On in the display shown in step 4 above.

1 Call up the operation display by pressing the [J] (TYPE SELECT) button.

2 Use the [1][3] buttons to select the Harmony/Echo type (See below).

3 Use the [4][8] buttons to select various Harmony/Echo set- tings (page 88). The available settings differ depending on the Harmony/Echo type.

Harmony/Echo Types The Harmony/Echo types are divided into the following groups, depending on the particular effect applied.

Harmony Types When one of the Harmony Types is selected, the Harmony effect is applied to notes played in the right-hand section of the keyboard according to the type selected above and the chord specied in the chord section of the keyboard shown below.

Echo Types These types apply echo effects to notes played in the right-hand section of the keyboard in time with the currently set tempo.

Harmony Types These types apply the harmony effect to notes played in the right-hand sec- tion of the keyboard according to the chord specied in the left-hand sec- tion of the keyboard. (Note that the 1+5 and Octave settings are not affected by the chord.)

Multi Assign Type This type applies a special effect to chords played in the right-hand section of the keyboard.

Canceling the chord sound for the harmony effect This cancels the sound of the chord played in the chord range of the keyboardletting you hear only the Harmony effect. Set [ACMP ON/OFF] to On, set [SYNC START] to Off, and select Off for the Stop Accompani- ment parameter.

Split point Split point

Chord section for Style playback and Harmony effect

Left Voice and chord section for Harmony effect

Split Point (for Style)

Split Point (for keyboard Voice)

Right 1 Right 2 Voices

Chord section for Style playback and Harmony effect

Left Voice Right 1 Right 2 Voices

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Multi Assign Type Multi Assign effect automatically assigns notes played simultaneously in the right-hand section of the keyboard to separate parts (Voices). Both of the keyboard part [RIGHT 1] and [RIGHT 2] should be turned on when using the Multi Assign effect. The Right 1 and Right 2 Voices are alternately assigned to the notes in the order you play.

Echo Types When one of the Echo Types is selected, the corresponding effect (echo, tremolo, trill) is applied to the note played in the right-hand section of the keyboard in time with the cur- rently set tempo, regardless of the [ACMP ON/OFF] and the LEFT part on/off status. Keep in mind that Trill works when you hold down two notes on the keyboard simultaneously (last two notes if more than two notes are held), and it plays those notes alternately.

Harmony/Echo Settings

Editing the Volume and Tonal Balance (MIXING CONSOLE) The Mixing Console gives you intuitive control over aspects of the keyboard parts and Song/Style channels, including volume balance and the timbre of the sounds. It lets you adjust the levels and stereo position (pan) of each Voice to set the opti- mum balance and stereo image, and lets you set how the effects are applied.

Basic Procedure

1 Press the [MIXING CONSOLE] button to call up the MIXING CON- SOLE display.

VOLUME This parameter is available for all types with the exception of Multi Assign. It determines the level of the harmony/echo notes generated by the Harmony/Echo effect.

SPEED This parameter is only available when Echo, Tremolo, or Trill is selected in Type above. It determines the speed of the Echo, Tremolo, and Trill effects.

ASSIGN This parameter is available for all types with the exception of Multi Assign. This lets you determine the keyboard part via which the harmony/echo notes will be sounded.

CHORD NOTE ONLY

This parameter is available when one of the Harmony Types is selected. When this is set to ON, the Harmony effect is applied only to the note (played in the right-hand section of the keyboard) that belongs to a chord played in the chord section of the keyboard.

TOUCH LIMIT

This parameter is available for all types with the exception of Multi Assign. It determines the lowest velocity value at which the harmony note will sound. This allows you to selec- tively apply the harmony by your playing strength, letting you create harmony accents in the melody. The harmony effect is applied when you play the key strongly (above the set value).

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2 Use the TAB [][] buttons to call up the relevant setting display. For information on the available parameters, see the section Adjustable items (parameters) in the MIXING CONSOLE displays on page 90.

3 Press the [MIXING CONSOLE] button repeatedly to call up the MIX- ING CONSOLE display for the relevant parts. The MIXING CONSOLE displays actually consist of several different part displays. The part name is indicated at the top of the display. The various MIXING CONSOLE displays alternate among the following: PANEL PART display STYLE PART display SONG CH 18 display SONG CH 916 display

4 Press one of the [A][J] buttons to select the desired parameter.

5 Use the [1][8] buttons to set the value.

6 Save your MIXING CONSOLE settings.

Saving the PANEL PART display settings Register them to Registration Memory (page 131).

Saving the STYLE PART display settings Save them as Style data. 1 Call up the operation display.

[FUNCTION] [F] DIGITAL REC MENU [B] STYLE CREATOR 2 Press the [EXIT] button to close the RECORD display. 3 Press the [I] (SAVE) button to call up the Style Selection display for sav-

ing your data, then save it (page 69).

Saving the SONG CH 18/916 display settings First register the edited settings as part of the Song data (SET UP), then save the Song. See the SONG CREATOR CHANNEL display SETUP item explana- tion on page 162.

About Parts See below.

Instantly setting all parts to the same value Once youve selected a parame- ter in step 4, you can instantly set the same value to all other parts. To do this, simultaneously hold down one of the [A][J] but- tons, and use the [1][8] buttons or the [DATA ENTRY] dial.

About Parts

PANEL PART In the PANEL PART display of the MIXING CONSOLE, you can indepen- dently adjust the level balance among the Keyboard parts (RIGHT 1, RIGHT 2 and LEFT), SONG, STYLE, and MIC parts. The part components are the same as those that appear in the display when you press the panel [BAL- ANCE] button (page 40).

STYLE PART A Style consists of eight separate channels. Here you can adjust the level balance among these eight channels or parts. These part components are the same as those that appear in the display when you press the panel [CHAN- NEL ON/OFF] button to call up the STYLE display.

SONG CH 18/916 A Song consists of sixteen separate channels. Here you can adjust the level balance among these sixteen channels or parts. These part components are the same as those that appear in the display when you press the panel [CHANNEL ON/OFF] button to call up the SONG display.

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Adjustable Items (parameters) in the MIXING CONSOLE Dis- plays The following explanations cover the available items (parameters) in the MIXING CONSOLE displays.

VOL/VOICE

FILTER

TUNE

EFFECT

The RHY2 channel in the STYLE PART display can only be assigned to Drumkit Voices and SFX kit Voices.

When playing GM song data, channel 10 (in the SONG CH 916 page) can only be used for a Drum Kit Voice.

SONG AUTO REVOICE See page 91.

VOICE Allows you to re-select the Voices for each part. When the Style channels are called up, neither Organ Flutes Voices nor User Voices can be selected. When the Song channels are called up, User Voices cannot be selected.

PANPOT Determines the stereo position of the selected part (channel).

VOLUME Determines the level of each part or channel, giving you ne control over the balance of all the parts.

HARMONIC CONTENT Allows you to adjust the resonance effect (page 101) for each part.

BRIGHTNESS Determines the brightness of the sound for each part by adjusting the cutoff frequency (page 101).

PORTAMENTO TIME Portamento is a function that creates a smooth transition in pitch from the rst note played on the keyboard to the next. The Porta- mento Time determines the pitch transition time. Higher values result in a longer pitch change time. Setting this to 0 results in no effect. This parameter is available when the selected keyboard part is set to Mono (page 86).

PITCH BEND RANGE Determines the range of the PITCH BEND in semitones for each keyboard part (when a pedal is assigned to this function).

OCTAVE Determines the range of the pitch change in octaves for each keyboard part.

TUNING Determines the pitch of each keyboard part.

TRANSPOSE Allows you to set the transposition for the keyboard pitch (KEY- BOARD), Song playback (SONG), or overall sound of the instru- ment (MASTER), respectively.

TYPE Select the desired effect type (page 93). After editing various parameters for the selected effect type, you can save it as an orig- inal effect.

REVERB Adjusts the amount of the Reverb sound for each part or chan- nel.

CHORUS Adjusts the amount of the Chorus sound for each part or chan- nel.

DSP Adjusts the amount of the DSP sound for each part or channel.

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EQ (Equalizer)

CMP (Master Compressor) See page 97. This affects the overall sound of the instrument.

Song Auto Revoice This feature lets you use the high-quality sounds of the instrument to full advantage with XG-compatible song data. When you play back any commercially available XG song data or that created on other instruments, you can use Auto Revoice to automatically assign the specially created Voices of the instrument (Natural!, Live!, Cool!, etc.) instead of the conventional XG Voices of the same type.

13 Same operation as in the Basic Procedure on page 88. In step 2, select the VOL/VOICE tab.

4 Press the [G] (SETUP) button to call up the AUTO REVOICE SETUP dis- play.

5 Use the [1][3] buttons to select the Voice to be replaced.

6 Use the [4][6] buttons to select the Voice for replacing the XG selected in step 5. Several different Revoice settings are available by using the [F]/[G]/[I] but- tons, for conveniently calling up the recommended Revoice settings in one action.

ALL REVOICE: Replaces all of the replaceable XG Voices with the high-quality Voices of the instrument.

PIANO REVOICE: Replaces only the piano Voices. BASIC REVOICE: Replaces only the recommended Voices that are suit-

able for playing back the song. ALL NO REVOICE: All Voices are returned to the original XG Voices.

TYPE Select the desired EQ type to suit the type of music and the per- formance environment (page 95). This affects the overall sound of the instrument.

EDIT For editing the EQ (page 95).

EQ HIGH Determines the center frequency of the high EQ band that is attenuated/boosted for each part.

EQ LOW Determines the center frequency of the low EQ band that is attenuated/boosted for each part.

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7 Press the [8] (OK) button to apply your Revoice settings. To cancel the Revoice operation, press the [8] (CANCEL) button.

8 In the VOL/VOICE tab display, press the [F] button to set SONG AUTO REVOICE to ON.

Effect Type

Selecting an Effect type

13 Same operation as in the Basic Procedure on page 88. In step 2, select the EFFECT tab.

4 Press the [F] (TYPE) button to call up the Effect Type selection display.

5 Use the [1]/[2] buttons to select the effect BLOCK.

DSP: Stands for Digital Signal Proces- sor (or Processing). DSP changes and enhances the audio signal in the digital realm to produce a wide range of effects.

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6 Use the [3]/[4] buttons to select the part to which you want to apply the effect.

7 Use the [5]/[6] buttons to select the effect CATEGORY.

8 Use the [7]/[8] buttons to select the effect TYPE.

If you want to edit the effect parameters, go on to the next operation.

Editing and Saving the effect

9 Press the [F] (PARAMETER) button to call up the display for editing the effect parameters.

Effect Block Effect-applicable parts Effect characteristics

REVERB All parts Reproduces the warm ambience of playing in a concert hall or jazz club.

CHORUS All parts Produces a rich fat sound as if several parts are being played simultaneously.

DSP1 STYLE PART SONG CHANNNEL 116

In addition to the Reverb and Chorus types, the instrument has special DSP effects, that include additional effects usually used for a specic part, such as distortion and tremolo.

DSP2 DSP3 DSP4 DSP5

RIGHT 1, RIGHT 2, LEFT, SONG CHANNEL 116

Any unused DSP blocks are automatically assigned to the appropriate parts (channels) as needed.

DSP6 Microphone sound Dedicated for use only with the microphone sound.

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10 If you have selected one of the DSP 25 effect blocks in step 5: You can edit its standard parameters as well as its variation parameter. To select the standard type of parameters, press the [B] button. To select its variation parameter, press the [E] button.

11 Select one of the parameters you want to edit by using the [4]/ [5] buttons. Available parameters differ depending on the selected Effect type.

12 Adjust the value for the selected parameter by using the [6]/ [7] buttons. If you have selected the REVERB, CHORUS or DSP1 effect block in step 5: Adjust the Effect Return Level by pressing [8] button.

13 Press the [I] (SAVE) button to call up the display for saving your origi- nal effect.

14 Use the [3][6] buttons to select the destination for saving the effect. The maximum number for effects that can be saved differs depending on the effect block.

15 Press the [I] (SAVE) button to save the effect (page 69). When recalling the saved effect, use the same procedure as in step 8.

Re-selecting the Effect block, category and type Use the [1][3] but- tons. The re-selected effect con- guration is displayed at the upper left side box in the display.

Effect Return Level: Determines the level or amount of effect applied. This is set for all parts or chan- nels.

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EQ (Equalizer) Equalizer (also called EQ) is a sound processor that divides the frequency spec- trum into multiple bands that can be boosted or cut as required to tailor the overall frequency response. Usually an equalizer is used to correct the sound from speak- ers to match the special character of the room. For example, you can cut some of the low range frequencies when playing in large spaces where the sound is too boomy, or boost the high frequencies in rooms and close spaces where the sound is relatively dead and free of echoes. The instrument possesses a high-grade ve- band digital EQ. With this function, a nal effecttone control can be added to the output of your instrument. You can select one of the ve preset EQ settings in the EQ display. You can even create your own custom EQ settings by adjusting the fre- quency bands, and save the settings to one of two User Master EQ types.

Select a Preset EQ type

13 Same operation as in the Basic Procedure on page 88. In step 2, select the EQ tab.

4 Use the [A]/[B] buttons to select a preset EQ type to suit your perfor- mance (music style or environment).

If you want to edit the EQ parameters, go on to the next operation.

Editing and Saving the selected EQ

5 Press the [F] (EDIT) button to call up the MASTER EQ EDIT display.

0

Gain

5 bands

Bandwidth (also called Shape or Q)

Freq (Frequency)

EQ1 EQ2 EQ3 EQ4 EQ5 LOW LOW MID MID HIG MID HIGH

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6 Use the [A]/[B] buttons to select a preset EQ type.

7 Use the [3][7] buttons to boost or cut each of the ve bands. Use the [8] button to boost or cut all the ve bands at the same time.

8 Adjust the Q (bandwidth) and the FREQ (center frequency) of the band selected in step 7.

Bandwidth (also called Shape or Q) Use the [1]button. The higher the value of Q, the narrower the band width.

FREQ (center frequency) Use the [2]button. The available FREQ range is different for each band.

9 Press the [H] or [I] (STORE 1 or 2) button to save the edited EQ type (page 69). Up to two types of EQ can be created and saved. When recalling the saved EQ type, use the same procedure as in step 6.

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Master Compressor Compressor is an effect commonly used to limit and compress the dynamics (soft- ness/loudness) of an audio signal. For signals that vary widely in dynamics, such as vocals and guitar parts, it squeezes the dynamic range, effectively making soft sounds louder and loud sounds softer. When used with gain to boost the overall level, this creates a more powerful, more consistently high-level sound. Compres- sion can be used to increase sustain for electric guitar, smooth out the volume of a vocal, or bring a drum kit or rhythm pattern further up-front in the mix. The instru- ment has a sophisticated multi-band compressor that allows you to adjust the com- pression effect for individual frequency bandsgiving you detailed sonic control. You can edit and save your own custom Compressor types, or conveniently select from one of the presets.

Selecting a Master Compressor type

13 Same operation as in the Basic Procedure on page 88. In step 2, select the CMP tab.

4 Use the [A]/[B] buttons to select a preset Master Compressor type. Selecting a Master Compressor type automatically sets the parameters (at the bottom of the display) to the optimum values for the type.

5 Press the [F] button to set the Master Compressor to ON.

If you want to edit the Master Compressor parameters, go on to the next operation.

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Editing and Saving the selected Master Compressor

6 Use the [1]/[2] buttons to select the frequency curve for the Compressor, or which frequencies compression is applied to. For example, select LOW when you want to emphasize low frequencies, and HIGH when you want to emphasize high frequencies.

7 Use the [3][7] buttons to determine the Threshold (mini- mum level at which compression starts) and Gain (level of com- pressed signal at three separate frequency bands). These values offset those of the frequency curve settings in step 6.

8 Press the [I] (SAVE) button to call up the display for saving your origi- nal Master Compressor settings.

9 Use the [3][6] buttons to select the destination for saving the Master Compressor settings.

10 Press the [I] (SAVE) button to save the Master Compressor settings (page 69). When recalling the saved Master Compressor settings, use the same proce- dure as in step 4.

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Threshold: Determines the minimum level at which compression starts. The compressor affects only the sound of levels higher than that of Threshold.

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Voice Creating (Voice Set) The instrument has a Voice Set feature that allows you to create your own Voices by editing some parameters of the existing Voices. Once youve created a Voice, you can save it as a User Voice to the USER/(USB) display for future recall. The editing method is different for the ORGAN FLUTES Voices and for other Voices.

Basic Procedure

1 Select the desired Voice (other than an Organ Flutes Voice) (page 32).

2 Press the [6] (VOICE SET) button to call up the VOICE SET display.

3 Use the TAB [][] buttons to call up the relevant setting display. For information on the available parameters, see the Editable Parameters in the VOICE SET Displays on page 100.

4 As necessary, use the [A]/[B] buttons to select the item (parameter) to be edited.

5 Use the [1][8] buttons to edit the Voice.

6 Press the [D] (COMPARE) button to compare the sound of the edited Voice with the unedited Voice.

7 Press the [I] (SAVE) button to save your edited Voice (page 69).

Editing the ORGAN FLUTES Voices The editing method is different for the ORGAN FLUTES Voices compared to other Voices. For instructions on editing the ORGAN FLUTES Voices, see page 103.

CAUTION

If you select another Voice without saving the settings, the settings will be lost. If you wish to store the settings here, make sure to save the settings as a User Voice before selecting another Voice or turning the power off.

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Editable Parameters in the VOICE SET Displays The following covers in detail the editable parameters that are set in the displays explained in step 3 of the Basic Procedure on page 99. The Voice Set parameters are organized into ve different displays. The parameters in each display are described separately, below. These are also treated as part of the Voice Set parame- ters (page 106), which are automatically called up when the Voice is selected.

PIANO This display is available only when the Natural! piano Voice (page 78) is selected.

COMMON

CONTROLLER 1. MODULATION When a pedal function is assigned to MODULATION, the pedal can be used to modulate the parameters below as well as the pitch (vibrato). Here, you can set the degree to which the pedal modulates each of the following parameters.

The available parameters differ depending on the Voice.

Changes to velocity curve according to Touch sensitivity

TOUCH SENSE DEPTH Changes to velocity curve according to VelDepth (with Off- set set to 64)

TOUCH SENSE OFFSET Changes to velocity curve according to VelOffset (with Depth set to 64)

Portamento Time: The Portamento Time deter- mines the pitch transition time. Portamento is a function that cre- ates a smooth transition in pitch from the rst note played on the keyboard to the next.

127

127

64

64 0

Actual Velocity for tone generator

Depth=127 (twice)

Depth=32 (half)

Depth=64 (normal)

Depth=0

Received Velocity (Actual KeyOn speed)

64

127

0 12764

Actual Velocity for tone generator

Offset=96 (+64) Offset=127 (+127)

Offset=64 (normal)

Offset=32 (-64)

Received Velocity (Actual KeyOn speed)

Offset=0 (-127)

Depends on offset

Depends on offset

TUNING CURVE Determines the tuning curve. Select FLAT if you feel the tuning curve of the piano Voice does not quite match that of other instru- ments Voices. STRETCH

Tuning curve particularly for pianos FLAT

Tuning curve in which the frequency is octave doubled over the entire keyboard range

KEY OFF SAMPLE Adjusts the volume of the key-off sound (the subtle sound that occurs when you release a key).

SUSTAIN SAMPLE Adjusts the depth of sustain sampling for the damper pedal.

STRING RESONANCE Adjusts the depth of string resonance.

VOLUME Adjusts the volume of the current edited Voice.

TOUCH SENSE Adjusts the touch sensitivity (velocity sensitivity), or how greatly the volume responds to your playing strength. DEPTH

Determines the velocity sensitivity, or how much the level of the voice changes in response to your playing strength (velocity).

OFFSET Determines the amount by which received velocities are adjusted for the actual velocity effect.

PART OCTAVE Shifts the octave range of the edited Voice up or down in octaves. When the edited Voice is used as any of the RIGHT 12 parts, the R1/R2 parameter is available; when the edited Voice is used as the LEFT part, the LEFT parameter is available.

MONO/POLY Determines whether the edited Voice is played monophonically or polyphonically (page 86).

PORTAMENTO TIME Sets the portamento time when the edited Voice is set to MONO above.

FILTER Determines the degree to which the pedal modulates the Filter Cut- off Frequency. For details about the lter, see page 101.

AMPLITUDE Determines the degree to which the pedal modulates the amplitude (volume).

LFO PMOD Determines the degree to which the pedal modulates the pitch, or the vibrato effect.

LFO FMOD Determines the degree to which the pedal modulates the Filter modulation, or the wah effect.

LFO AMOD Determines the degree to which the pedal modulates the amplitude, or the tremolo effect.

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2. LEFT PEDAL This allows you to select the function to be assigned to the left pedal.

SOUND FILTER Filter is a processor that changes the timbre or tone of a sound by either blocking or passing a specic frequency range. The parameters below determine the overall timbre of the sound by boosting or cutting a certain frequency range. In addition to making the sound either brighter or mellower, Filter can be used to produce elec- tronic, synthesizerlike effects.

FUNCTION Selects the function to be assigned to the left pedal. For details on the pedal functions, see page 191.

[2][8] but- tons (RIGHT 1, RIGHT 2, LEFT, etc.)

Determines whether the assigned function is effective or not for the respective keyboard part. This also determines the depth for the function. For details, see page 192.

BRIGHTNESS Determines the cutoff frequency or effective frequency range of the lter (see diagram). Higher values result in a brighter sound.

HARMONIC CONTENT Determines the emphasis given to the cutoff frequency (resonance), set in BRIGHTNESS above (see diagram). Higher values result in a more pronounced effect.

Volume Cutoff frequency

These frequencies are passed by the lter.

Frequency (pitch) Cutoff range

Volume

Frequency (pitch)

Resonance

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EG The EG (Envelope Generator) settings determine how the level of the sound changes in time. This lets you reproduce many sound characteristics of natural acoustic instrumentssuch as the quick attack and decay of percussion sounds, or the long release of a sustained piano tone.

VIBRATO

EFFECT/EQ 1. REVERB DEPTH/CHORUS DEPTH/DSP DEPTH

ATTACK Determines how quickly the sound reaches its maximum level after the key is played. The lower the value, the quicker the attack.

DECAY Determines how quickly the sound reaches its sustain level (a slightly lower level than maximum). The lower the value, the quicker the decay.

RELEASE Determines how quickly the sound decays to silence after the key is released. The lower the value, the quicker the decay.

Level

Sustain level

Time

Key on Key off

ATTACK DECAY RELEASE

Vibrato: A quavering, vibrating sound effect that is produced by regu- larly modulating the pitch of the Voice.

DEPTH Determines the intensity of the Vibrato effect. Higher settings result in a more pronounced Vibrato.

SPEED Determines the speed of the Vibrato effect.

DELAY Determines the amount of time that elapses between the playing of a key and the start of the Vibrato effect. Higher settings increase the delay of the Vibrato onset.

Pitch

Time

SPEED

DEPTH

DELAY

Switching the VIBE ROTOR on/off with a pedal You can use a pedal to switch the VIBE ROTOR on/off (when the VIBE ROTOR ON/OFF function is properly assigned; page 191).

REVERB DEPTH Adjusts the reverb (page 93) depth.

CHORUS DEPTH Adjusts the chorus (page 93) depth.

DSP DEPTH Adjusts the DSP (page 93) depth. If you want to re-select the DSP type, you can do so in the DSP menu explained on page 103.

DSP ON/OFF Determines whether the DSP is on or off.

VIBE ROTOR This will be displayed only if VIBE VIBRATE is selected for the DSP Type parameter explained on page 93. Determines whether VIBE VIBRATE should be set to on or off when selecting the Voice.

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2. DSP

3. EQ

HARMONY Harmony sets the Right 1 and 2 parts together. Select the Right 1 part (page 32, step 1) in the Main display, before you set it. This has the same settings as the dis- play of Selecting the Harmony/Echo type on page 87 in step 1.

Creating Your Original Organ Flutes Voices

The instrument features a variety of lush, dynamic organ Voices that you can call up with the [ORGAN FLUTES] button. It also gives you the tools to create your own original organ sounds by using the Voice Set function. Just as on a traditional organ, you can create your own sounds by adjusting the levels of the ute footages.

Basic Procedure

1 Select the desired Organ Flutes Voice to be edited (page 32).

DSP TYPE Selects the DSP effect category and type. Select a type after select- ing a category.

VARIATION Two variations are provided for each DSP type. Here, you can edit the VARIATION on/off status and variation- parameter value setting. ON/OFF

The factory-programmed assignments are set to variation-off for all Voices (standard variation of DSP is assigned). If you select VARIATION ON here, a variation of the DSP effect is assigned to the Voice. The variation parameter value can be adjusted in the VALUE menu explained below.

PARAMETER Displays the variation parameter.

VALUE Adjusts the value of the DSP variation parameter.

EQ LOW/HIGH These determine the Frequency and Gain of the Low and High EQ bands.

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2 In the ORGAN FLUTES Voice Selection display, press the [6] (FOOT- AGE) button to call up the VOICE SET [ORGAN FLUTES] display.

3 Use the TAB [][] buttons to call up the relevant setting display. For information on the available parameters, see the following Editable Parameters in the VOICE SET [ORGAN FLUTES] displays.

4 If you select the EFFECT/EQ tab display, use the [A]/[B] buttons to select the parameter to be edited.

5 Use the [A][D], [F][H] and [1][8] buttons to edit the Voice.

6 Press the [I] (SAVE) button to save your edited ORGAN FLUTES Voice (page 69).

4

5

3

6

(When selecting the EFFECT/EQ tab display.)

CAUTION

If you select another Voice without saving the settings, the settings will be lost. If you wish to store the settings here, make sure to save the settings as a User Voice before selecting another Voice or turning the power off.

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Editable Parameters in the VOICE SET [ORGAN FLUTES] displays The following covers in detail the editable parameters that are set in the displays explained in step 3 of the Basic Procedure on page 103. The Organ Flutes parameters are organized into three different pages. The parameters in each page are described separately, below. These are also treated as part of the Voice Set parameters (page 106), which are automatically called up when the Voice is selected.

FOOTAGE, VOLUME/ATTACK (common parameters)

FOOTAGE

VOLUME/ATTACK

ORGAN TYPE Species the type of organ tone generation to be simulated: Sine or Vintage.

ROTARY SP SPEED Alternately switches between the slow and fast rotary speaker speeds when a rotary speaker effect is selected for the Organ Flutes (see EFFECT/EQ DSP TYPE parameter on page 103), and the Voice Effect DSP (page 103) is turned on (this parameter has the same effect as the Voice Effect VARIATION ON/OFF parameter).

VIBRATO ON/OFF Alternately turns the vibrato effect for the Organ Flutes Voice ON or OFF.

VIBRATO DEPTH Sets the Vibrato depth to one of three levels: 1 (low), 2 (mid), or 3 (high).

Footage: The term footage is a reference to the sound generation of tradi- tional pipe organs, in which the sound is produced by pipes of different lengths (in feet).

16' 5 1/3' Which footage (16' or 5 1/3') is operated with the [1] button can be switched by pressing the [D] button.

16'1' Determines the basic sound of the organ utes. The longer the pipe, the lower the pitch of the sound. Hence, the 16' setting determines the low- est pitched component of the Voice, while the 1' setting determines the highest pitched component. The higher the value of the setting, the greater the volume of the corresponding footage. Mixing various vol- umes of the footages lets you create your own distinctive organ sounds.

VOL Adjusts the overall volume of the Organ Flutes. The longer the graphic bar, the greater the volume.

RESP Affects both the attack and release (page 102) portion of the sound, increasing or decreasing the response time of the initial swell and release, based on the FOOTAGE controls. The higher the value, the slower the swell and release.

VIBRATO SPEED Determines the speed of the vibrato effect controlled by the Vibrato On/Off and Vibrato Depth above.

MODE The MODE control selects between two modes: FIRST and EACH. In the FIRST mode, attack is applied only to the rst notes played and held simultaneously; while the rst notes are held, any subse- quently played notes have no attack applied. In the EACH mode, attack is applied equally to all notes.

4', 2 2/3', 2' These determine the attack sound volume of the ORGAN FLUTE Voice. The 4', 2-2/3' and 2' controls increase or reduce the volume of attack sound at the corresponding footages. The longer the graphic bar, the greater the attack sound volume.

LENG Affects the attack portion of the sound producing a longer or shorter decay immediately after the initial attack. The longer the graphic bar, the longer the decay.

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EFFECT/EQ Same parameters as in the VOICE SET EFFECT/EQ tab display explained on page 102.

Disabling automatic selection of Voice Sets (effects, etc.) Each Voice is linked to its related parameter settings that are indicated in the VOICE SET displays, including effects and EQ. Usually these settings are automatically called up when a Voice is selected. However, you can also disable this feature by the operation in the relevant display as explained below. For example, if you want to change the Voice yet keep the same Harmony effect, set the HARMONY/ECHO parameter to OFF (in the display explained below). You can set these independently by keyboard part and parameter group.

1 Call up the operation display. [FUNCTION] [E] REGIST.SEQUENCE/FREEZE/VOICE SET TAB [] VOICE SET

2 Use the [A]/[B] buttons to select a keyboard part. 3 Use the [4][8] buttons to enable/disable automatic calling

up of the settings (ON or OFF) independently for each parameter group. Refer to the separate Data List for a list of parameters contained in each parameter group.

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Using, Creating and Editing the Auto Accompaniment Styles

Style Characteristics The Style type and its dening characteristics are indicated above the Preset Style name.

Selecting a Chord Fingering Type Style playback can be controlled by the chords you play in the chord section of the keyboard. There are seven types of ngerings.

1 Call up the operation display. [FUNCTION] [C] STYLE SETTING/SPLIT POINT/CHORD FINGERING TAB [] CHORD FINGERING

2 Press the [1][3] buttons to select a ngering.

Reference to Quick Guide pages

Playing Mary Had a Little Lamb with the Auto Accompaniment Feature .....................................................................page 45

Pattern Variation ...................................................................... page 47 Learning How to Play (Indicate) Chords for Style Playback ...... page 49 Appropriate Panel Settings for the Selected Style (One Touch Setting) ................................................................. page 50

Pro These Styles provide professional and exciting arrangements combined with perfect playability. The resulting accompaniment exactly follows the chords of the player. As a result, your chord changes and colorful harmo- nies are instantly transformed into lifelike musical accompaniment.

Session These Styles provide even greater realism and authentic backing by mixing in original chord types and changes, as well as special riffs with chord changes, with the Main sections. These have been programmed to add spice and a professional touch to your performances of certain songs and in certain genres. Keep in mind, however, that the Styles may not necessarily be appropriateor even harmonically correctfor all songs and for all chord playing. In some cases for example, playing a simple major triad for a country song may result in a jazzy seventh chord, or playing an on-bass chord may result in inappropriate or unex- pected accompaniment.

Pianist These special Styles provide piano-only accompaniment. Just by play- ing the proper chords with your left hand, you can automatically add complicated, professional-sounding arpeggios and bass/chord patterns.

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Playing Only the Rhythm Channels of a Style

108

Playing Only the Rhythm Channels of a Style Rhythm is one of the most important parts of a Style. Try to play the melody along with just the rhythm. You can sound different rhythms for each Style. Keep in mind, however, that not all Styles contain rhythm channels.

1 Select a Style (page 45).

2 Press the [ACMP ON/OFF] to turn Auto Accompaniment off.

3 Press the STYLE CONTROL [START/STOP] button to play back the rhythm channels.

4 Press the STYLE CONTROL [START/STOP] button to stop the rhythm.

AI: Articial Intelligence

Starting the rhythm with Sync Start You can also start the rhythm simply by playing the keyboard, if Sync Start is enabled (turn on the [SYNC START] button).

The rhythm does not sound for the Pianist Styles (or other similar Styles). When you want to use any of these Styles, always make sure that ACMP ON/OFF is turned on.

SINGLE FINGER Makes it simple to produce orchestrated accompani- ment using major, seventh, minor and minor-seventh chords by pressing a mini- mum number of keys on the Chord section of the key- board. This type is available only for Style playback. The abbreviated chord n- gerings described at right are used:

MULTI FINGER Automatically detects Single Finger or Fingered chord ngerings, so you can use either type of ngering without having to switch ngering types.

FINGERED Lets you nger your own chords on the Chord section of the keyboard, while the instrument supplies appropriately orchestrated rhythm, bass, and chord accompaniment in the selected Style. The Fingered type rec- ognizes the various chord types which are listed on the separate Data List booklet and can be looked up using the Chord Tutor function (page 49).

FINGERED ON BASS

Accepts the same ngerings as the Fingered, but the lowest note played in the Chord section of the keyboard is used as the bass note, allowing you to play on bass chords (in the Fingered mode the root of the chord is always used as the bass note).

FULL KEYBOARD Detects chords in the entire key range. Chords are detected in a way similar to Fingered, even if you split the notes between your left and right handsfor example, playing a bass note with your left hand and a chord with your right, or by playing a chord with your left hand and a melody note with your right.

AI FINGERED Basically the same as Fingered, with the exception that less than three notes can be played to indicate the chords (based on the previously played chord, etc.).

AI FULL KEYBOARD When this advanced ngering type is engaged, the instrument will auto- matically create appropriate accompaniment while you play just about anything, anywhere on the keyboard using both hands. You dont have to worry about specifying the Style chords. Although the AI Full Key- board type is designed to work with many songs, some arrangements may not be suitable for use with this feature. This type is similar to Full Keyboard, with the exception that less than three notes can be played to indicate the chords (based on the previously played chord, etc.). 9th, 11th and 13th chords cannot be played. This type is available only for Style playback.

Cm

C

Cm7

C7

For a major chord, press the root key only.

For a minor chord, simultaneously press the root key and a black key to its left.

For a seventh chord, simultaneously press the root key and a white key to its left.

For a minor-seventh chord, simultaneously press the root key and both a white and black key to its left.

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Style Playback-related Settings

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Style Playback-related Settings The instrument has a variety of Style playback functions, which can be accessed in the display , see page 110.

1 Call up the operation display. [FUNCTION] [C] STYLE SETTING/SPLIT POINT/CHORD FINGERING TAB[] STYLE SETTING

Turning channels of the Style on/off A Style contains eight channels: RHY1 (Rhythm 1) PHR2 (Phrase 2). You can add variations and change the feeling of a Style by selectively turning channels on/off as the Style plays.

1 Press the [CHANNEL ON/OFF] button to call up the CHANNEL ON/ OFF display. When the STYLE tab is not selected, press the [CHANNEL ON/OFF] but- ton again.

2 Press the [1][8] buttons to turn the channels on or off. To listen to only one instrument by itself, hold down the appropriate but- ton for the channel to set the channel to SOLO. To cancel SOLO, simply press the appropriate channel button again.

Playing the chords in free tempo (without Style playback) You can have the accompaniment chords sound without playing back the Style, by setting [ACMP ON/OFF] to on, and [SYNC START] to off. For example, if MULTI FINGER is selected (page 108), you can perform with your own pace while sounding the chord by pressing the chord section of the keyboard with your one nger.

Setting the fade in/out time You can set the time of the fade in and fade out (page 137).

1 Call up the operation display. [FUNCTION] [J] UTILITY TAB[] CONFIG 1 [A] FADE IN/OUT/ HOLD TIME

2 Set the parameters by using the [3][5] buttons. FADE IN TIME Determines the time it takes for the volume to fade in, or go

from minimum to maximum.

FADE OUT TIME Determines the time it takes for the volume to fade out, or go from maximum to minimum.

FADE OUT HOLD TIME

Determines the time the volume is held at 0 following the fade out.

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Style Playback-related Settings

110

2 Use the [1][8] buttons for each setting.

Stop Accompaniment When [ACMP ON/OFF] is turned on and [SYNC START] is off, you can play chords in the chord section of the keyboard with the Style stopped, and still hear the accom- paniment chord. In this conditioncalled Stop Accompanimentany valid chord ngerings are recognized and the chord root/type are shown in the display. From the display above, you can determine whether the chord played in the chord section will sound or not in the Stop Accompaniment status. OFF...............................The chord played in the chord section will not sound. STYLE ...........................The chord played in the chord section will sound via the

Voices of the selected Style. FIXED ...........................The chord played in the chord section will sound via the

specied Voice, regardless of the selected Style.

OTS Link Timing This applies to the OTS Link function (page 51). This parameter determines the timing in which the One Touch Settings change with the MAIN VARIATION [A] [D] change. (The [OTS LINK] button must be on.)

Real Time.....................One Touch Setting is immediately called up when you press a MAIN VARIATION button.

Next Bar ......................One Touch Setting is called up at the next measure, after you press a MAIN VARIATION button.

Synchro Stop Window This determines how long you can hold a chord before the Synchro Stop function is automatically cancelled. When the [SYNC STOP] button is turned on and this is set to a value other than OFF, this automatically cancels the Synchro Stop function if you hold a chord for longer than the time set here. This conveniently resets Style playback control to normal, letting you release the keys and still have the Style play. In other words, if you release the keys sooner than the time set here, the Synchro Stop function works.

Style Touch Turns touch response for the Style playback on/off. When this is set to ON, the Style vol- ume changes in response to your playing strength in the chord section of the keyboard.

Style Change Behavior There are three types as shown below. Section Set Determines the default section that is automatically called up when selecting differ- ent Styles (when Style playback is stopped). When set to OFF and Style playback is stopped, the active section is maintained even if the different Style is selected. When any of the MAIN A-D sections is not included in the Style data, the nearest section is automatically selected. For example, when MAIN D is not contained in the selected Style, MAIN C will be called up.

Data that is recorded when recording a Song Please note that both the Voice that is sounded and the chord data will be recorded when set to STYLE, and only the chord data will be recorded when set to OFF or FIXED.

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Tempo This determines whether the tempo changes or not when you change Styles dur- ing Style playback. HOLD ................The tempo setting of the previous Style is maintained. RESET.................The tempo changes to that of the initial default tempo for the

selected Style. Part On/Off This determines whether the Style Channel On/Off status changes or not when you change Styles during Style playback. HOLD ................. The Style Channel On/Off status of the previous Style is maintained. RESET.................All Style Channels are set to On.

Split Point Settings These are the settings (there are two Split Points) that separate the different sec- tions of the keyboard: the Chord section, the LEFT part section and the RIGHT 1 and 2 section. The two Split Point settings (below) are specied as note names.

1 Call up the operation display. [FUNCTION] [C] STYLE SETTING/SPLIT POINT/CHORD FINGERING TAB [][] SPLIT POINT

2 Use the [F][H] buttons to set the Split Point (see below).

Split Point (S)separates the Chord section for Style playback from the section(s) for playing Voices (RIGHT 1, 2 and LEFT)

Split Point (L)separates the two sections for playing Voices, LEFT and RIGHT 1 2.

These two settings can be set to the same note (as in the default) or two different notes as desired.

Split Point (L) cannot be set lower than Split Point (S), and Split Point (S) cannot be set higher than Split Point (L).

Specifying the Split Point by note name Press the [1][4] but- tons. You can specify the Split Point of the Voice and chord sec- tion of the keyboard by using STYLE in the display, and you can specify the Split Point of the left and right Voices by using LEFT.

Voice RIGHT 1and 2

Split Point (S+L)

Chord section + Voice LEFT

Press the [F] (S+L) button and rotate the [DATA ENTRY] dial.

Press the [H] (S) button or the [G] (L) button and rotate the [DATA ENTRY] dial.

Split Point (S) Split Point (L)

Chord section Voice LEFT Voice RIGHT 1and 2

Setting the Split Point (S) and the Split Point (L) to the same note

Setting the Split Point (S) and the Split Point (L) to different notes

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Editing the Volume and Tonal Balance of the Style (MIXING CONSOLE)

112

Editing the Volume and Tonal Bal- ance of the Style (MIXING CONSOLE) You can set various mixing-related parameters of the Style. (See Adjustable items (parameters) in the MIXING CONSOLE display on page 90.) Call up the STYLE PART display in step #3 of the Basic Procedure in Editing the Volume Balance and Voice Combination (MIXING CONSOLE) on page 88, and follow the instructions.

Convenient Music Finder feature Music Finder (page 52) is a convenient feature that calls up pre-programmed panel settings (for Voices, Styles, etc.) that match the song or type of music you want to play. The records of the Music Finder can be searched and edited.

Searching the Records

You can search the records by specifying a song name or keyword, using the Search func- tion of the Music Finder. You can also save your favorite records in the FAVORITE display.

1 Press the [MUSIC FINDER] button to call up the MUSIC FINDER display.

2 Press the TAB [] button to select the ALL tab. The ALL tab display contains the preset Records.

3 Press the [6] (SEARCH 1) button to call up the Search display.

4 Enter the search criteria.

Clear the search criteria To clear the entered Music/Key- word/Style, press the [F]/[G]/[H] (CLEAR) button.

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Search by song title or music genre (MUSIC) or keyword

1 Press the [A] (MUSIC)/[B] (KEYWORD) button to call up the character entry display.

2 Enter the song title or music genre, or the keyword (page 73).

Search by Style name

1 Press the [C] (STYLE) button to call up the Style selection display. 2 Use the [A][J] buttons to select a Style. 3 Press the [EXIT] button to return to the search display.

Adding other Search Criteria You can specify other search criteria in addition to the song name/keyword/Style name.

BEAT ............................Select the beat (time signature) you want to use in your performance by pressing the [D] button. All beat settings are included in the search if you select ANY.

SEARCH AREA .............Select the pages to be included in the search by pressing the [E] button. (These correspond to the tabs at the top of the Music Finder display.)

TEMPO.........................Set the range of the tempo you want to use in your per- formance by using the [1]/[2] (TEMPO) but- tons.

GENRE .........................Select the desired music genre by using the [5]/ [6] (GENRE) buttons.

5 Press the [8] (START SEARCH) button to start the search. The Search 1 display appears, showing the results of the search. To cancel searching, press the [8] (CANCEL) button.

Entering several different key- words You can search several different keywords simultaneously by inserting a separator (comma) between each.

Searching other music genres When you want to search other music genres, press the [6] (SEARCH 2) button in the Music Finder display. The search result is displayed in the SEARCH 2 display.

Calling up the panel settings to match the style (REPERTOIRE) When searching by style name, the same search result is obtained even if the search is done by using the Repertoire function. See page 53 for details.

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Creating a Set of Favorite Records

As convenient as the Search function is in plumbing the depths of the Music Finder records, you may want to create a folder of favorite recordsso you can quickly call up those Styles and settings you use most often in your performance.

1 Select the desired record from the Music Finder display.

2 Press the [H] (ADD TO FAVORITE) button to add the selected record to the FAVORITE display.

3 Call up the FAVORITE display by using the TAB [][] buttons, and check to see if the record has been added.

Deleting Records from the FAVORITE Display

1 Select the record you want to delete from the FAVORITE display.

2 Press the [H] (DELETE FROM FAVORITE) button.

Editing Records

You can create a new record by editing the currently selected record. The newly created records are automatically saved in the internal memory.

1 Select the desired record to be edited in the Music Finder display.

2 Press the [8] (RECORD EDIT) button to call up the Edit display. CAUTION

You can also change a preset record to create a new one. If you want to keep the original preset, make sure to change the name and register the edited record as a new record (see step 5, page 115).

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3 Edit the record as desired. Editing the song name/keyword/Style name

Input each item in the same way as done in the Search display (page 113).

Changing the Tempo Press the [1] (TEMPO) button.

Memorizing the Section (Intro/Main/Ending) Use the [2]/[4] buttons to select the section that will automatically be called up set when the record is selected. This is useful, for example, when you want to have a selected Style automatically be set up to start with an Intro sec- tion.

Editing the Genre Select the desired genre by using the [5]/[6] (GENRE) buttons. When creating a new genre, press the [7] (GENRE NAME) button and input the genre name. (page 73)

Deleting the Currently Selected Record Press the [I] (DELETE RECORD) button.

Canceling and Quitting the Edit functions Press the [8] (CANCEL) button.

4 To enter the edited record to the FAVORITE display, press the [E] (FAVORITE) button to turn on the FAVORITE.

5 Enter the edits youve made to the record as described below.

Creating a new record Press the [J] (NEW RECORD) button. The record is added to the ALL display. If youve entered the record to the FAVORITE display in step 4 above, the record is added to both the ALL display and the FAVORITE display.

Overwriting an existing record Press the [8] (OK) button. If you set the record as a Favorite in step 4 above, the record is added to the FAVORITE display. When you edit the record in the FAVORITE display, the record is overwritten.

Saving the Record

The Music Finder feature handles all the Records including the presets and addi- tionally created records as a single le. Keep in mind that individual records (panel setups) cannot be handled as separate les.

1 Call up the Save display. [MUSIC FINDER] TAB[][]ALL [7] (FILES)

2 Press the TAB [][] buttons to select the location for saving (USER/ USB).

3 Press the [6] button to save the le (page 69). All records are saved together as a single le.

Keep in mind that the Beat set- ting made here is only for the Music Finder search function; this does not affect the actual Beat setting of the Style itself.

The maximum number of records is 2500, including inter- nal records.

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CAUTION

Selecting REPLACE auto- matically deletes all your original records from inter- nal memory. Make sure that all impor- tant data has been archived to another location before- hand.

Make sure that all impor- tant data has been archived to another location before- hand, when the le to delete all records of the Music Finder is down- loaded from the web (page 117) and executed.

Restoring the Music Finder Data You can restore the instruments Music Finder to its original fac- tory resettings (page 74).

Calling up Music Finder Records Saved to USER/USB To call up the Music Finder records youve saved to USER/USB, follow the instructions below.

1 Call up the [MUSIC FINDER] display. [MUSIC FINDER] TAB [][] ALL

2 Press the [7] (FILES) button to open the File selection display of the Music Finder.

3 Use the TAB [][] buttons to select USER/USB. 4 Press the [A][J] buttons to select the desired Music Finder le.

The message is displayed according to the content of the le when the le is chosen, and the desired button is pressed.

REPLACE All Music Finder records currently in the instrument are deleted and replaced with the records of the selected le.

APPEND The records called up are added.

Execute the operation to call up the Music Finder le. Select CANCEL to abort this operation.

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Style Creator You can create your own Stylesrecording them by yourself or by combining the internal Style data. The created Styles can be edited.

Style Structure

Styles are made up of fteen different sections and each section has eight separate channels. With the Style Creator feature, you can create a Style by separately recording the channels, or by importing pattern data from other existing Styles.

The available contents of the ser- vice described at left are subject to change.

Viewing information about Music Finder records Information on the record about which you like in Music Finder is called, and the song of the model is downloaded, or it is possible to add it to musical instruments by downloading the Music Finder record which you like. For more details about this service, refer to the following website. http://music.yamaha.com/idc

1 Make sure that youre connected to the Internet (page 179), press the [MUSIC FINDER] button to call up the MUSIC FINDER display.

2 Use the [1][5] buttons in the display to select the record for which you want to view information on the Web. You can also use the [DATA ENTRY] dial to make a selection. After using the dial to make a selection, press [ENTER].

3 Press the [J] (MUSIC FINDER +) button to open the Web page.

4 Press the [EXIT] button to exit the browser screen and return to the MUSIC FINDER display.

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Style Section

Four different Fill-ins are available.

Channel

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Creating a Style

You can use one of the three different methods described below to create a Style. The created Styles can also be edited (page 123).

Realtime Recording See below This method lets you record the Style by simply playing the instrument. You can select an internal Style that most closely matches your image of the Style you want to create and then re-record parts of the Style as desired, or you can create a new Style from scratch.

Step Recording See page 121 This method is like writing music notation on paper, since it allows you to enter each note or individually, and specify its length. This allows you to create a Style without having to play the parts on the instrument, since you can enter each event manually.

Style Assembly See page 122 This convenient feature lets you create composite Styles by combining various pat- terns from the internal preset Styles. For example, if you want to create your own original 8-beat Style, you could take rhythm patterns from the 70s 8Beat Style, use the bass pattern from 60s Rock1 Style and import the chord patterns from the Cool8Beat Stylecombining the various elements to create one Style.

Realtime Recording (BASIC) Create a single Style by recording the individual channels one-by-one, using real- time recording.

Realtime Recording Characteristics Loop Recording

Style playback repeats the rhythm patterns of several measures in a loop, and Style recording is also done using loops. For example, if you start recording with a two-measure main section, the two measures are repeatedly recorded. Notes that you record will play back from the next repetition (loop), letting you record while hearing previously recorded material.

Overdub Recording This method records new material to a channel already containing recorded data, without deleting the original data. In Style recording, the recorded data is not deleted, except when using functions such as Rhythm Clear (page 120) and Delete (page 120). For example, if you start recording with a two-measure MAIN section, the two measures are repeated many times. Notes that you record will play back from the next repetition, letting you overdub new material to the loop while hearing previously recorded material. When creating a Style based on an existing internal Style, overdub recording is applied only to the rhythm channels. For all other channels (except rhythm), delete the original data before recording.

Rhythm 1 Rhythm 2 Bass Chord 1 Chord 2 Pad Phrase 1 Phrase 2

Rhythm 1 Rhythm 2 Bass Chord 1 Chord 2 Pad Phrase 1 Phrase 2

Rhythm 1 Rhythm 2 Bass Chord 1 Chord 2 Pad Phrase 1 Phrase 2

Rhythm 1

Rhythm 2

Bass

Chord 1

Chord 2

Pad

Phrase 1

Phrase 2

60s Rock1

70s 8Beat Cool8Beat

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When using realtime recording based on the internal Styles:

1 Select the desired Style to serve as the basis for recording/editing (page 45). When creating a new Style from scratch, press the [C] (NEW STYLE) button from the display shown in step 5 below.

2 Call up the operation display. [FUNCTION] [F] DIGITAL REC MENU

3 Press the [B] button to call up the Style Creator display.

4 Use the TAB [][] buttons, then select the BASIC tab to call up the RECORD display.

5 Call up the display for selecting sections, etc. by pressing the [EXIT] button.

6 Use the [3]/[4] buttons to select the section (page 117) to be recorded.

7 Use the [5]/[6] buttons to determine the length (number of measures) of the selected section. Actually enter the specied length for the selected section by pressing the [D] (EXECUTE) button.

When recording channels BASS- PHR2 based on an internal Style, delete the original data before recording. Overdub recording is not possible on channels BASS- PHR2 (see page 118).

When the RECORD display (chan- nel indication) at the lower part of the STYLE CREATOR display dis- appears, you can press the [F] (REC CH) button to re-display it.

Muting specic channels dur- ing recording Turn off the desired channels by pressing the [1][8] but- tons.

Specifying sections from the panel buttons You can specify the sections to be recorded by using the Section buttons ([INTRO]/[MAIN]/[END- ING], etc) on the panel. Pressing one of the Section buttons calls up the SECTION display. Change the sections by using the [6]/[7] buttons and execute the selection by pressing the [8] button.

The INTRO 4/ENDING 4 sec- tions cannot be specied with the panel controls.

Overdub recording possible. Overdub recording not possible. Delete the data before recording.

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8 Specify the channel to be recorded by simultaneously holding down the [F] (REC CH) button and pressing the appropriate numbered but- ton, [1][8]. To cancel the selection, press the appropriate numbered button [1][8] again.

9 Call up the Voice Selection display by using the [1][8] buttons and select the desired Voice for the corresponding recording channels. Press the [EXIT] button to return to the previous display.

10 To delete a channel, simultaneously hold down the [J] (DELETE) but- ton and press the appropriate numbered button, [1][8]. You can cancel the deletion by pressing the same numbered button again, before releasing your nger from the [J] button.

11 Start recording by pressing the Style Control [START/STOP] button. Playback of the specied section starts. Since the accompaniment pattern plays back repeatedly in a loop, you can record individual sounds one by one, listening to the previous sounds as they play. For information on recording to channels other than the rhythm channels (RHY1, 2), refer to the section Rules when recording non-rhythm channels (see below).

12 To continue recording with another channel, simultaneously hold down the [F] (REC CH) button and press the appropriate [1][8] button to specify the channel, then play the keyboard.

13 Stop recording by pressing the Style Control [START/STOP] button.

14 Call up the display for selecting sections, etc. by pressing the [EXIT] button.

15 Press the [I] (SAVE) button to call up the Style Selection display to save your data. Save the data in the Style Selection display (page 69).

Limits on the recordable Voices RHY1 channel:

Any except Organ Flute Voice/ S. Articulation Voice

RHY2 channel: Only drum/SFX kits

BASSPHR2 channels: Any except Organ Flute Voice, Drum/SFX kits, and S. Articula- tion Voice

Deleting the recorded rhythm channel (RHY 1, 2) To delete a specic instrument sound, simultaneously hold down the [E] (RHY CLEAR) but- ton (from the display where the recorded channels are shown) and press the appropriate key.

CAUTION

The recorded Style will be lost if you change to another Style or you turn the power off without executing the Save operation (page 69).

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Step Recording (EDIT) The explanation here applies when selecting the EDIT tab in step 4 of Realtime Recording (page 119).

In the EDIT display, you can record notes with absolutely precise timing. This Step Recording procedure is essentially the same as that for Song Recording (page 147), with the exception of the points listed below:

In the Song Creator, the End Mark position can be changed freely; in the Style Creator, it cannot be changed. This is because the length of the Style is automati- cally xed, depending on the selected section. For example, if you create a Style based on a section of four measures length, the End Mark position is automati- cally set to the end of the fourth measure, and cannot be changed in the Step Recording display.

Any desired chord or chord pro- gression can be used for the INTRO and ENDING sections.

Changing the Source Chord If you want to record the pattern with a Source Chord other than CM7, set the PLAY ROOT and PLAY CHORD parameters on the PARAMETER page (page 127) before recording.

Rules when recording non-rhythm channels

Use only the CM7 scale tones when recording the BASS and PHRASE channels (i.e., C, D, E, G, A, and B).

Use only the chord tones when recording the CHORD and PAD chan- nels (i.e., C, E, G, and B).

Using the data recorded here, the auto accompaniment (Style playback) is appro- priately converted depending on the chord changes you make during your per- formance. The chord which forms the basis for this note conversion is called the Source Chord, and is set by default to CM7 (as in the example illustration above). You can change the Source Chord (its root and type) from the PARAMETER dis- play on page 127. Keep in mind that when you change the Source Chord from the default CM7 to another chord, the chord notes and recommended notes will also change. For details on chord notes and recommended notes, see page 128.

C R C C R C

C = Chord notes C, R = Recommended notes

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Recording channels can be changed in the Song Creator 116 tab display; how- ever, they cannot be changed in the Style Creator. Select the recording channel in the BASIC tab display.

In the Style Creator, the channel data can be entered and System Exclusive data can be edited (delete, copy, or move). You can switch between the two by pressing the [F] button. However, Chord, Lyrics, and System Exclusive data cannot be entered.

Style Assembly (ASSEMBLY) Style Assembly allows you to create a single Style by mixing the various patterns (channels) from existing internal Styles.

1 Select the basic Style, then call up the display for Style Assembly. The operation steps are the same as steps 14 in Realtime recording (page 119). In step 4, select the ASSEMBLY tab.

2 Select the desired section (Intro, Main, Ending, etc.) for your new Style. Call up the SECTION display by pressing one of the Section buttons ([INTRO]/[MAIN]/[ENDING], etc.) on the panel. Change the section as desired by using the [6]/[7] buttons and execute the operation by pressing the [8] (OK) button.

3 Select the channel for which you wish to replace the pattern by using the [A][D] and [F][I] buttons. Call up the Style Selection display by pressing the same button again. Select the Style containing the pat- tern you want to replace in the Style Selection display. To return to the previous screen, press the [EXIT] button after selecting the Style.

4 Select the desired section of the newly imported Style (chosen in step 3 above) by using the [2]/[3] (SECTION) buttons.

5 Select the desired channel for the section (chosen in step 4 above) by using the [4]/[5] (CHANNEL) buttons.

6 Repeat steps 35 above to replace the patterns of other channels.

7 Press the [J] (SAVE) button to call up the Style Selection display, and save your data from the display (page 69).

You cannot select the SECTION INTRO 4/ENDING 4 directly via the panel operation.

CAUTION

The recorded Style will be lost if you change to another Style or you turn the power off without executing the Save operation (page 69).

Section display

Indicates the channels that make up the section.

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Editing the Created Style

You can edit the Style youve created by using Realtime recording, Step recording and/or Style Assembly.

Basic Operation for Editing Styles

1 Select a Style to be edited.

2 Call up the operation display. [FUNCTION] [F] DIGITAL REC MENU

3 Call up the Style Creator/Edit display by pressing the [B] button.

4 Press the TAB[][] button to select a tab.

Changing the Rhythmic Feel (GROOVE) See page 124 These versatile features give you a wide variety of tools for changing the rhythmic feel of your created Style.

Editing Data for each Channel (CHANNEL) See page 126 The editing features let you delete data as desired and apply quantize set- tings for each channel in the Style data.

Making Style File Format Settings (PARAMETER) See page 127 For playback of your created Style, you can decide how notes will be con- verted and sounded for the accompaniment when changing chords in the chord section of the keyboard.

5 Edit the selected Style.

Playing the Style During Style Assembly While you are assembling a Style, you can play back the Style and select the method of playback. Use the [6]/[7] (PLAY TYPE) buttons in the Style Assembly display to select the playback method.

SOLO Mutes all but the selected channel in the ASSEMBLY tab display. Any channels set to ON in the RECORD display on the BASIC page are played back simultaneously.

ON Plays back the selected channel in the ASSEMBLY tab display. Any chan- nels set to something other than OFF in the RECORD display on the BASIC page are played back simultaneously.

OFF Mutes the selected channel in the ASSEMBLY tab display.

Select the le to which the data is saved. You can also select the specied le to which the data is to be saved by pressing the [USB]/ [USER] buttons. [USB]/[USER] [B] STYLE [A][J]

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Changing the Rhythmic Feel (GROOVE) The explanation here applies when you select the GROOVE tab in step 4 of Basic Operation for Editing Styles (page 123).

1 Press the [A]/[B] button to select the edit menu (page 125).

2 Use the [1][8] buttons to edit the data. For details on editable parameters, see page 125.

3 Press the [D] (EXECUTE) button to actually enter the edits for each display. After the operation is completed, you can execute the edition and this but- ton changes to UNDO, letting you restore the original data if youre not satised with the Groove or Dynamics results. The Undo function only has one level; only the previous operation can be undone.

4 Press the [I] (SAVE) button to call up the Style Selection display to save your data. Save the data in the Style Selection display (page 69).

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The edited Style will be lost if you change to another Style or you turn the power off without executing the Save operation (page 69).

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GROOVE This lets you add swing to the music or change the feel of the beat by making subtle shifts in the timing (clock) of the Style. The Groove settings are applied to all channels of the selected Style.

DYNAMICS This changes the velocity/volume (or accent) of certain notes in the Style playback. The Dynamics settings are applied to each channel or all channels of the selected Style.

ORIGINAL BEAT Species the beats to which Groove timing is to be applied. In other words, if 8 Beat is selected, Groove timing is applied to the 8th notes; if 12 Beat is selected, Groove timing is applied to 8th-note triplets.

BEAT CONVERTER Actually changes the timing of the beats (specied in the ORIGINAL BEAT parameter above) to the selected value. For example, when ORIGINAL BEAT is set to 8 Beat and BEAT CONVERTER is set to 12, all 8th notes in the section are shifted to 8th-note triplet timing. The 16A and 16B Beat Converter which appear when ORIGINAL BEAT is set to 12 Beat are variations on a basic 16th-note setting.

SWING Produces a swing feel by shifting the timing of the back beats, depending on the ORIGINAL BEAT parameter above. For example, if the specied ORIGINAL BEAT value is 8 Beat, the Swing parameter will selectively delay the 2nd, 4th, 6th, and 8th beats of each measure to create a swing feel. The settings A through E produce different degrees of swing, with A being the most subtle and E being the most pronounced.

FINE Selects a variety of Groove templates to be applied to the selected section. The PUSH settings cause certain beats to be played early, while HEAVY settings delay the timing of certain beats. The numbered settings (2, 3, 4, 5) determine which beats are to be affected. All beats up to the specied beatbut not including the rst beatwill be played early or delayed (for example, the 2nd and 3rd beats, if 3 is selected). In all cases, A types produce minimum effect, B types produce medium effect, and C types produce maximum effect.

CHANNEL Selects the desired channel (part) to which Dynamics is to be applied.

ACCENT TYPE Determines the type of accent appliedin other words, which notes in the part(s) are emphasized with the Dynamics settings.

STRENGTH Determines how strongly the selected Accent Type (above) will be applied. The higher the value, the stronger the effect.

EXPAND/COMP. Expands or compresses the range of velocity values. Values higher than 100% expand the dynamic range, while values lower than 100% com- press it.

BOOST/CUT Boosts or cuts all velocity values in the selected section/channel. Values above 100% boost the overall velocity, while values below 100% reduce it.

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Editing Data for Each Channel (CHANNEL) The explanation here applies when you select the CHANNEL tab in step 4 of Basic Operation for Editing Styles (page 123).

1 Press the [A]/[B] button to select the edit menu (see below).

2 Use the [1]/[2] (CHANNEL) buttons to select the channel to be edited. The selected channel is shown at the upper left of the display.

3 Use the [4][8] buttons to edit the data. For details on editable parameters, see below.

4 Press the [D] (EXECUTE) button to actually enter the edits for each display. After the operation is completed, you can execute the edition and this but- ton changes to [UNDO], letting you restore the original data if youre not satised with the results of the edit. The Undo function only has one level; only the previous operation can be undone.

5 Press the [I] (SAVE) button to call up the Style Selection display to save your data. Save the data in the Style Selection display (page 69).

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CAUTION

The edited Style will be lost if you change to another Style or you turn the power off without executing the save operation.

QUANTIZE Same as in the Song Creator (page 161), with the exception of the two additional available parameters below.

Eighth notes with swing Sixteenth notes with swing

VELOCITY CHANGE

Boosts or cuts the velocity of all notes in the specied channel, accord- ing to the percentage specied here.

BAR COPY This function allows data to be copied from one measure or group of measures to another location within the specied channel. SOURCE species the rst (TOP) and last (LAST) measures in the region to be copied. DEST species the rst measure of the destination location, to which the data is to be copied.

BAR CLEAR This function clears all data from the specied range of measures within the selected channel.

REMOVE EVENT This function lets you remove specic events from the selected channel.

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Making Style File Format Settings (PARAMETER) Special Parameter Settings Based on Style File Format

The explanation here applies when you select the PARAMETER tab in step 4 of Basic Operation for Editing Styles (page 123).

1 Press the [A]/[B] button to select the edit menu (page 128).

Editing of Style File Format data is related only to note conver- sion. Editing the rhythm chan- nels has no effect.

The Style File Format (SFF) combines all of Yamahas auto accompaniment (Style playback) know-how into a single unied format. By using the Style Creator, you can take advantage of the power of the SFF format and freely create your own Styles. The chart shown at left indicates the process by which the Style is played back. (This does not apply to the rhythm track.) These parameters can be set via the Style Creator feature.

Source Pattern There are a variety of possibilities for Style playback notes, depending on the particular root note and chord type that are selected. The Style data is appropriately con- verted depending on the chord changes you make during your performance. This basic Style data that you create with the Style Creator is referred to as the Source Pat- tern.

Note Transposition This parameter group features two parameters that deter- mine how the notes of the Source Pattern are to be con- verted in response to chord changes.

Other Settings Using the parameters of this group, you can ne-tune how Style playback responds to the chords you play. For exam- ple, the Note Limit parameter allows you to have the Voices of the Style sound as realistic as possible by shift- ing the pitch to an authentic rangeensuring that no notes sound outside the natural range of the actual instru- ment (e.g., very low notes of a piccolo sound).

Source Pattern SOURCE ROOT (Chord Root setting of a Source Pattern) SOURCE CHORD (Chord Type setting of a Source Pattern)

Note Transposition NTR (Note Transposition Rule applied to the Chord Root change) NTT (Note Transposition Table applied to the Chord Type change)

Chord change via the chord section of the keyboard.

Other Settings HIGH KEY (Upper limit of the octaves of the note transposing caused by the Chord Root change) NOTE LIMIT (Note range in which the note is sounded) RTR (Retrigger Rules that determine how notes held through chord changes will be handled)

Output

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2 Use the [1]/[2] (CHANNEL) buttons to select the channel to be edited. The selected channel is shown at the upper left of the display.

3 Use the [3][8] buttons to edit the data. For details on editable parameters, see below.

4 Press the [I] (SAVE) button to call up the Style Selection display to save your data. Save the data in the Style Selection display (page 69).

SOURCE ROOT/CHORD These settings determine the original key of the source pattern (i.e., the key used when recording the pattern). The default setting of CM7 (with a Source Root of C and a Source Type of M7), is automatically selected whenever the preset data is deleted prior to recording a new Style, regardless of the Source Root and Chord included in the preset data. When you change Source Root/Chord from the default CM7 to another chord, the chord notes and recommended notes will also change, depending on the newly selected chord type.

When the Source Root is C:

NTR (Note Transposition Rule) This determines the relative position of the root note in the chord, when converted from the Source Pattern in response to chord changes.

CAUTION

The edited Style will be lost if you change to another Style or you turn the power off without executing the Save operation.

Auditioning Your Style with a Specic Chord Normally in the Style Creator, you can hear your original Style- in-process with the Source Pat- tern. However, there is a way to hear it played by a specic chord and root. To do this, set NTR to Root Fixed, NTT to Bypass, and NTT BASS to OFF then change the newly displayed Play Root and Play Chord parameters to the desired set- tings.

ROOT TRANS (Root Transpose)

When the root note is transposed, the pitch relationship between notes is maintained. For example, the notes C3, E3 and G3 in the key of C become F3, A3 and C4 when they are trans- posed to F. Use this setting for chan- nels that contain melody lines.

ROOT FIXED The note is kept as close as possible to the previous note range. For example, the notes C3, E3 and G3 in the key of C become C3, F3 and A3 when they are transposed to F. Use this setting for channels that contain chord parts.

C R CR

C

Cm

C R C CR

C

Cm6

C CR

C C

Cm7

C R

R RC C C

Cm b57

C C R C

C C

7Cm (9)

C R CC

C C

7Cm (11)

C R C CR

C

CmM7

C C R C

C

Cm (9)

C C C

C

7C

C C R C C

C

7CmM (9)

C R

C C R

Cdim

C R R RC

C C R

Cdim7

C C C C

C

C (9)7

C R C

C C

C b57

C R C C R

C C

C (#11)7

C CC

C

C sus47

C R C C R

CM

C R C C CR

CM7

C C C C CR

7CM (9)

C C C C RC

C (9)6

C R C

R C R

Caug

C R C C RC

CM6

C R C C CR

C

7CM (#11)

C C C C R

CM add9

C R C C C

C

C (13)7

C C C

C C

C (b9)7

C

C1+8

C C

C1+5

C C C

RC C

C (#9)7

C R C

R C C

C aug7

C R C CRR

C

CM aug7

C C CR

R C C

C (b13)7

C R CC

Csus4 Csus2

C C R C R

C = Chord notes C, R = Recommended notes

When playing a C major chord.

When playing an F major chord.

When playing a C major chord.

When playing an F major chord.

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NTT (Note Transposition Table) This sets the note transposition table for the source pattern.

NTT BASS ON/OFF The channels for which this is set to ON will be played back by the bass root note, when the on-bass chord is recognized by the instrument.

HIGH KEY This sets the highest key (upper octave limit) of the note transposition for the chord root change. Any notes calculated to be higher than the highest key are transposed down to the next lowest octave. This setting is available only when the NTR param- eter (page 128) is set to Root Trans.

BYPASS When NTR is set to ROOT FIXED, the transposition table used does not do any note conversion. When NTR is set to ROOT TRANS, the table used only converts the root note.

MELODY Suitable for melody line transposition. Use this for melody channels such as Phrase 1 and Phrase 2.

CHORD Suitable for chord transposition. Use this for the Chord 1 and Chord 2 channels, especially when they contain piano or guitar-like chordal parts.

MELODIC MINOR When the played chord changes from a major to a minor chord, this table lowers the third interval in the scale by a semitone. When the chord changes from a minor to a major chord, the minor third interval is raised by a semitone. Other notes are not changed. Use this for melody channels of Sections which respond only to major/minor chords, such as Intros and Endings.

MELODIC MINOR 5th

In addition to the Melodic Minor transposition above, augmented and diminished chords affect the 5th note of the Source Pattern.

HARMONIC MINOR

When the played chord changes from a major to a minor chord, this table lowers the third and sixth intervals in the scale by a semitone. When the chord changes from a minor to a major chord, the minor third and atted sixth intervals are raised by a semitone. Other notes are not changed. Use this for chord channels of Sections which respond only to major/minor chords, such as Intros and Endings.

HARMONIC MINOR 5th

In addition to the Harmonic Minor transposition above, augmented and diminished chords affect the 5th note of the Source pattern.

NATURAL MINOR When the played chord changes from a major to a minor chord, this table lowers the third, sixth and seventh intervals in the scale by a semitone. When the chord changes from a minor to a major chord, the minor third, atted sixth and atted seventh intervals are raised by a semitone. Other notes are not changed. Use this for chord channels of Sections which respond only to a Major/minor chord such as Intros and Endings.

NATURAL MINOR 5th

In addition to the Natural Minor transposition above, augmented and diminished chords affect the 5th note of the Source pattern.

DORIAN When the played chord changes from a major to a minor chord, this table lowers the third and seventh intervals in the scale by a semitone. When the chord changes from a minor to a major chord, the minor third and atted seventh intervals are raised by a semitone. Other notes are not changed. Use this for chord channels of Sections which respond only to a Major/minor chord such as Intros and Endings.

DORIAN 5th In addition to the Dorian transposition above, augmented and dimin- ished chords affect the 5th note of the Source pattern.

CM

C3-E3-G3

FM

F3-A3-C4

F#M

F#2-A#2-C#3

C#M

C#3-F3-G#3

ExampleWhen the highest key is F. Root changes

Notes played

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NOTE LIMIT This sets the note range (highest and lowest notes) for voices recorded to the style channels. By judicious setting of this range, you can ensure that the voices sound as realistic as possiblein other words, that no notes outside the natural range are sounded (e.g., high bass sounds or low piccolo sounds). The actual notes that sound are automatically shifted to the set range.

RTR (Retrigger Rule) These settings determine whether notes stop sounding or not and how they change pitch in response to chord changes.

STOP The notes stop sounding.

PITCH SHIFT The pitch of the note will bend without a new attack to match the type of the new chord.

PITCH SHIFT TO ROOT

The pitch of the note will bend without a new attack to match the root of the new chord.

RETRIGGER The note is retriggered with a new attack at a new pitch corresponding to the next chord.

RETRIGGER TO ROOT

The note is retriggered with a new attack at the root note of the next chord. However, the octave of the new note remains the same.

CM

E3-G3-C4

FM

High Limit

Low Limit

F3-A3-C4

C#M

F3-G#3-C#4

ExampleWhen the lowest note is C3 and the highest is D4. Root changes

Notes played

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Registering and Recalling Custom Panel SetupsRegistration Memory

The Registration Memory function allows you to save (or register) virtually all panel settings to a Registration Memory button, and then instantly recall your cus- tom panel settings by pressing a single button. The registered settings for eight Reg- istration Memory buttons should be saved as a single Bank (le).

Registering and Saving Custom Panel Setups

Registering Custom Panel Setups

1 Set up the panel controls (such as Voice, Style, effects, and so on) as desired. Refer to the separate Data List for a list of parameters that can be registered with the Registration Memory function.

2 Press the REGISTRATION MEMORY [MEMORY] button. The display for selecting the items to be registered appears. Only the items selected here will be registered.

3 Press the [2][7] buttons to select items. To cancel the operation, press the [I] (CANCEL) button.

4 Enter or remove the checkmark in the box of the item to determine whether the item should be registered or not, by pressing the [8] button.

5 Press one of the REGISTRATION MEMORY [1][8] buttons to register your settings. It is recommended that you select a button whose lamp is not lit in red or green. Buttons that are lit in red or green, already contain the panel setup data. Any panel setup previously registered to the selected REGISTRATION MEMORY button (lamp lights in green or red) will be erased and replaced by the new settings.

6 Register various panel setups to other buttons by repeating steps #1 #5.

2

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5

When recalling registration set- ups, you can also select the items to be recalled or not, even if you selected all items when registering (page 133).

About the lamp status: Off.............. no data registered On (green)...data registered, but

not currently selected On (red)......data registered, and

currently selected

Deleting an unneeded panel setup See page 133.

Deleting all eight current panel setups To delete all the eight current panel setups, turn the [POWER] button ON while holding the B6 key (right-most B key on the key-

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Recalling the Registered Panel Setups

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Saving the Registered Panel Setups You can save all the eight registered panel setups as a single Registration Memory Bank le.

1 Press simultaneously REGISTRATION MEMORY [REGIST BANK] but- tons [+][] to call up the REGISTRATION BANK Selection Display.

2 Press the [6] button to save the Bank le (page 69).

Recalling the Registered Panel Setups 1 Press simultaneously REGISTRATION MEMORY [REGIST BANK] but-

tons [+][] to call up the REGISTRATION BANK Selection Display.

2 Press one of the [A][J] buttons to select a bank.

3 Press one of the green-lit numbered buttons ([1][8]) in the Registra- tion Memory section.

Bank 1

Bank 2 Bank 3

Bank 4

Registration Memory data compatibility In general, Registration Memory data (Bank les) is compatible among the models CGP-1000/ CVP-409/407/405/403/401. However, the data may not be perfectly compatible, depending on the specications of each model. 1 2

About recalling setups from a USB storage device When recalling the setups includ- ing Song/Style le selection from a USB storage device, make sure that the appropriate USB storage device including the registered Song/Style is connected into the [USB TO DEVICE] Terminal.

2 2 3

Parameter Lock You can lock specic parameters (e.g., effect, split point, etc.) to make them selectable only via the panel controlsin other words, instead of via Registration Memory, One Touch Setting, Music Finder, Song or incoming MIDI data, etc. Call up the Parameter Lock display ([FUNCTION] [J] UTILITY TAB [] CONFIG 1 [B] 3 PARAMETER LOCK). Select the desired parameter by using the [1][7] buttons, then lock it with the [8] button.

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Deleting an Unneeded Panel Setup/Naming a Panel Setup

The panel setups can be deleted or named individually as desired.

1 Press simultaneously REGISTRATION MEMORY [REGIST BANK] but- tons [+][] to call up the REGISTRATION BANK Selection Display.

2 Press one of the [A][J] buttons to select a bank to be edited.

3 Press the [8] (EDIT) button to call up the REGISTRATION EDIT Dis- play.

4 Edit the panel setups.

Deleting a panel setup Press the [5] button to delete a panel setup (page 71).

Renaming a panel setup Press the [1] button to rename a panel setup (page 72).

5 Press the [8] (UP) button to return to the REGISTRATION BANK Selection display.

Disabling Recall of Specic Items (Freeze Func- tion)

Registration Memory lets you recall all the panel setups you made with a single button press. However, there may be times that you want certain items to remain the same, even when switching Registration Memory setups. For example, you may want to switch Voices or effect settings while keeping the same accompaniment Style. This is where the Freeze function comes in handy. It lets you maintain the set- tings of certain items and leave them unchanged, even when selecting other Regis- tration Memory buttons.

1 Call up the operation display. [FUNCTION] [E] REGIST SEQUENCE/FREEZE/VOICE SET TAB [][] FREEZE

The number above the le name corre- sponds to the REGISTRATION MEMORY [1][8] buttons.

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2 Press the [2][7] buttons to select items.

3 Enter checkmarks for the items to be Frozen (i.e., to remain unchanged), by pressing the [8] button.

4 Press the [FREEZE] button on the panel to turn the Freeze function on.

5 Press the [EXIT] button to exit from the operation display.

Calling Up Registration Memory Numbers in OrderRegistration Sequence

As convenient as the Registration Memory buttons are, there may be times during a performance when you want to quickly switch between settingswithout having to take your hands from the keyboard. The convenient Registration Sequence func- tion lets you call up the eight setups in any order you specify, by simply using the TAB [][] buttons or the pedal as you play.

1 Select the desired Registration Memory bank to program a sequence (page 132).

2 Call up the operation display. [FUNCTION] [E] REGIST SEQUENCE/FREEZE/VOICE SET TAB [][] REGISTRATION SEQUENCE

3 If you intend to use a pedal to switch Registration Memory settings, specify here how the pedal will be usedto advance or to reverse through the sequence. Use the [C] button to select the pedal for advancing through the sequence. Use the [D] button to select the pedal for reversing through the sequence.

4 Use the [E] button to determine how Registration Sequence behaves when reaching the end of the sequence (SEQUENCE END). STOP .....................Pressing the TAB [] button or the advance pedal has

no effect. The sequence is stopped. TOP .......................The sequence starts again at the beginning. NEXT BANK...........The sequence automatically moves to the beginning of

the next Registration Memory Bank in the same folder.

5 Program the Sequence order. The numbers shown at the lower part of the display correspond to the REG- ISTRATION MEMORY [1][8] buttons on the panel. Program the Sequence order from left to right.

CAUTION

Settings in the REGISTRATION FREEZE display are automati- cally saved to the instrument when you exit from this dis- play. However, if you turn the power off without exiting from this display, the settings will be lost.

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Press one of the REGISTRATION MEMORY [1][8] button on the panel, then press the [6] (INSERT) button to input the number.

Replacing the number Press the [5] (REPLACE) button to replace the number at the cursor position with the currently selected Registration Memory number.

Deleting the number Press the [7] (DELETE) button to delete the number at the cursor position.

Deleting all numbers Press the [8] (CLEAR) button to delete all numbers in the sequence.

6 Press the [F] button to turn the Registration Sequence function on.

7 Press the [DIRECT ACCESS] button, then press the [EXIT] button to return to the Main display and conrm whether the Registration Memory numbers are called up according to the sequence pro- grammed above. Use the TAB [] button to call up the Registration Memory numbers in the

order of the sequence, or use the TAB [] button to call them up in reverse order. The TAB [] [] buttons can only be used for Registration Sequence when the Main display is called up.

When pedal operation has been set in step 3, you can use a pedal to select the Registration Memory numbers in order. The pedal can be used for Reg- istration Sequence no matter which display is called up (except for the dis- play in step 3 above).

Saving the Registration Sequence Settings The settings for the Sequence order and how Registration Sequence behaves when reaching the end of the sequence (SEQUENCE END) are included as part of the Registration Memory Bank le. To store your newly programmed Registration Sequence, save the current Registration Memory Bank le.

1 Press simultaneously REGISTRATION MEMORY [REGIST BANK] but- tons [+][] to call up the REGISTRATION BANK Selection display.

2 Press the [6] button to save the Bank le (page 69).

CAUTION

Settings in the REGISTRATION SEQUENCE display are auto- matically saved to the instru- ment when you exit from this display. However, if you turn the power off without exiting from this display, the settings will be lost.

Returning to the rst Sequence in one action In the Main display, press the TAB [] and [] buttons simul- taneously. This cancels the cur- rently selected Sequence number (the box indicator at the top right goes out). The rst Sequence will be selected by pressing one of the TAB [][] buttons or by pressing the pedal.

The Registration Sequence is indicated at the top right of the Main display, letting you conrm the currently selected number.

CAUTION

Keep in mind that all Registra- tion Sequence data is lost when changing Registration Memory Banks, unless youve saved it with the Registration Memory Bank le.

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Using, Creating and Editing Songs

Compatible Song Types The instrument can play back the following Song types.

Preset Songs Songs in the Song Selection PRESET display.

Your Own Recorded Songs These are Songs which youve recorded (page 42, page 143) and saved to the USER/USB display. (USB is available when you connect an USB storage device such as USB ash memory/oppy disk to the instrument.)

Commercially Available Song Data Song data downloaded from the Yamaha Web site and commercially available Disk Songs are available when you connect the optional oppy disk drive to the instru- ment. The instrument is compatible with the Song disks (oppy disks) that bear the following marks:

Reference to Quick Guide Pages

Practicing with the Preset Songs .................................................. page 35 Playing Back Songs Before Practicing ..................................... page 35 Displaying Music Notation (Score) ......................................... page 38 One-handed Practice with the Guide Lamps ........................... page 39 Practicing with the Repeat Playback Function ......................... page 41 Recording Your Performance.................................................... page 42

Singing Along with Song playback (Karaoke) or Your Own Performance............................................................................page 54

Connecting a Microphone...................................................... page 54 Singing with the Lyrics Display ................................................ page 55 Displaying Text ....................................................................... page 55 Convenient Functions for Karaoke........................................... page 56 Convenient Functions for Singing Along with Your Own Performance ................................................................... page 58 Recording Your Performance as Audio ..................................... page 60

Before using a USB storage device, be sure to read Han- dling the USB Storage Device (USB Flash Memory/Floppy Disk, etc) on page 22.

Before using a oppy disk and the disk slot, be sure to read Handling the Floppy Disk Drive (FDD) and Floppy Disks on page 21.

Commercially available music data is subject to protection by copyright laws. Copying com- mercially available data is strictly prohibited, except for your own personal use.

See page 199 for information on the types of Song data that can be played on the instrument.

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Operations for Song Playback

Operations for Song Playback This section explains detailed operations and functions related to Song playback which are not covered in the Quick Guide.

Starting/Stopping a Song Press the SONG [PLAY/PAUSE] button to start Song playback, and press the SONG [STOP] button to stop. In addition, there are several other convenient ways to start/ stop a Song.

Starting Playback

Synchro Start You can start playback as soon as you start playing the keyboard. When playback is stopped, simultaneously hold down the SONG [STOP] button and press the [PLAY/PAUSE] button. To cancel the Synchro Start function, simultaneously hold down the SONG [STOP] button and press the [PLAY/PAUSE] button once again.

Tap function This useful function lets you press the [TAP TEMPO] button to tap out the tempo and automatically start the Song at that tapped speed. Simply tap (press/release) the button (four times for a 4/4 time signature) while the instrument is in Synchro Start standby mode, and the Song playback starts automatically at the tempo you tapped.

Fade In The Fade In function can be used to produce smooth fade-ins when starting the Song. To produce fade-ins, press the foot pedal which is assigned to Fade In/Out while playback is stopped and then press the SONG [PLAY/PAUSE] button to start playback. For information on the settings, see page 191.

Stopping Playback

Fade Out The Fade Out function can be used to produce smooth fade-outs when stopping the Song playback. Press the foot pedal which is assigned to Fade In/Out at the beginning of the phrase you want to fade out. For information on the settings, see page 191.

Depending on the particular Song data, the Style will also play back at the same time.

Set the Fade In/Out time The times of the fade-in and fade-out can be set independently. For details, refer to page 109.

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Top/Pause/Rewind/Fast Forward Moving to the top position of the Song Press the SONG [STOP] button, regardless of whether the Song is stopped or play- ing back.

Pausing the Song Press the SONG [PLAY/PAUSE] button during Song playback. Press the SONG [PLAY/PAUSE] button again and the Song will resume from the current position.

Moving back and forth (rewind and fast forward) 1 Press the SONG [REW] or SONG [FF] button to move back and forth

(rewind and fast forward). It calls up a pop-up window showing the current measure number in the Main display. For Songs containing Phrase Marks, you can use the [FF] or [REW] buttons to navigate through the Phrase Marks in the Song. If you dont want to set the Song position by the phrase marks, press the [E] button and select BAR in the window showing the Song position.

2 Press the [EXIT] button to close the pop-up window showing the cur- rent measure number (or Phrase Mark number).

Repeat Playback/Chain Playback

1 Call up the operation display. [FUNCTION] [B] SONG SETTING

2 Set the parameters related to the Repeat Playback by using the [H]/[I] buttons. The available parameters are shown below.

Phrase Mark: Phrase Mark is a pre-pro- grammed marker in certain Song data, which species a certain location (set of measures) in the Song.

The preset Songs in the Follow Lights folder contain the Guide settings. These Songs are inap- propriate for use with ALL or RANDOM repeat. REPEAT MODE OFF

Plays through the selected Song, then stops. SINGLE

Plays through the selected Song repeatedly. ALL

Continues playback through all the Songs in the folder containing the current Song repeatedly.

RANDOM Randomly and repeatedly plays back all Songs in the folder containing the current Song.

PHRASE MARK REPEAT For Songs containing Phrase Marks, you can set Repeat Playback to ON or OFF. When this is on, the part corre- sponding to the specied Phrase Mark number is repeatedly played back. The steps for specifying the Phrase Mark num- ber are the same as in the steps 12 of the section Moving back and forth (rewind and fast forward) (see above).

For Songs not containing Phrase Marks

For Songs containing Phrase Mark

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Operations for Song Playback

Queuing the Next Playback Song While a Song is playing back, you can queue up the next Song for playback. This is convenient for chaining it to the next Song smoothly during stage performance. Select the Song you want play next in the Song Selection display, while a Song is playing back. The NEXT indication appears at the upper right of the corresponding Song name. To cancel this setting, press the [8] (Cancel) button.

Using the Auto Accompaniment Features with the Song Playback

When playing back a Song and a Style at the same time, channels 916 in the Song data are replaced with style channelsallowing you to play the accompaniment parts of the Song yourself. Try playing chords along with the Song playback as shown in the instructions below. When playing back a Song and a Style at the same time, we recommend that you use the Preset Songs in the Sing-a-long folder.

1 Select a Song (page 35).

2 Select a Style (page 45).

3 Press the STYLE CONTROL [ACMP ON/OFF] button to turn on the Auto Accompaniment function.

4 Press the STYLE CONTROL [SYNC START] button to enable standby letting you simultaneously start the accompaniment as soon as you start playing.

5 Press the SONG [PLAY/PAUSE] button to start playback.

6 Play chords along with the Song. The chord name is indicated in the Main display. To return to the Main dis- play, press the [DIRECT ACCESS] button, then press the [EXIT] button.

When the Song playback is stopped, the style playback is also stopped at the same time.

Tempo for playing back a Song and a style at the same time When playing back a Song and a Style at the same time, the tempo value set in the Song is automatically used.

Parameter Lock You can lock specic parame- ters (e.g., effect, split point, etc.) to make them selectable only via the panel controls (page 132).

If the Song data does not contain this data, the current chord name will not be displayed in the Main display during Song playback.

Playing Songs with the Quick Start function With the default settings, the Quick Start function is turned on. On some commercially available Song data, certain settings related to the Song (such as voice selection, volume, etc.) are recorded to the rst measure, before the actual note data. When Quick Start is set to ON, the instru- ment reads all initial non-note data of the Song at the highest possible speed, then automatically slows down to the appropriate tempo at the rst note. This allows you to start playback as quickly as possible, with a mini- mum pause for reading of data. When Quick Start is set to ON, a Song is played back directly from the rst note (which may be in the middle of a measure). If you want to play from the beginning of the measure that has silence prior to the rst note, turn Quick Start OFF.

1 Call up the operation display. [FUNCTION] [B] SONG SETTING

2 Press the [7] (QUICK START) button to turn the Quick Start OFF.

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Adjusting the Volume Balance and Voice Combination, etc. (MIXING CONSOLE)

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Adjusting the Volume Balance and Voice Combination, etc. (MIXING CONSOLE) You can set the mixing-related parameters of a Song. Refer to the section Adjust- able items (parameters) in the MIXING CONSOLE display on page 90. Call up the SONG CH 18 or SONG CH 916 display in step 3 of the Basic Procedure in Editing the Volume Balance and Voice Combination (MIXING CONSOLE) on page 88. Below are two operation examples.

Adjusting the Volume Balance of Each Channel

1 Select a Song (page 35).

2 Press the [MIXING CONSOLE] button to call up the MIXING CON- SOLE display.

3 Select the [VOL VOICE] tab by pressing the TAB [][] buttons.

4 Press the [MIXING CONSOLE] button repeatedly to call up the display of SONG CH 18 or SONG CH 916.

5 Press the [J] button to select the VOLUME.

6 Adjust the volume balance of each channel by using the [1] [8] buttons.

7 You can save the volume settings to the Song in the Setup operation of the SETUP (page 162). Make sure to checkmark the VOLUME item in step 2 of the Setup proce- dure.

Reading Song data automatically when connecting a USB stor- age device You can have the instrument automatically call up the rst Song (not con- tained in a folder) on a USB storage device, as soon as the device is con- nected in the [USB TO DEVICE] terminal.

1 Call up the operation display. [FUNCTION] [J] UTILITY TAB [][] MEDIA

2 Press the [3]/[4] (SONG AUTO OPEN) button to select ON.

About the [SONG CH 18]/ [SONG CH 916] displays A Song consists of 16 separate channels. Separate settings can be made for each of the 16 chan- nels in the MIXING CONSOLE display. Adjust the parameters in the SONG CH 18 or SONG CH 916 display respectively. Usu- ally, CH 1 is assigned to the [TRACK 1] button, CH 2 is assigned to the [TRACK 2] but- ton, and CH 316 are assigned to the [EXTRA TRACKS] button, respectively.

Press the [C]/[H] (VOICE) but- tons in step 5 to select the Voice which you want to change. Then, press one of the [1 ] to [8 ] buttons to call up the Voice selection display for the channel.

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Using the Practice Function (Guide)

Changing Voices

14 The operation steps are the same as in the Adjusting the Volume Balance of Each Channel (see page 140).

5 Press the [H] button to select the VOICE.

6 Press one of the [1][8] buttons to call up the Voice selec- tion display for the channel.

7 Press one of the [A][J] buttons to select a Voice.

8 You can save the changed Voice selection to the Song in the Setup operation (page 162). Make sure to checkmark the VOICE item in step 2 of the Setup procedure.

Using the Practice Function (Guide) The keyboard guide lamps indicate the notes (location and timing) for you to play. Also, when you sing along with a Song playback using a connected microphone, the instrument automatically adjusts the timing of the Song playback to match your vocal performance. To use the practice function, press the [GUIDE] button.

Selecting the Guide Function Type

1 Call up the setting display: [FUNCTION] [B] SONG SETTING

2 Use the [A]/[B] buttons to select the desired Guide function type. The following types are available.

Saving the Guide settings in the SONG SETTING display You can save the Guide settings as a part of the Song data (page 162). For Songs to which Guide settings have been saved, the Guide function will be auto- matically turned on and the related settings will be recalled when the Song is selected.

Turning the keyboard guide lamps off Press the [C] (GUIDE LAMP) but- ton in the SONG SETTING dis- play (in step 1 as described at left) to turn the keyboard guide lamps off.

2

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For Keyboard Performance Follow lights With this function, the keyboard guide lamps indicate which notes you should play (page 39). Song playback pauses and waits for you to play. When you play the cor- rect notes, Song playback continues.

Any key With this function, you can play the melody of a Song just by pressing a single key (any key is OK) in time with the rhythm. Song playback pauses and waits for you to play any key. Simply play a key on the keyboard in time with music (any key is OK) and the Song playback continues.

For Karaoke Karao-key This function lets you control the Song playback timing with just one nger, while you sing along. Song playback pauses, waiting for you to sing. Simply play a key on the keyboard (any key is OK) and the Song playback continues. (For this func- tion, the notes of the keyboard do not sound.)

Vocal CueTIME This function lets you practice singing with the proper pitch. Song playback pauses, waiting for you to sing. When you sing with proper pitch, Song playback continues.

Determining the timing by which the keyboard guide lamps light (GUIDE LAMP TIMING) Press the [D] button in the SONG SETTING display in step 1 (page 141) to select the timing by which the keyboard guide lamps light.

JUST........................... The guide lamps light in time with the music, at the same timing you should play.

NEXT ......................... The guide lamps light slightly ahead of the music, indicating the notes you should play next. The guide lamps ash if you fail to play the keys with the correct timing.

If the guide lamps do not light as intended The guide lamps light according to Song channels recorded to Track 1 and 2 and the chord data in the Song (when such data is included). If the guide lamps do not light as intended, you may need to assign the appropriate right- and left-hand channels to Track 1 and 2 respectively, by using the [1]/[2] buttons in the SONG SETTING display as described in step 1 on the previous page.

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Recording Your Performance

Recording Your Performance You can record your own performances and save them to the User tab display or a USB storage device. Several different recording methods are available: Quick Recording which lets you record performance conveniently and quickly, Multi track Recording which lets you record several different parts to multiple channels, and Step Recording which lets you enter notes one by one. You can also edit the Songs youve recorded. For details on MIDI Recording, see page 196. For details on USB Audio Recording, see page 60.

Recording Methods

There are three methods as shown below.

You can also edit Songs after theyve been recorded (page 158). For example, you can edit specic notes one by one, or you can use the Punch In/ Out function to re-record a specic part.

Turning playback channels of the Song on and off A Song consists of 16 separate channels. You can independently turn each channel of the selected Song playback on or off. Usually, CH 1 is assigned to [TRACK 1] button, CH 2 is assigned to [TRACK 2] button, and CH 316 are assigned to the [EXTRA TRACKS] button.

1 Press the [CHANNEL ON/OFF] button to call up the Song CHANNEL ON/OFF display. If the display shown below does not appear, press the [CHANNEL ON/ OFF] button again.

2 Use the [1][8] buttons to turn each channel on or off. If you want to play back only one particular channel (muting all other chan- nels), press and hold down one of the [1][8] buttons corresponding to the desired channel. To cancel solo playback, press the same button again.

The microphone input signal can not be recorded.

Internal memory (User tab displays) capacity The internal memory capacity of the instrument is about 3.2MB. This capacity applies to all le types, including Voice, Style, Song, and Registration data les.

Quick Recording page 144

This convenient and simple recording method lets you quickly record your performanceuseful, for example, in recording solo piano pieces. You can record to the [TRACK 1 (R)] or [TRACK 2 (L)] button, and also to the [EXTRA TRACKS (STYLE)] track, which can be used for recording at the same time.

Multi track Recording page 145

This lets you record a whole Song including several different instrument parts, to create the sound of a full band or orchestra. Record the performance of each instrument part one by one and create fully orchestrated compositions. You can also record over already-recorded parts of an existing Song (Preset Song or a Song on USB storage device) with your own performance.

Step Recording page 147

This method lets you compose your performance by writing it down one event at a time. This is a non-realtime, manual recording method similar to writing music notation onto paper. You can input notes, chords and other events one by one (realtime performance is not needed).

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Quick Recording This lets you conveniently and quickly record your performance.

1 Press the SONG [REC] and SONG [STOP] buttons simultaneously. A blank Song (New Song) is called up for recording.

2 Make the desired panel settings for your keyboard performance. Below are some example settings you may want to try.

Recording the RIGHT 1 part Select the voice for the RIGHT 1 part by calling up the Voice selection dis- play (page 32).

Recording the Dual voice (RIGHT 1 and 2 parts) Turn on the PART ON/OFF [DUAL (RIGHT2)] button (page 80). Select the voice for each keyboard part (RIGHT 1, 2) by calling up the Voice selec- tion display (page 32).

Recording the LEFT part Turn on the PART ON/OFF [SPLIT (LEFT)] button (page 81). Select the voice for the LEFT part by calling up the Voice selection display (page 32).

Recording Styles 1 Select a Style (page 45). 2 Set the tempo for recording by pressing the TEMPO [] [+] buttons, as

necessary.

Using Registration Memory panel setups Press one of the REGISTRATION MEMORY [18] buttons.

3 While holding the SONG [REC] button, press the SONG TRACK but- tons to be recorded.

Recording your performance Press the SONG [TRACK 1 (R)] button for the right-hand part recording, and/or the SONG [TRACK 2 (L)] button for the left-hand part recording.

Recording Styles Press the SONG [EXTRA TRACKS (STYLE)] button.

Recording your performance and the Style playback simultaneously Press the SONG [TRACK 1 (R)]/[TRACK 2 (L)] buttons and the SONG[EXTRA TRACKS (STYLE)] button.

The RIGHT and/or LEFT parts are recorded onto separate tracks.

With Multi Track Recording, you can record RIGHT 2 part individ- ually.

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4 Start recording. There are several different ways you can start recording.

Starting by playing the keyboard If youve selected the SONG [TRACK 1(R)]/[TRACK 2 (L)] buttons in step 3 above, play in the right-hand section of the keyboard (page 79). If youve selected the SONG [EXTRA TRACKS (STYLES)] button in step 3 above, play in the left-hand (chord) section of the keyboard (page 111). Record- ing begins automatically as soon as you play a note on the keyboard.

Starting by pressing the SONG [PLAY/PAUSE] button If you start recording in this way, empty data is recorded until you play a note on the keyboard. This is useful for starting a Song with a short one-or two-beat pick-up or lead-in.

Starting by pressing the STYLE CONTROL [START/STOP] button. In this case the rhythm parts (channels) of the Style begin playing back and recording starts simultaneously.

5 Press the SONG [STOP] button to stop recording.

When recording is nished, a message prompting you to save the recorded performance data appears. To close the message, press the [EXIT] button. See step 7 for instructions on saving your recording.

6 Listen to your newly recorded performance. Press the SONG [PLAY/ PAUSE] button to play back the performance you just recorded.

7 Press the [SONG SELECT] button to call up the Song Selection display for saving your data, then save the data in the Song Selection display (page 69).

Multi Track Recording A Song consists of 16 separate channels. With this method, you can record data to each channel independently, one by one. Both Keyboard and Style parts can be recorded.

1 Press the SONG[REC] and SONG[STOP] buttons simultaneously. A blank Song (New Song) is called up for recording. Select Voices for recording the keyboard parts (RIGHT 1, RIGHT 2, and/or LEFT) (page 32, page 80, page 81). Select a Style for recording also, as necessary (page 45).

Using the metronome You can record your perfor- mance while playing back the metronome (page 30). But the metronome sound is not recorded.

Pausing and restarting your recording To pause recording, press the SONG [PLAY/PAUSE] button during recording. To restart recording, follow the operations shown below. For recording to [TRACK 1]/

[TRACK 2] recording, press the SONG [PLAY/PAUSE] button.

For recording to [EXTRA TRACKS (STYLES)] recording, press the STYLE CONTROL [SYNC START] button, then play in the chord section of the keyboard.

CAUTION The recorded Song data will be lost if you select another Song or turn the power to the instrument off without exe- cuting the Save operation (page 69).

About Channels See page 147.

Recording the keyboard RIGHT 2 part to the channel 2

Turn the PART ON/OFF [DUAL (RIGHT2)] button on. Then, call up Voice Selection display, and select a voice for the RIGHT 2 part (page 80).

Example

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2 While holding the SONG [REC] button, press the [1][8] buttons to set the desired channels to REC. Normally, the keyboard parts should be recorded to channels 18, and the Styles should be recorded to channels 916. To cancel the channel selection, press the SONG [REC] button again.

3 Use the [C]/[D] buttons to select the desired part for the channel to be recorded. This determines which partkeyboard or Style (Rhythm 1/2, Bass, etc.)is recorded to each of the channels selected in step 2. Default channel/part assignments are shown in the section About Song chan- nels (page 147). To close PART selection display, press the [EXIT] button.

4 Start recording. The method for starting is the same as in step 4 of Quick Recording (page 145).

5 Press the SONG [STOP] button to stop recording.

When recording is nished, a message appears prompting you to save the recorded performance appears. To close the message, press the [EXIT] but- ton. For instructions on saving Song data, see step 8.

6 Listen to your newly recorded performance. Press the SONG [PLAY/ PAUSE] button to playback the performance you just recorded.

7 To record another channel, repeat steps 2 through 6.

Setting all of the 916 chan- nels to REC simultaneously While holding the SONG [REC] button, press the SONG [EXTRA TRACKS (STYLE)] button.

When selecting the MIDI part Setting a single channel to

MIDI All incoming data received via any of the MIDI channels 116 is recorded. When using an external MIDI keyboard or controller to record, this lets you record without having to set the MIDI transmit channel on the external device.

Setting several channels to MIDI When using an external MIDI keyboard or controller to record, this records data only over the set MIDI channel meaning the external device must also be set to the same channel.

Recording each channel with the same tempo Use the Metronome function (page 30) to record each channel with the same tempo. Keep in mind that the metronome sound is not recorded.

Pausing and restarting your recording See page 145.

While holding the SONG [REC] but- ton, press the [2] button to set the channel 2 to REC.

2

3

+

Press the [D] button to select the RIGHT2.

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8 Press the [SONG SELECT] button to call up the Song Selection display for saving your data, then save the data in the Song Selection display (page 69).

Step Recording This method lets you record regular music data such as melodies and chords.

Basic Operations for Step Recording

1 Press the SONG[REC] and SONG[STOP] buttons simultaneously. A blank Song (New Song) is called up for recording.

2 Call up the operation display. [FUNCTION] [F] DIGITAL REC MENU

CAUTION The recorded Song data will be lost if you select another Song or turn the power to the instrument off without exe- cuting the Save operation (page 69).

About Song channels Default channel/part assignments are shown below.

About keyboard parts There are three keyboard parts, RIGHT 1, RIGHT 2 and LEFT. As the default, the RIGHT 1 part is assigned to each of the channels 18. Nor- mally, the keyboard parts should be recorded to the channels 18.

About Style parts As the default, each of the Style parts is assigned to the channels 916, respectively as shown below. Normally, the Style parts should be recorded to the channels 916.

RHYTHM ......... This is the basic part of the Style, containing the drum and percussion rhythm patterns. Usually one of the drum kits is used.

BASS ................ The bass part uses various appropriate instrument sounds to match the style.

CHORD ........... This is the rhythmic chord backing, commonly used with piano or guitar Voices.

PAD ................. This part is used for sustained instruments such as strings, organ, choir, etc.

PHRASE ........... This part is used for punchy brass stabs, arpeggiated chords, and other extras that make the accompaniment more interesting.

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8

RIGHT1

9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16

RHYTHM1 RHYTHM2 BASS CHORD1 CHORD2 PAD PHRASE1 PHRASE2

Channels ChannelsDefault Parts Keyboard parts

K eyb

o ard

Parts

Style p arts

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3 Press the [A] button to call up the Song Creator display for recording/ editing a Song.

4 Select the appropriate tab by using the TAB [][] buttons. For recording melodies .............. Select the [116] tab. For recording chords .................. Select the [CHORD] tab.

5 If you select the 116 tab in step 4, press the [F] button to select the channel for recording.

6 Press the [G] button to call up the STEP RECORD display.

7 Start Step Recording. For recording melodies .............. See page 149. For recording chords .................. See page 156.

3

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Recording Melodies This section explains how to step-record notes, using three music score examples.

The explanations here apply to step 7 of the section Basic Operations for Step Recording on page 148.

Select the Voice for recording after calling up the Step Record display.

1 Press the [G] button to select .

2 Press the [H] button to select Tenuto.

3 Press the [I] button to select normal note type.

4 Press the [6] button to select the quarter-note length.

5 Play the keys C3, D3, E3, F3, G3, and A3 in order, according to the notation example.

Since the music score displayed on the instrument is generated from the recorded MIDI data, it may not appear exactly the same as shown below.

About the items which can be selected via the [G] [H] [I] but- tons See page 151.

Example 1

1 2 6 7

35

* The numbers shown in the notation correspond to the following opera- tion step numbers.

4

1 2 3

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6 Press the [6] button to enter a quarter-note rest. To enter the rest, use the [4][8] buttons. (Press the button once to select the rest value, and once again to actually enter it.) A rest having spec- ied note length will be entered.

7 Play the C4 key.

8 Press the SONG [STOP] button to move the cursor to the beginning of the Song.

9 Press the SONG [PLAY/PAUSE] button to hear the newly entered notes.

10 Press the [EXIT] button to exit from the Step Record display. If you want, you can also edit already recorded Songs in the same manner (page 158).

11 Press the [I] (SAVE) button to call up the Song Selection display for saving your data, then save the data in the Song Selection display (page 69).

8 9

CAUTION The recorded Song data will be lost if you select another Song or turn the power to the instrument off without exe- cuting the Save operation (page 69).

Move the cursor to the begin- ning of the Song. Press the SONG [STOP] button during recording.

Deleting data Mistakenly entered notes can be deleted.

1 Use the [A]/[B] buttons in the STEP RECORD display (page 148) to select the data you want to delete.

2 Press the [J] (DELETE) button to delete the selected data.

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About velocity Velocity is determined by how strongly you play the keyboard. The more strongly you play the keyboard, the higher the velocity value and the louder the sound. The velocity value can be speci- ed within a range from 1 to 127. The higher the velocity value, the louder the sound becomes.

About items which can be selected via the [G] [H] [I] buttons in the Step Record display

[G] button ........... Determines the velocity (loudness) of the note to be entered.

[H] button ........... Determines the gate time (note length) of the note to be entered.

[I] button ............. Determines the note type to be entered. Pressing the button alternately switches the note selectors (at the bottom of the display) among three basic note values: normal, dotted and triplet.

Kbd.Vel fff ff f mf mp p pp ppp

127 111 95 79 63 47 31 15

Items Velocity to be recorded

Actual velocity you play the keyboard with

Normal

Tenuto

Staccato

Staccatissimo

Manual

80%

99%

40%

20%

Items Gate time to be recorded

The gate time (note length) can be set to any desired percentage by using the [DATA ENTRY] dial.

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The explanations here apply to step 7 of the Basic Operations for Step Recording on page 148.

In this example, keep in mind that one of the steps involves holding down a key on the keyboard while executing the operation. Select the Voice for recording after calling up the Step Record display.

1 Press the [G] button to select .

2 Press the [H] button to select Tenuto.

3 Press the [I] button to select normal note type.

4 Press the [5] button to select the half-note length.

5 While holding F3 on the keyboard, press the [7] button. Before you go on to step 6, release the F3 key and the [7] button.

6 Press the [H] button to select the Staccato.

7 Press the [7] button to select the eighth-note length.

Example 2

1

25 1013 141668

9 * The numbers shown in the sheet correspond to the following operation

step numbers.

About the items which can be selected via the [G] [H] [I] but- tons See page 151.

4

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8 Play the keys E3, F3, and A3 in order, according to the notation exam- ple.

9 Press the [G] button to select .

10 Press the [H] button to select Tenuto.

11 Press the [I] button to select dotted.

12 Press the [5] button to select the dotted half-note length.

13 Play the A3 key on the keyboard, as specied in the example.

14 Press the [I] button to select normal note type.

15 Press the [6] button to select the quarter-note length.

16 Play the F3 key on the keyboard, as specied in the example.

17 Press the SONG [STOP] button to move the cursor to the beginning of the Song.

18 Press the SONG [PLAY/PAUSE] button to hear the newly entered notes.

19 Press the [EXIT] button to exit from the Step Record display. You can also edit the Songs youve recorded as necessary (page 158).

20 Press the [I] (SAVE) button to call up the Song Selection display for saving your data, then save the data in the Song Selection display (page 69).

17 18

CAUTION The recorded Song data will be lost if you select another Song or turn the power to the instrument off without exe- cuting the Save operation (page 69).

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The explanations here apply to step 7 of the Basic Operations for Step Recording on page 148.

In this example, keep in mind that one of the steps involves holding down a key on the keyboard while executing the entire operations. Select the Voice for recording after calling up the Step Record display.

1 Press the [H] button to select Normal.

2 Press the [I] button to select normal note type.

3 Press the [7] button to select the eighth note.

4 While holding C3 key on the keyboard, press the [7] button. Do not release the C3 key yet. Keep holding it while executing the following steps.

Example 3

6 7

5

14 * The numbers shown in the sheet correspond to the following operation step numbers.

About the items which can be selected via the [G] [H] [I] but- tons See page 151.

3

1 2

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5 While holding the C3 and E3 keys on the keyboard, press the [7] button. Do not release the C3 and E3 keys yet. Keep holding them while executing the following steps.

6 While holding the C3, E3 and G3 keys on the keyboard, press the [7] button. Do not release the C3, E3 and G3 keys yet. Keep holding them while exe- cuting the following steps.

7 While holding the C3, E3, G3 and C4 keys on the keyboard, press the [7] button, and successively press the [5] button. After you press the [5] button, release the keys.

8 Press the SONG [STOP] button to move the cursor to the beginning of the Song.

9 Press the SONG [PLAY/PAUSE] button to hear the newly entered notes.

10 Press the [EXIT] button to exit from the Step Record display. If you want, you can also edit already recorded Songs in the same manner (page 158).

11 Press the [I] (SAVE) button to call up the Song Selection display for saving your data, then save the data in the Song Selection display (page 69).

CAUTION The recorded Song data will be lost if you select another Song or turn the power to the instrument off without exe- cuting the Save operation (page 69).

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Recording Chords You can record Chords and Sections (Intro, Main, Ending, and so on) one at a time with precise timing. These instructions show how to record chord changes using the Step Record function. The explanations here apply to step 7 of the Basic Operations for Step Recording on page 148.

1 Make sure the STYLE CONTROL [AUTO FILL IN] button is set to OFF, then press the STYLE CONTROL [MAIN VARIATION A] button.

2 Press the [5] button to select the half-note length.

3 Play the chords C, F and G in the chord section of the keyboard.

4 Press the STYLE CONTROL [BREAK] button.

C F G F G7 C

2,3 5,6 8,9

1 4 7

* The numbers shown in the notation correspond to the following operation step numbers.

MAIN A BREAK MAIN B

G

F

C

1

2

3

4 5

6

G7

F

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5 Press the [6] button to select the quarter-note length.

6 Play the chords F, and G7 in the chord section of the keyboard.

7 Press the STYLE CONTROL [MAIN VARIATION B] button.

8 Press the [4] button to select the whole-note length.

9 Play the chord C in the chord section of the keyboard.

10 Press the SONG [STOP] button to move the cursor to the beginning of the Song.

11 Press the SONG [PLAY/PAUSE] button to hear the newly entered notes.

12 Press the [EXIT] button to exit from the Step Record display. If you want, you can also edit already recorded Songs in the same manner (page 158).

13 Press the [F] (EXPAND) button to convert the input chord change data into the Song data.

14 Press the [I] (SAVE) button to call up the Song Selection display for saving your data, then save the data in the Song Selection display (page 69).

7

8

9 C

CAUTION The recorded Song data will be lost if you select another Song or turn the power to the instrument off without exe- cuting the Save operation (page 69).

Deleting data Mistakenly entered notes can be deleted (page 150).

Entering ll-ins Turn the STYLE CONTROL [AUTO FILL IN] button to ON, and simply press one of the STYLE CONTROL [MAIN VARI- ATION (A, B, C, D)] buttons. (The appropriate ll-in section plays and then automatically goes to the selected [MAIN VARIATION (A, B, C, D)] pattern playback.)

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Editing a Recorded Song

You can edit the Songs youve recorded with any recording methodQuick Recording, Multi Track Recording, or Step Recording.

Basic Editing Operation

1 Select a Song for editing.

2 Call up the operation display. [FUNCTION] [F] DIGITAL REC MENU

3 Press the [A] button to call up the SONG CREATOR display to record or edit Songs.

4 Select the appropriate tab by using the TAB [][] buttons and edit the Song.

Re-Recording a Specic Section Punch In/Out (REC MODE) ............................................... page 159 This lets you re-record a specic section of a Song.

Editing Channel Events (CHANNEL) .................................... page 160 This lets you edit the channel events. For example, you can delete data or transpose notes by channel.

Editing Note or Chord Events (CHORD, 116) .................... page 163 This lets you change or delete the recorded notes or chords.

Editing System Event (SYS/EX.) ........................................... page 165 This lets you change the tempo or the time signature.

Editing Lyrics (LYRICS).......................................................... page 166 This lets you change the Song name or lyrics events.

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Re-Recording a Specic SectionPunch In/ Out (REC MODE) When re-recording a specic section of an already-recorded Song, use the Punch IN/OUT function. In this method, only the data between the Punch In point and the Punch Out point is overwritten with the newly recorded data. Keep in mind that the notes before and after the Punch In/Out points are not recorded over, although you will hear them play back normally to guide you in the Punch In/Out timing. You can specify the Punch In and Punch Out points as measure numbers beforehand for automatic operation, or manually execute the Punch In/Out record- ing by using a Foot Pedal or simply by playing the keyboard. The explanations here apply to the REC MODE display in step 4 of the Basic Edit- ing Operation on page 158.

1 Use the [1][6] buttons to determine the settings for re- recording (see below).

2 While holding the SONG [REC] button, press the desired track but- ton.

3 Press the SONG [PLAY/PAUSE] button to start playback. Play the key- board at the Punch In point and stop recording at the Punch Out point.

4 Press the [I] (SAVE) button to call up the Song Selection display for saving your data, then save the data in the Song Selection display (page 69).

PUNCH IN settings

PUNCH OUT settings

+

CAUTION The recorded Song data will be lost if you select another Song or turn the power to the instrument off without exe- cuting the Save operation (page 69).

NORMAL Overwrite recording starts when pressing the SONG [PLAY/ PAUSE] button or when you play the keyboard in the Synchro Standby mode.

FIRST KEY ON The Song plays back normally, then starts overwrite recording as soon as you play the keyboard.

PUNCH IN AT The Song plays back normally up to the beginning of the indi- cated Punch In measure, then starts overwrite recording at that point. You can set the Punch In measure by pressing the [3] button.

REPLACE ALL This deletes all data after the point at which recording is stopped.

PUNCH OUT The Song position at which recording is stopped is regarded as the Punch Out point. This setting maintains all data after the point at which recording is stopped.

PUNCH OUT AT Actual overwrite recording continues until the beginning of the specied Punch Out measure (set with the corresponding display button), at which point recording stops and normal playback continues. This setting maintains all data after the point at which recording is stopped. You can set the Punch Out measure by pressing the [6] buttons.

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Examples of re-recording with various Punch In/Out settings This instrument features several different ways you use the Punch In/Out function. The illustrations below indicate a variety of situations in which selected measures in an eight-measure phrase are re-recorded.

Pedal Punch In/Out settings Pedal Punch In/Out operation may be reversed depending on the particular pedal youve con- nected to the instrument. If nec- essary, change the pedal polarity to reverse the control (page 191).

When this is set to ON, you can use the sostenuto pedal to control the punch-in and punch-out points. While a Song is playing back, pressing (and holding) the sostenuto pedal instantly enables Punch In recording, while releasing the pedal stops recording (Punch Out).You can press and release the sostenuto pedal as often as you want during playback, to punch in/out of overwrite recording. Note that the current function assignment of the sostenuto pedal is cancelled when the Pedal Punch In/Out function is set to ON.

Editing Channel Events (CHANNEL) The explanations here apply to the CHANNEL tab display in the step 4 of the Basic Editing Operation on page 158.

1 Use the [A]/[B] buttons to select the Edit menu (page 161).

2 Use the [1][8] buttons to edit the data. For information on the available parameters, see page 161.

3 Press the [D] (EXECUTE) button to execute the operation for the cur- rent display. After the operation (with the exception of the SETUP menu display) is com- pleted, this button changes to UNDO, letting you restore the original data if you are not satised with the Operation results. The Undo function only has one level; only the immediate operation can be undone.

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8

1 2 3 4 5

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8

1 2 3 4 5

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8

1 2 3 4 5

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8

81 2 3 4 5 6 7

PUNCH IN setting PUNCH OUT setting

NORMAL REPLACE ALL

NORMAL PUNCH OUT

NORMAL PUNCH OUT AT=006

FIRST KEY ON REPLACE ALL

FIRST KEY ON PUNCH OUT

FIRST KEY ON PUNCH OUT AT=006

PUNCH IN AT=003 REPLACE ALL

PUNCH IN AT=003 PUNCH OUT

PUNCH IN AT=003 PUNCH OUT AT=006

Original data

Start overwrite recording *1

Start overwrite recording *1

Start overwrite recording *1

Play back (Original data) Play the keyboard to start overwrite recording

Play the keyboard to start overwrite recording

Play the keyboard to start overwrite recording

Start overwrite recording

Start overwrite recording

Start overwrite recording

Stop recording *2

Play back (Original data)

Play back (Original data)

Play back (Original data)

Play back (Original data)

Play back (Original data)

Stop recording *2

Stop overwrite recording/Play original data

Stop recording *2

Stop recording *2

Stop overwrite recording/Play original data

Stop recording *2

Stop recording *2

Stop overwrite recording/Play original data

*1 To avoid overwriting measures 1-2, start recording from measure 3 *2 To stop recording, press the [REC] button at the end of measure 5.

Previously recorded data

Newly recorded data

Deleted data

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4 Press the [I] (SAVE) button to call up the Song Selection display for saving your data, then save the data in the Song Selection display (page 69).

QUANTIZE menu The Quantize function allows you to align the timing of all the notes in a channel. For example, if you record the musical phrase shown at right, you may not play it with absolute precision, and your performance may have been slightly ahead of or behind the precise timing. Quantize is a conve- nient way of correcting for this.

Deleting the data of the specied channel (DELETE menu) You can delete the data of the specied channel in the Song. Select the channel whose data to be deleted by using the [1][8] buttons, then press the [D] (EXECUTE) button to execute the operation.

CAUTION The recorded Song data will be lost if you select another Song or turn the power to the instrument off without exe- cuting the Save operation (page 69).

About Quantize size (resolu- tion) The Quantize size or resolution is the number of clocks per quar- ter note.

CHANNEL Determines the channel in the Song to be quantized.

SIZE Selects the quantize size (resolution). For optimum results, you should set the Quantize size to the shortest note value in the channel. For example, if eighth notes are the shortest in the channel, you should use eighth note as the Quantize size.

Settings

The three Quantize settings marked with asterisks (*) are exceptionally conve- nient, since they allow you to quantize two different note values at the same time. For example, when the straight eighth notes and eighth notes triplet are contained in the same channel, if you quantize by the straight eighth notes, all notes in the channel are quantized to straight eighth notescompletely elimi- nating any triplet feel. However, if you use the eighth note + eighth note triplet setting, both the straight and triplet notes will be quantized correctly.

STRENGTH Determines how strongly the notes will be quantized. A setting of 100% pro- duces exact timing. If a value less than 100% is selected, notes will be moved toward the specied quantization beats according to the specied percentage. Applying less than 100% quantization lets you preserve some of the human feel in the recording.

After eighth note quantization

quarter note

eighth note sixteenth note

thirty-second note

sixteenth note + eighth note triplet*

quarter note triplet

eighth note triplet

sixteenth note triplet

eighth note + eighth note triplet*

sixteenth note + six- teenth triplet*

Quarter-note length

Original data

Quantizing strength=100

Quantizing strength=50

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Mixing (merging) the data of the specied two channels (MIX menu) This function lets you mix the data of the two channels and place the results in a different channel. It also lets you copy the data from one channel to another.

CHANNEL TRANSPOSE menu This allows you to transpose the recorded data of individual channels up or down by a maximum of two octaves in semitone increments.

To display the channels 916 Press the [F] button to toggle between the two channel displaysChannels 18, and Channels 916.

Transposing to the same value for all channels simultaneously While holding the [G] (ALL CH) button, press one of the [1][8] buttons.

SETUP menu The current settings of the Mixing Console (page 88) displays and other panel set- tings can be recorded to the top position of the Song as the Setup data. The Mixing Console and panel settings recorded here are automatically recalled when the Song starts.

Setup recording procedure

1 Call up the operation display. [FUNCTION] [F] DIGITAL REC MENU [A] SONG CREATOR TAB [][] CHANNEL [B] SET UP

2 Use the [1][7] buttons to determine the settings to be automatically called up when the Song starts.

3 Checkmark the selected item by pressing the [8] button.

SOURCE 1 Selects the channel (116) to be mixed. All MIDI events in the selected channel are copied to the destination channel.

SOURCE 2 Selects the channel (116) to be mixed. Only note events in the selected channel are copied to the destination channel. In addi- tion to the values 116, there is a COPY setting that allows you to copy the data from Source 1 to the destination channel. If COPY is selected here, the data from Source 1 is copied to the destination channel. (The original channel data is maintained.)

DESTINATION Selects the channel into which the mix or copy results will be placed.

SONG Records the tempo setting and all settings made from the Mixing Console.

KEYBOARD VOICE Records the panel settings including the Voice selection of the keyboard parts (RIGHT1, 2, and LEFT) and their on/off status. Panel settings recorded here are same as the ones memorized to the One Touch Setting. This can be recorded at any point in a Song (the other items in this chart can be recorded only to the top position of the Song).

SCORE SETTING Records the settings in the Score display.

GUIDE SETTING Records the settings of the Guide functions including the Guide ON/OFF setting.

LYRICS SETTING Records the settings in the Lyrics display.

MIC SETTING Records the microphone and the Vocal Harmony settings in the Mixing Console display (page 88).

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4 Press the [D] (EXECUTE) button to execute the SETUP recording oper- ation.

5 Press the [I] (SAVE) button to call up the Song Selection display for saving your data, then save the data in the Song Selection display (page 69).

Editing Note or Chord Events (CHORD, 116) The explanations here apply to the CHORD and 116 tab displays in step 4 of the Basic Editing Operation on page 158.

1 When the 116 tab display is selected, press the [F] button to select the channel to be edited.

2 Move the cursor to the desired data. To move the cursor up or down ..............................Use the [A]/[B] button. To move the cursor to the top data ..........................Press the [C] button. To move the cursor by Measure/Beat/Clock units ....Use the [1]

[3] buttons.

3 Edit the data. Editing the data line by line Use the [6][8] buttons to cut/copy/paste/insert/delete the events.

Editing each parameter of the data 1 Use the [D]/[E] buttons to select the parameter to be edited. 2 Use the [4]/[5] buttons to edit the parameter value. The

[DATA ENTRY] dial can also be used. To actually enter an edited value, simply move the cursor away from the parameter.

To restore the original value, press the [8] (CANCEL) button before move the cursor.

4 When the CHORD tab display is selected, press the [F] (EXPAND) but- ton to convert the data into Song data.

5 Press the [I] (SAVE) button to call up the Song Selection display for saving your data, then save the data in the Song Selection display (page 69).

CAUTION The recorded Song data will be lost if you select another Song or turn the power to the instrument off without exe- cuting the Save operation (page 69).

Selecting multiple lines of data While holding the [J] (MULTI SELECT) button, press the [A]/[B] buttons.

Displaying specic types of event (FILTER) You can select the event types to be displayed in the [CHORD] and [1-16] tab displays. This is convenient, for example, when you wish to have only the note events shown (page 165).

CAUTION The recorded Song data will be lost if you select another Song or turn the power to the instrument off without exe- cuting the Save operation (page 69).

The data recorded by Realtime Recording will not appear on the display and cannot be edited.

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About Clock A unit of note resolution. The Quantize size is the number of clocks per quarter note. On the instrument, one clock is equal to 1/1920th of a quarter note.

About the events shown in the display

1 2 3

001 : 1 : 1440Example

Measure number (BAR)

Beat Clock

1 Indicates the location (position) of the corresponding event. Same as the indication at the lower left of the display.

2 Indicates the event types (see below).

3 Indicates the event values.

Event types shown on the 116 tab display

Event types shown on the CHORD tab display

Note The individual note of a Song. Includes the note number which corresponds to the key which was played, plus a velocity value based on how hard the key is played, and the gate time value (the length of a note).

Ctrl (Control Change) Settings to control the Voice, such as volume, pan, lter and effect depth (edited via the Mixing Console described on page 88), etc.

Prog (Program Change)

MIDI program change number for selecting a Voice.

P.Bnd (Pitch Bend) Data for changing the pitch of a Voice continuously.

A.T. (Aftertouch) This event is generated when pressure is applied to a key after the note is played.

Style Style

Tempo tempo

Chord chord root, chord type, on bass chord

Sect Accompaniment Style Section (Intro, Main, Fill In, Break, Ending)

OnOff On/off status for each part (channel) of the Accompaniment Style

CH.Vol Volume for each part (channel) of the Accompaniment Style

S.Vol Overall volume of the Accompaniment Style

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Recording Your Performance

Displaying Specic Types of Events (FILTER) In the edit displays various types of events are shown. It may sometimes be difcult to pinpoint the ones you want to edit. This is where the Filter function comes in handy. It lets you determine which event types will be shown in the edit displays.

1 Press the [H] (FILTER) button in the edit displays.

2 Select the event type by using the [2][5] buttons.

3 Checkmark (show) or remove the checkmark for the selected item by using the [6]/[7] buttons. [H] (ALL ON)..............Checkmarks for all event types. [I] (NOTE/CHORD).....Selects only NOTE/CHORD data. [J] (INVERT) ................Reverses the checkmark settings for all boxes. In

other words, this enters checkmarks to all boxes that were previously unchecked and vice versa.

4 Press the [EXIT] button to execute the settings.

Pressing the [C][E] buttons calls up the respective Filter displays as shown below. MAIN .........................Call up the Main Filter display. CTRL CHG .................Call up the Control Change Filter display. STYLE .........................Call up the Accompaniment Style Filter Display.

Editing System Exclusive Events (SYS/EX.) The explanations here apply to the [SYS/EX] tab display in step 4 of the Basic Edit- ing Operation on page 158. From this display, you can edit recorded System Exclusive events, which do not belong to a specic channel, such as tempo and beat (time signature). The opera- tions here are basically the same as those in the section Editing Note or Chord Events on page 163.

System Events

Press the [I] (SAVE) button to call up the Song Selection display for saving your data, then save the data in the Song Selection display (page 69).

CAUTION The recorded Song data will be lost if you select another Song or turn the power to the instrument off without exe- cuting the Save operation (page 69).

ScBar (Score Start Bar) Determines the top measure of a Song.

Tempo Determines the tempo value.

Time (Time Signature) Determines the time signature.

Key (Key Signature) Determines the key signature, as well as the major/minor set- ting, for the music score shown on the display.

XGPrm (XG Parameters) Allows you to make various detailed changes to the XG parame- ters. Refer to the MIDI Data Format in the separate Data List booklet for details.

SysEx (System exclusive) Displays the System Exclusive data in the Song. Keep in mind that you cannot create new data or change the contents of the data here; however, you can delete, cut, copy, and paste the data.

Meta (Meta Event) Displays the SMF meta events in the Song. Keep in mind that you cannot create new data or change the contents of the data here; however, you can delete, cut, copy, and paste the data.

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Editing Lyrics (LYRICS) The explanations here apply to the LYRICS tab display in step 4 of the Basic Editing Operation on page 158. From this display, you can edit the recorded Lyrics events. The operations here are basically the same as in the section Editing Note or Chord Events on page 163.

Lyrics Events

Inputting and Editing Lyrics

1 Use the [4]/[5] (DATA ENTRY) buttons to call up the lyrics editing display. Operations are the same as in the section Entering Characters (page 72).

2 Press the [I] (SAVE) button to call up the Song Selection display for saving your data, then save the data in the Song Selection display (page 69).

Name Allows you to enter the Song name.

Lyrics Allows you to enter lyrics.

Control Codes CR Enters a line break in the lyrics text. LF Unavailable on the instrument. On some MIDI devices, this event may delete the currently displayed lyrics and display the next set of lyrics.

CAUTION The recorded Song data will be lost if you select another Song or turn the power to the instrument off without exe- cuting the Save operation (page 69).

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Using a Microphone

Editing Vocal Harmony Parameters This section explains briey how to create your own Vocal Harmony (page 57) types, and lists the detailed parameters for editing. Up to ten Vocal Harmony types can be created and saved.

1 Call up the operation display. [FUNCTION] [G] MIC SETTING/VOCAL HARMONY

2 Press the [H] (VOCAL HARMONY TYPE) button to call up the VOCAL HARMONY TYPE selection display.

Reference to Quick Guide pages

Singing Along with Song Playback (Karaoke) or Your Own Performance.................................................................................. page 54

Connecting a Microphone...........................................................page 54 Singing with the Lyrics Display ...................................................page 55 Convenient Functions for Karaoke ..............................................page 56

Adjusting the tempo ................................................................ page 31 Transpose ................................................................................ page 56 Applying effects to Your Voice ................................................. page 56 Adding Harmony Vocals to Your Voice..................................... page 57 Practicing Singing with Proper Pitch (Vocal CueTIME)........... page 142

Convenient Functions for Singing Along with Your Own Performance.................................................................................page 58

Changing the Key (Transpose).................................................. page 58 Displaying the Music Score on Instrument and Lyrics on TV .... page 59 Making Announcements Between Songs ................................. page 59 Controlling Playback Timing by Your Voice (Karao-Key) ......... page 142

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3 Press one of the [A][J] buttons to select a Vocal Harmony type to be edited.

4 Press the [8] (EDIT) button to call up the VOCAL HARMONY EDIT display.

5 If you want to re-select the Vocal Harmony type, use the [1]/ [2] buttons. Or you can re-select the Vocal Harmony type by pressing the [8] (RETURN) button to return to the Vocal Harmony selection display.

6 Use the [3][5] buttons to select the parameter (page 169) you want to edit.

7 Set the value of the parameter selected above.

8 Press the [I] (SAVE) button to save your edited Vocal Harmony type (page 69).

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The settings here will be lost if you change to another Vocal Harmony type or you turn the power off without executing the save operation.

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Editing Vocal Harmony Parameters

Editable Parameters in the VOCAL HARMONY EDIT Display

VOCODER TYPE Determines how the harmony notes are applied to the micro- phone sound when the Harmony mode (page 173) is set to VOCODER.

CHORDAL TYPE Determines how the harmony notes are applied to the micro- phone sound when the Harmony mode (page 173) is set to CHORDAL.

HARMONY GENDER TYPE Determines whether the gender of the harmony sound is changed or not. Off

The gender of the harmony sound is not changed. Auto

The gender of the harmony sound is changed automatically.

LEAD GENDER TYPE Determines whether and how the gender of the lead vocal sound (i.e., the direct microphone sound) will be changed. Please note that the number of harmony notes differs depending on the selected type. When set to Off, three harmony notes are pro- duced. Other settings produce two harmony notes. Off

No gender change occurs. Unison

No gender change occurs. You can adjust the LEAD GENDER DEPTH below.

Male The corresponding gender change is applied to the lead vocal.

Female The corresponding gender change is applied to the lead vocal.

LEAD GENDER DEPTH Adjusts the degree of lead vocal gender change. This is available when the LEAD GENDER TYPE above is set to other than Off. The higher the value, the more feminine the harmony voice becomes. The lower the value, the more masculine the voice.

LEAD PITCH CORRECT This parameter is only effective when the LEAD GENDER TYPE above is set to other than Off. When Smooth or Hard is selected, the pitch of the lead vocal is shifted in precise semitone steps.

UPPER GENDER THRESH- OLD

Gender change will occur when the harmony pitch reaches or exceeds the specied number of semitones above the lead vocal pitch.

LOWER GENDER THRESH- OLD

Gender change will occur when the harmony pitch reaches or exceeds the specied number of semitones below the lead vocal pitch.

UPPER GENDER DEPTH Adjusts the degree of gender change applied to harmony notes higher than the UPPER GENDER THRESHOLD. The higher the value, the more feminine the harmony voice becomes. The lower the value, the more masculine the voice.

LOWER GENDER DEPTH Adjusts the degree of gender change applied to harmony notes lower than the LOWER GENDER THRESHOLD. The higher the value, the more feminine the harmony voice becomes. The lower the value, the more masculine the voice.

VIBRATO DEPTH Sets the depth of vibrato applied to the harmony sound. Also affects the lead vocal sound when the LEAD GENDER TYPE above is set to other than Off.

VIBRATO RATE Sets the speed of the vibrato effect. Also affects the lead vocal sound when the LEAD GENDER TYPE above is set to other than Off.

VIBRATO DELAY Species the length of the delay before the vibrato effect begins when a note is produced. Higher values result in a longer delay.

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Adjusting the Microphone and Har- mony Sound

1 Call up the operation display. [FUNCTION] [G] MIC SETTING/VOCAL HARMONY

2 Press the [I] (MIC SETTING) button to call up the MICROPHONE SET- TING display.

HARMONY1/2/3 VOLUME Sets the volume of the rst (lowest), second, and third (highest) harmony notes.

HARMONY1/2/3 PAN Species the stereo (pan) position of the rst (lowest), second, and third (highest) harmony notes. Random

The stereo position of the sound will change randomly when- ever the keyboard is played. This is effective when the Har- mony mode (page 173) is set to VOCODER or CHORDAL.

L63>R C L A setting of L63>R pans the sound hard left, while C is at cen- ter, and L

HARMONY1/2/3 DETUNE Detunes the rst (lowest), second, and third (highest) harmony notes by the specied number of cents.

PITCH TO NOTE When this is set to ON, you can play the voices of the instru- ment with your voice. (The instrument tracks the pitch of your voice and converts it to note data for the tone generator. Keep in mind, however, that dynamic changes in your voice do not affect the volume of the tone generator.)

PITCH TO NOTE PART Determines which of the instrument parts will be controlled by the lead vocal when the Pitch to Note parameter is ON.

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3 Press the TAB [] button to select the OVERALL SETTING tab display.

4 Use the [A][J] buttons to select the item (parameter) (see below) to be adjusted.

5 Use the [1][8] buttons to set the value.

6 Press the [EXIT] button to exit from the MICROPHONE SETTING dis- play.

Adjustable Items (Parameters) in the OVERALL SETTING Tab Display

3BAND EQ EQ (Equalizer) is a processor that divides the frequency spectrum into multiple bands, which can be boosted or cut as required to tailor the overall frequency response. The instrument features a high-grade three-band (LOW, MID and HIGH) digital equalizer function for the microphone sound.

Hz Adjusts the center frequency of the corresponding band.

dB Boosts or cuts the level of the corresponding band by up to 12 dB.

NOISE GATE This effect mutes the input signal when the input from the microphone falls below a specied level. This effectively cuts off extraneous noise, allowing the desired sig- nal (vocal, etc.) to pass.

SW (Switch) This turns the Noise Gate on or off.

TH. (Threshold) This adjusts the input level at which the gate begins to open.

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CAUTION

Settings in the OVERALL SET- TING tab display are automat- ically saved to the instrument when you exit from the dis- play. However, if you turn the power off without exiting from this display, the settings will be lost.

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COMPRESSOR This effect holds down the output when the input signal from the microphone exceeds a specied level. This is especially useful for smoothing out vocals that have widely varying dynamics. It effectively compresses the signal, making soft parts louder and loud parts softer.

SW (Switch) This turns the Compressor on or off.

TH. (Threshold) This adjusts the input level at which compression begins to be applied.

RATIO This adjusts the compression ratio.

OUT This adjusts the nal output level.

VOCAL HARMONY CONTROL The following parameters determine how the harmony is controlled.

VOCODER CONTROL The Vocal Harmony effect in Vocoder mode (page 173) is controlled by note datathe notes you play on the keyboard and/or the notes of the song data. This parameter lets you determine which notes are used to control the harmony.

BAL. This lets you set the balance between the lead vocal (your own voice) and Vocal Harmony. Raising this value increases the volume of the Vocal Harmony and decreases that of the lead vocal. When this is set to L H, only the lead vocal is output.

SONG CHANNEL MUTE/PLAY When set to MUTE, the channel selected below (to control Harmony) is muted (turned off) during song playback.

OFF/Channels 116 When set to OFF, song data control over harmony is turned off. When set to one of the values 116, note data (played from a song on the instrument or an external MIDI sequencer) contained on the corresponding channel is used to control the harmony. This setting is linked to the HARMONY CH setting in the SONG SETTING display (page 141).

KEYBOARD OFF Keyboard control over harmony is turned off.

UPPER Notes played to the right of the split point control the har- mony.

LOWER Notes played to the left of the split point control the harmony.

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MODE All of the Vocal Harmony types fall into one of three modes, which produce har- mony in different ways. The harmony effect is dependent on the selected Vocal Harmony mode, and this parameter determines how the harmony is applied to your voice. The three modes are described below.

CHORD The following parameters determine which data in a recorded song is used for chord detection.

Vocal Range Set this to obtain the most natural vocal harmony, depending on your voice.

MIC The following parameters determine how the microphone sound is controlled.

MUTE When set to ON, the microphone sound is turned off.

VOLUME Adjusts the output volume of the microphone sound.

AUTO When the [ACMP ON/OFF] or [LEFT] is set to ON and if chord data exists in the song, the mode is automatically set to CHORDAL. In all other cases, the mode is set to VOCODER.

VOCODER The harmony notes are determined by the notes you play on the keyboard and/or song data. You can specify whether the Vocoder effect is controlled by your keyboard performance or by the Song data (page 172).

CHORDAL The harmony notes are determined by the following three types of chord: chords played in the chord section of the keyboard (with the [ACMP] turned on), chords played in the LEFT Voice section of the keyboard (with the [ACMP] turned off and the [LEFT] turned on), and chords contained in song data for control- ling the harmony. (Not available if the song does not contain any chord data.)

OFF Chords are not detected from the song data.

XF Chords of XF format are used for the Vocal Harmony.

116 Chords are detected from note data in the specied song chan- nel.

Normal Normal setting

Low Setting for lower voice. This setting is also appropriate for growl- ing and shouting.

High Setting for higher voice. This setting is also appropriate for sing- ing close to the microphone.

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Talk Setting This function lets you have special settings for making announcements between songs, separate from the settings for your singing performance.

1 Call up the operation display. [FUNCTION] [G] MIC SETTING/VOCAL HARMONY

2 Press the [I] (MIC SETTING) button to call up the MICROPHONE SET- TING display.

3 Press the TAB [] button to select the TALK SETTING tab display.

4 Use the [A]/[B] buttons to select the item (parameter) (page 175) to be set.

5 Use the [1][7] buttons to set the value.

6 Press the [EXIT] button to exit from the MICROPHONE SETTING dis- play.

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CAUTION

Settings in the TALK SETTING tab display are automatically saved to the instrument when you exit from the display. However, if you turn the power off without exiting from this display, the settings will be lost.

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Talk Setting

Adjustable Items (Parameters) in the TALK SETTING Tab Display

VOLUME This determines the output volume of the microphone sound.

PAN This sets the stereo pan position of the microphone sound.

REVERB DEPTH This sets the depth of the reverb effects applied to the micro- phone sound.

CHORUS DEPTH This sets the depth of the chorus effects applied to the micro- phone sound.

TOTAL VOLUME ATTENUA- TOR

This determines the amount of attenuation to be applied to the overall sound (excepting the microphone input)allowing you to effectively adjust the balance between your voice and the overall instrument sound.

DSP MIC ON/OFF This turns the DSP effect applied to the microphone sound ON or OFF.

DSP MIC TYPE This selects the type of DSP effect to be applied to the micro- phone sound.

DSP MIC DEPTH This sets the depth of the DSP effect applied to the microphone sound.

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Connecting the Clavinova Directly to the Internet You can purchase and download Song data and other types of data from the spe- cial Clavinova website by directly connecting the instrument to the Internet. This section contains terms related to computers and online communications. If there are some terms you are unfamiliar with, refer to the Internet Glossary (page 188).

Connecting the Instrument to the Internet You can connect the instrument to a full-time online connection (ADSL, optical ber, cable Internet, etc.) via a router or a modem equipped with a router. For specic instructions on connecting (as well as information on compatible LAN adaptors, rout- ers, etc.), refer to the Yamaha website:

http://music.yamaha.com/homekeyboard

To use the Internet connection, you will rst need to subscribe to an Internet ser- vice or provider.

Connection example 1: Connecting by cable (using a modem without router)

Connection example 2: Connecting by cable (using a modem with router)

Connection example 3: Wireless connection

The special website can be opened when directly connect- ing the Clavinova to the Internet.

Depending on the Internet con- nection, you may not be able to connect to two or more devices (for example, a computer and the instrument), depending on the contract with the provider. This means you cannot connect with the Clavinova. If in doubt, check your contract or contact your provider.

Connect the LAN cable to the LAN port.

Due to EU regulations, users within Europe should use an STP (shielded twisted pair) cable to prevent electromagnetic interfer- ence.

Some types of modems require an optional hub network for simultaneously connecting to several devices (such as com- puter, musical instrument, etc.).

Connect the LAN cable to the LAN port.

A USB wireless LAN adaptor also can be used.

Use a computer to connect to the Internet and get online before connect- ing the instrument, since no modem or router settings can be made from the instrument itself.

Modem* No router capability

Router Cable type

LAN cable

LAN port

* Here, modem refers to an ADSL modem, optical network unit (ONU) or cable modem.

LAN cable

ADSL modem Router capability

LAN cable

LAN port

LAN cable

Modem* Access point

Wireless Game Adaptor

* Here, modem refers to an ADSL modem, optical network unit (ONU) or cable modem.

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Accessing the Special Website

Accessing the Special Website From the special website, you can audition and purchase Song data, among other things. To access the site, press the [INTERNET] button, while the instrument is connected to the Internet.

To close the website display and return to the operation display of the instrument, press the [EXIT] button.

Operations in the Special Website Scrolling the Display

When the size of the web page is too large to be shown at one time in the browser display of the instrument, a scroll bar appears at the right side of the display. Use the [DATA ENTRY] dial to scroll through the display and view those parts of the page that are not shown.

Scroll bar

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Following Links

When there is a link in the page, it is shown as a button or in colored text, etc. To select the link, press the [6]/[7]/[8] buttons or use the [DATA ENTRY] dial. Press the [8] (ENTER) button to actually call up the link destination.

You can also select and call up links by using the [A][J] buttons.

Entering Characters

This section explains how to enter characters within the website, for inputting a password or searching for data, refer to the Entering Characters on page 73.

Return to the Previous Web Page

To return to a previously selected web page, press the [1] (BACK) button. To return to the page selected before pressing the [1] (BACK) button, press the [2] (FORWARD) button.

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Refreshing a Web Page/Canceling Loading of a Web Page

To refresh a web page (to make sure you have the latest version of the page, or to try reloading), press the [5] (REFRESH) button. To cancel loading of a page (if the page is taking too long to open), press the [6] (STOP) button.

SSL: SSL (Secure Sockets Layer) is an industry-standard method for protecting web communications by using data encryption and other tools.

Monitoring the Internet Connection Status The messages and icons at the bottom right of the Internet display indicate the current Internet connection status.

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Message

The following three messages are displayed according to the loading status of the web page.

Disconnected This appears when the instrument is not connected with the Internet. When this message is displayed, the web page cannot be seen. Icon 1 is displayed.

Now opening web page... The web page is being loaded. Icon 2 ashes.

Web page has been displayed. Loading of the web page is completed, and the page is displayed completely. Icon 2 stops ashing. When the displayed web page uses SSL, icon 3 is dis- played, and information is encrypted for communication.

Strength of the reception is displayed in 4 when connecting to the Internet by wireless LAN. When reception is weak, move the instrument near the access point to improve reception.

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Purchasing and Downloading Data

You can purchase and download Song data (for playback on this instrument) and other types of data from the special website. For details on purchasing and down- loading data, refer to the instructions on the site itself.

Operation after purchase and download When downloading is completed, a message appears asking you whether or not to open the File Selection display. Select YES to call up the File Selection display, from which you can select the downloaded data. To return to the Internet display, select NO When the File Selection display is open, press the [8] (UP) button to call up the next highest level folder.

Download Destination The download destination depends on the use of storage media, as described below.

When a USB storage device is connected to the instrument during pur- chase:

The downloaded data is saved in the MyDownloads folder in the USB tab display of the File Selection display. To close the folder and call up the next highest level folder, press the [8] (UP) button in the File Selection display.

When a USB storage device is not connected to the instrument during pur- chase:

The downloaded data is saved in the MyDownloads folder in the User tab display of the File Selection display. To close the folder and call up the next highest level folder, press the [8] (UP) button in the File Selection display.

Registering Bookmarks of Your Favorite Pages

You can bookmark the page youre viewing, and set up a custom link so the page can be instantly called up in the future.

1 With the desired page currently selected, press the [4] (BOOK- MARK) button. The Bookmark display appears, showing a list of the currently registered bookmarks. The title of the currently selected web page is shown below the list.

2 Call up the display for registering bookmarks by pressing the [3] (ADD) button.

CAUTION

The purchased data will be lost if you turn the power to the instrument off during download.

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Operations in the Special Website

3 Select the position of the new bookmark by pressing the [1] (/ ) button.

4 To register the bookmark, press the [7] (EXECUTE) button, or press the [8] (CANCEL) button to cancel.

5 To return to the browser, press the [8] (CLOSE) button.

Opening a Bookmarked Page

1 Press the [4] (BOOKMARK) button to call up the Bookmark dis- play.

2 Press the [1] (/) button to select the desired bookmark.

3 Press the [2] (VIEW) button to open the page of the selected bookmark.

3 4

2 3

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Editing Bookmarks From the Bookmark display, you can change the names and rearrange the order of your bookmarks, as well as delete unnecessary bookmarks from the list.

1 2 3 4 5 6 7

1/ Moves the selection position in the Bookmark list.

2 View Opens the web page of the selected bookmark.

3 Add Used when registering a bookmark (page 180).

4Move Changes the order of the bookmarks.

1 Select the bookmark you wish to move, then press the [4] (MOVE) button. The lower part of the display changes, letting you select the new posi- tion for the bookmark.

2 Select the intended position by pressing the [1] (/) button.

3 Move the bookmark to the selected position by pressing the [7] (EXECUTE) button.

5 Changing names Changes the name of the selected bookmark. Pressing the [5] (CHANGE) but- ton calls up the display for entering characters. For details on entering characters, see page 73.

6 Delete Deletes the selected bookmark from the Bookmark list.

7 Close Closes the Bookmark display and returns to the browser display.

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Operations in the Special Website

About the Internet Settings Display

From the Internet Settings display, you can make various settings related to the Internet connection, including preferences for the menus and displays. The Internet Settings display has four sub-displays: Browser, LAN, Wireless LAN, and Others.

Basic Operation

1 Press the [5] (SETTING) button to call up the Internet Setting dis- play.

2 Press the TAB [][] buttons to select the desired display.

3 Select the desired item by pressing the [1] (/) button.

4 To call up the relevant Edit display, press the [2]/[3] (EDIT) button. For some items, the Edit display may not be shown, but the setting or change may be executed.

5 Press the [2] (/) button to select the setting or change the value. This can also be done by using the [DATA ENTRY] dial.

Entering Characters When the character input dis- play is opened, you can enter characters. (Refer to Entering Characters on page 178.)

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6 To execute the setting, press the [3] (ENTER) button. To cancel, press the [3] (CANCEL) button.

7 To actually apply all settings changed in the Internet Settings display, press the [7] (SAVE) button. To cancel, press the [8] (CANCEL) button.

Browser

LAN Both the wired LAN and wireless LAN need to be set in this display.

1 2 3 4 5 6

1 Encode Selects the character code encoding for the browser.

2 Home Page Shows and allows editing of the web page which is set as the home page.

3 Set current page as Home For details, refer to Changing the Home Page on page 186.

4 Restore Default Home Restores the home page setting.

5 Show images Image data and pictures in the web page are shown in the browser when this is set to on. Image data is not shown when this is set to off.

6 Time zone This determines the time zone setting for the browser.

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Make a written note of the settings here, in case you have to enter them again.

Use DHCP

DNS server1

DNS server2

IP address

Subnet mask

Gateway

1 Use DHCP Determines whether or not DHCP is used. If your router is compatible with DHCP, select ON.

2 DNS server 1/DNS server 2 These determine the addresses of the primary and secondary DNS servers. These settings must be made when Use DHCP above is set to ON (set DNS manu- ally) or OFF.

3 IP address/Subnet mask/Gateway These settings are available only when DHCP is not used. The settings here are: IP address, subnet mask, and gateway server address. These settings must be made when Use DHCP above is set to OFF.

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Operations in the Special Website

Wireless LAN These settings here are only necessary when using a USB wireless LAN adaptor. For a wireless LAN setup, make sure to set both the LAN settings (page 184) and the Wireless LAN settings below.

Others

The settings at left are not neces- sary when using the Wireless Game Adaptor.

1 2 3 4

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Make a written note of the settings here, in case you have to enter them again.

SSID

Channel

Encryption

WEP key type

WEP key length

WEP key

1Wireless Networks Determines whether or not Wireless Networks are displayed.

2 SSID Determines the SSID setting.

3 Channel Determines the channel.

4 Encryption Determines whether or not the data is encrypted.

5WEP key type/WEP key length/WEP key These settings are available only when Encryption above is enabled. These set the type and length of the encryption key.

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1 Proxy server/Proxy port/Non-proxy server Determines the proxy server name, port number and the host name for the non- proxy server. The settings here are only necessary when using a proxy server. When using a non-proxy server, enter a separator (comma) between each server name.

2 Delete cookies Deletes the information of all saved cookies.

3 Delete all bookmarks Deletes all saved bookmarks.

4 Initialize setup Restores all settings in the Internet Settings displays to their defaults. See Initializ- ing Internet Settings on page 187.

5 Connection information Shows detailed information on the current connection.

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Changing the Home Page

In the default condition, the top page of the special website is automatically set to be the Home page for the browser. However, you can specify any desired page on the special website to be the Home page.

1 Open the page you wish to set as your new Home page.

2 Press the [5] (SETTING) button to call up the Internet Setting dis- play.

3 Press the TAB [] button to select the BROWSER tab.

4 Press the [1] () button to select the setting Set current page as Home.

5 Use the [2]/[3] (EDIT) buttons to actually set the selected page as your new Home page.

6 To return to the browser, press the [7] (SAVE) button. To cancel, press the [8] (CANCEL) button.

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Initializing Internet Settings

The settings of the Internet function are not initialized when using the Initialize operation of the instrument; Internet settings must be initialized separately, as explained here. Initializing will reset to the default values not only the settings of the browser, but also all settings you have made in the Internet Settings displays (except for the cookies and bookmarks), including those related to Internet connec- tion.

1 Press the [5] (SETTING) button to call up the Internet Settings dis- play.

2 Press the TAB [] button to select the OTHERS tab.

3 Press the [1] (/) button to select Initialize.

4 Use the [2]/ [3] (EDIT) buttons to initialize the Internet set- tings.

Sometimes cookies contain per- sonal information.

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Delete cookies/bookmarks Cookies and bookmarks are still remain after executing the initialize oper- ation above. To delete the cookies or bookmarks, use the appropriate operations in the OTHERS tab display (page 185).

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Glossary of Internet Terms

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Glossary of Internet Terms Broadband An Internet connection technology/service (such as ADSL and optical ber) that allows for high-speed, high-

volume data communication.

Browser The software used to search for, access, and view web pages. For this instrument, this refers to the display that shows the contents of the web pages.

Cookie A system that records certain information that the user transfers when visiting a website and using the Inter- net. The function is similar to a preference le in a conventional computer program, in that it remembers certain information such as your user name and password, so you dont have to re-enter the information each time you visit the site.

DHCP This is a standard or protocol by which IP addresses and other low-level network conguration information can be dynamically and automatically assigned each time connection is made to the Internet.

DNS A system that translates names of computers connected to a network to their corresponding IP addresses.

Download Transferring data over a network, from a larger host system to a smaller client systems hard drive or other local storage devicemuch like copying les from your hard disk drive to a oppy disk. For this instrument, this refers to the process of transferring Song and other data from a website to the instrument.

Gateway A system which links different networks or systems, and makes possible data transfer and conversion despite differing communications standards.

Home page The rst page shown when opening a browser and connecting to the Internet. This phrase is also used to mean the front screen or top page of a website.

Internet A huge network made up of networks, the Internet allows high-speed data transfer among computers, mobile phones and other devices.

IP address A string of numbers assigned to each computer connected to a network, and indicating the devices location on the network.

LAN Short for Local Area Network, this is a data-transfer network that connects a group of computers at a single location (such as an ofce or home) by means of a special cable.

Link Location information in other sentences and images, etc. that are under buttons and character strings on a web page. When the place with the link is clicked, the page selection jumps to the relevant link.

Modem A device which connects and allows data transfer between a conventional telephone line and a computer. It converts the digital signals from the computer to analog audio for sending over the phone line, and vice versa.

NTP Short for Network Time Protocol, a standard for setting the internal system clock of the computer over a network. For this instrument, the internal clock of the computer is used to specify the valid time/date for cookies and SSL.

Provider A communications business that offers Internet connection services. In order to connect to the Internet, it is necessary to contract to a provider.

Proxy A proxy server is a server that all computers on a local network have to go through before accessing informa- tion on the Internet. It intercepts all or designated requests to the real server to see if it can fulll the requests itself. If not, it forwards the request to the real server. Proxy servers are used to improve performance and speed, and to lter requests, usually for security and to prevent unauthorized access to an internal network.

Router A device for connecting multiple computer networks. For example, a router is necessary when connecting several computers in a house or ofce, and allow them to all access the Internet and share data. A router is usually con- nected between a modem and a computer, although some modems have a built-in router.

Server A hardware system or computer used as a central point for a network, providing access to les and services.

Site Short for website, this refers to the group of web pages that are opened together. For example, the collec- tion of web pages whose addresses begin with http://www.yamaha.com/ is referred to as the Yamaha site.

SSID This is an identication name for specifying a particular network over a wireless LAN connection. Commu- nication is possible only between terminals with matching SSID names.

SSL Short for Secure Sockets Layer, a standard for transmitting condential data such as credit card numbers over the Internet.

Subnet mask A setting used to divide a large-scale network into several smaller networks.

URL Short for Uniform Resource Locator, a string of characters used to identify and link to specic websites and pages on the Internet. A complete URL usually starts with the characters http://.

Web page Refers to each individual page that makes up a website.

Wireless LAN A LAN connection that allows data transfer through a wireless, cable-free connection.

Wireless Game Adaptor (Wireless Ethernet Converter or Bridge)

Device that allows easy wireless connection with digital consumer electronic devices, printers, and game machines, etc. equipped with LAN ports.

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Using Your Instrument with Other Devices

Using Headphones (1 [PHONES] jacks) Connect a pair of headphones to one of the [PHONES] jacks (standard 1/4" phone jacks) located on the leftward underside of the instrument. For details, see page 17.

Connecting a Microphone or Guitar (2 [MIC./LINE IN] jack) By connecting a microphone to the [MIC./LINE IN] jack (standard 1/4" phone jack) located on the left underside of the instrument, you can enjoy singing along with Song playback (KARAOKE) or with your own perfor- mance. The instrument outputs your vocals or guitar sounds through the built-in speakers. For instructions on connecting, see page 54. Please note that when con- necting devices of high output level, make sure to set the [MIC. LINE] switch to LINE.

Connecting Audio & Video Devices (345)

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Use audio cables and adaptor plugs having no (zero) resistance.

Using External Audio Devices for play- back and Recording (3 [AUX OUT] Jacks, [AUX OUT (LEVEL FIXED)] Jacks)

You can connect these jacks to a stereo system to amplify the instruments sound or to a cassette tape recorder or a digital audio device for recording your performance. The microphone or guitar sound con- nected to the instruments [MIC./LINE IN] jack) is output at the same time. Refer to the diagrams below and use audio cables for connection. These jacks are located on the underside jacks panel of the instrument.

[AUX OUT] Jacks (Standard phone jacks of [L/L+R] and [R]) When these are connected, you can use the instru- ments [MASTER VOLUME] control to adjust the vol- ume of the sound output to the external device. Connect the instruments AUX OUT [L/L+R]/[R] jacks and the input jacks of a pair of powered speakers using appropriate audio cables. Use only the [L/L+R] jack for connection with a monaural device.

CAUTION Before connecting the instrument to other electronic components, turn off the power of all the components. Also, before turning any components on or off, make sure to set all volume levels to minimum (0). Otherwise, elec- trical shock or damage to the components may occur.

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P. 190 P. 190 P. 196P. 189

The left side of the instru- ment

The front side of the instrument (the keyboard side)

CAUTION When the instruments sound is output to an external device, rst turn on the power to the instrument, then to the external device. Reverse this order when you turn the power off. Do not route the output from the [AUX OUT] [AUX OUT (LEVEL FIXED)] jacks to the [AUX IN] jacks. If you make this connection, the signal input at the [AUX IN] jacks is output from the [AUX OUT] [AUX OUT (LEVEL FIXED)] jacks. These connections could result in a feedback loop that will make normal performance impossible, and may even damage both pieces of equipment.

Instrument Powered speakers

Input jack

Phone plug (standard)

Phone plug (standard)

Audio cable

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Connecting Audio & Video Devices

[AUX OUT (LEVEL FIXED)] Jacks (RCA pin jacks of [L]and [R]) When these are connected (with RCA pin plug; LEVEL FIXED), the sound is output to the external device at a xed level, regardless of the [MASTER VOLUME] con- trol setting. Use these when controlling volume with an external audio system, or recording the instruments sound to an external audio system. Connect the instru- ments AUX OUT [L]/[R] (LEVEL FIXED) jacks and the AUX IN jacks of an external audio system using appro- priate audio cables.

Playing External Audio Devices with the Built-in Speakers (4 [AUX IN] Jacks)

The stereo outputs from another instrument can be con- nected to these jacks, allowing the sound of an external instrument to be reproduced via the instruments speak- ers. Connect the output jacks (LINE OUT etc.) of an external synthesizer or the tone generator module and the instruments AUX IN [L/L+R]/[R] jacks using appro- priate audio cables.

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Use only the [L/L+R] jack for connection with a monaural device. The instruments [MASTER VOLUME] setting affects the input

signal from the [AUX IN] jacks.

Showing the Instruments Display Con- tents on an External Monitor (5 [VIDEO OUT] Terminal, [RGB OUT] Terminal)

Connect the instrument to an external monitor, and you can have the current display contents, lyrics or text les (for group sing-alongs and the like) displayed on the TV, video, computer. For instructions on connecting, see page 56.

CAUTION When the sound of an external device is output to the instrument, rst turn on the power to the external device, then to the instrument. Reverse this order when you turn the power off.

Instrument Stereo system

Audio cable

Pin plugPin plug

Instrument Synthesizer

Tone generator

Phone plug (standard)

Audio cable Pin plug

Settings

1 Call up the operation display. [FUNCTION] [J] (UTILITY) TAB [][] SCREEN OUT

2 Select the video equipment standard NTSC, PAL, or RGB by using the [1]/ [2] buttons. Select the con- tents of the Screen Out signalthe current display contents (LCD) or lyrics (LYRICS)/ text (TEXT) by using the [3]/[4] buttons.

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Set the NTSC or PAL to correspond to the standard used by your video equipment.

Set the RGB to computer monitor. When LYRICS/TEXT is selected as the contents of the Screen

Out signal, only the lyrics of the song or text les are output via VIDEO OUT/RGB OUT, regardless of the display that is called up on the instrument.

Avoid looking at the television, video, or computer monitor for prolonged periods of time since doing so could damage your eyesight. Take frequent breaks and focus your eyes on distant objects to avoid eyestrain.

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Using the Footswitch or Foot Controller ([AUX PEDAL] jack)

Using the Footswitch or Foot Controller (6 [AUX PEDAL] jack) By connecting a Foot Controller or Footswitch to the [AUX PEDAL] jack, you can have convenient control over various user-assignable functions. For example, connecting the Foot controller FC7 and assigning it the volume control function allows you to add expression to your performance by controlling the volume level of the notes you play. Or by connecting the FC4 or FC5 footswitch and assigning it to the Style playback start/ stop function, you can start and stop the Style with your foot. (In this case, the pedal has the same function as the panel STYLE CONTROL [START/STOP] button.) The assignable functions are listed following the instructions below.

Assigning Specic Functions to Each Foot Pedal

In addition to the footswitch or foot controller, the three piano pedals installed to the instrument (Right, Center and Left pedals) can also be assigned to various func- tions here. The following explanations cover the related operations and assignable functions (parameters).

1 Call up the operation display. [FUNCTION] [D] CONTROLLER TAB [] PEDAL

2 Use the [A]/[B] buttons to select one of the three pedals or the AUX-connected pedal, to which the function is to be assigned.

3 Use the [1] button to select the functions to be assigned to the pedal specied in step 2. Details on the pedal functions are listed below.

4 Use the [2][8] buttons to set the details of the selected functions. The available parameters differ depending on the function selected in step 3. Details on the parameters are given below.

5 Check that the desired function is controllable with the pedal by actually pressing the pedal.

nWhen you use a pedal to switch Registration Memory settings (page 134), these settings are invalid.

CAUTION Make sure to connect or disconnect the pedal only when the power is off.

Foot Pedals

Footswitch FC4 (optional)

Footswitch FC5 (optional)

Foot Controller FC7 (optional)

Set the polarity of the pedal Pedal on/off operation may differ depending on the partic- ular pedal youve connected to the instrument. For exam- ple, pressing down on one pedal may turn the selected function on, while pressing a different make/brand of pedal may turn the function off. If necessary, use this set- ting to reverse the control. Press the [I] (AUX PEDAL POLARITY) button to switch the polarity.

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Using the Footswitch or Foot Controller ([AUX PEDAL] jack)

Details on the pedal functions are listed here. For functions indicated with *, use only the foot controller; proper operation cannot be done with a footswitch.

Assignable Pedal Functions

VOLUME* Allows you to use a foot controller to control the volume. This function is available only for the pedal connected to the instruments AUX PEDAL jack.

SUSTAIN Allows you to use a pedal to control the sustain. When you press and hold the pedal, all notes played on the keyboard have a longer sustain. Releasing the pedal immedi- ately stops (damps) any sustained notes.

SOSTENUTO Allows you to use the pedal as a sostenuto pedal. In other words, if you play a note or chord on the keyboard and press the pedal while holding the note(s), the notes will sus- tain as long as the pedal is held. However, all subsequent notes will not sustain. This makes it possible to sustain a chord, for example, while other notes are played staccato.

SOFT Allows you to use a pedal to control the Soft effect. Pressing this pedal reduces the vol- ume and changes the timbre of the notes you play. This is effective only for certain appropriate Voices.

GLIDE When the pedal is pressed, the pitch changes, and then returns to normal pitch when the pedal is released.

PORTAMENTO The portamento effect (a smooth slide between notes) can be produced while the pedal is pressed. Portamento is produced when notes are played legato style (i.e., a note is played while the preceding note is still held). Portamento Time can also be adjusted from the Mixing Console (page 90). This function does not affect certain Natural Voices, which would not sound appropriately with this function.

PITCH BEND* Allows you to bend the pitch of notes up or down by using the pedal.

MOD/S.ART1* Applies a vibrato effect to notes played on the keyboard. Moreover, various effects can be added to the S. Articulation Voice (page 78). The effect becomes deeper when press- ing down the foot controller. You can turn this function on/off for each keyboard part on this display.

MOD/S.ART2 (ALT) As a variation on MOD/S.ART1, the effects (waveform) can be switched on/off by the pedal/footswitch. The effects (waveform) is alternately turned on and off each time the pedal/footswitch is pressed. You can turn this function on/off for each keyboard part on this display.

S.ART SW When you use a S. Articulation voice that has an effect assigned to the pedal/foot- switch, you can enable the effect by pressing the pedal/footswitch. You can turn this function on/off for each keyboard part on this display.

DSP VARIATION Switches Voice Effect DSP VARIATION on and off.

VIBE ROTOR ON/OFF Switches the VIBRATE SW parameter on and off when the VIBE VIBRATE effect type is selected.

HARMONY/ECHO Switches the HARMONY/ECHO Voice Effect on and off.

VOCAL HARMONY Switches the Vocal Harmony function on and off.

TALK Switches the MIC SETTING Talk function on and off.

SCORE PAGE+ While the song is stopped, you can turn to the next score page.

SCORE PAGE While the song is stopped, you can turn to the previous score page.

LYRICS PAGE+ While the song is stopped, you can turn to the next lyrics page.

LYRICS PAGE While the song is stopped, you can return to the last lyrics page.

TEXT PAGE+ You can turn to the next text page.

TEXT PAGE You can return to the last text page.

SONG PLAY/PAUSE Same as the SONG [PLAY/PAUSE] button.

STYLE START/STOP Same as the STYLE CONTROL [START/STOP] button.

TAP TEMPO Same as the [TAP TEMPO] button.

SYNCHRO START Same as the [SYNC START] button.

SYNCHRO STOP Same as the [SYNC STOP] button.

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Using the Footswitch or Foot Controller ([AUX PEDAL] jack)

n The Sostenuto and Portament functions will not affect the Organ Flute Voices, even they have been assigned to the Foot Pedals.

Adjustable Parameters for Each Function The parameters below correspond to buttons [2][8], and their availability depends on the selected control type. For example, if SUSTAIN is selected as the type, the parameters HALF PEDAL POINT, RIGHT 1, RIGHT 2 and LEFT automatically appear in the display.

INTRO13 Same as the [INTRO IIII] buttons.

MAIN AD Same as the [MAIN VARIATION AD] buttons.

FILL DOWN Plays a ll-in, which is automatically followed by the Main section of the button on the immediate left.

FILL SELF Plays a ll-in.

FILL BREAK Plays a break.

FILL UP Plays a ll-in, which is automatically followed by the Main section of the button on the immediate right.

ENDING13 Same as the [ENDING/rit. IIII] buttons.

FADE IN/OUT Switches Fade In /Fade Out function on and off.

FINGERED/FING ON BASS The pedal alternately switches between the Fingered and On Bass modes (page 107).

BASS HOLD While the pedal is pressed, the Accompaniment Style bass note will be held even if the chord is changed during Style playback. If the ngering is set to AI FULL KEYBOARD, the function does not work.

PERCUSSION The pedal plays a percussion instrument selected by the [4][8] buttons. You can use the keyboard to select the desired percussion instrument.

DUAL ON/OFF Same as the PART ON/OFF [DUAL (RIGHT2)] button.

SPLIT ON/OFF Same as the PART ON/OFF [SPLIT (LEFT)] button.

OTS+ Calls up the next One Touch Setting.

OTS Calls up the previous One Touch Setting.

SONG, STYLE, MIC, LEFT, RIGHT1, RIGHT2

These specify the part(s) that will be affected by the pedal.

HALF PEDAL POINT* You can specify how far down you should press on the pedal until the damper or soft effect (page 192) starts working.

DEPTH Determines the depth of the pedal effect.

UP/DOWN When GLIDE or PITCH BEND is selected, this determines whether the pitch change is raised or lowered.

RANGE When GLIDE or PITCH BEND is selected, this determines the range of the pitch change, in semitones. Linked to the Mixing Console Pitch Bend Range (page 90) set- ting.

ON SPEED When GLIDE is selected, this determines the speed of the pitch change, when the pedal is pressed.

OFF SPEED When GLIDE is selected, this determines the speed of the pitch change, when the pedal is released.

KIT When PERCUSSION is assigned to the pedal, all available drum kits are shown here, letting you select the particular drum kit used for the pedal.

PERCUSSION When PERCUSSION is assigned to the pedal, all sounds of the selected drum kit (in KIT above) are shown here. This determines the particular instrument sound assigned to the pedal.

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Connecting external MIDI devices ([MIDI] terminals)/Connecting a Computer or USB Device

Connecting External MIDI Devices (7 [MIDI] Terminals) Use the built-in [MIDI] terminals and standard MIDI cables to connect external MIDI devices.

For a general overview of MIDI and how you can effec- tively use it, refer to the following sections: What is MIDI?..............................................page 196 What You Can Do With MIDI.......................page 199 MIDI Settings ...............................................page 200

Connecting a Computer, USB Device, or Internet (789))

Connecting a Computer (7 [MIDI] and 8 [USB TO HOST] Terminals)

By connecting a computer to the [USB TO HOST] or [MIDI] terminals, you can transfer data between the instrument and the computer via MIDI, and take advan- tage of sophisticated computer music programs. Keep in mind that you also need to install an appropriate USB- MIDI driver. The instructions below explain how to connect and use the terminals.

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If you are using a computer that has a USB interface, we recom- mend that you connect the computer and the instrument by USB, rather than by MIDI.

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Driver A driver is software that provides a data-transfer interface between the computers operating system and a connected hardware device. You need to install a USB-MIDI driver to connect the com- puter and the instrument. Refer to the separate Installation Guide (page 4).

This explanation is divided into two parts, covering the two connections: connection to the [USB TO HOST] terminal and connection to the [MIDI] terminal.

Connecting to the [USB TO HOST] terminal When connecting the instrument to the computer via USB, use a standard USB cable (having the USB logo) to connect the [USB TO HOST] terminal on the instrument to the USB terminal of the computer. Then, install the USB-MIDI driver.

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About the [USB TO HOST] and [USB TO DEVICE] terminals There are two different types of USB terminals on the instrument: [USB TO HOST] and [USB TO DEVICE]. Take care not to confuse the two terminals and the corresponding cable connectors. Be careful to connect the proper plug in the proper direction. Expla- nations on the [USB TO DEVICE] terminal follow in the next section.

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The instrument will begin transmission a short time after the USB connection is made.

When using a USB cable to connect the instrument to your computer, make the connection directly without passing through a USB hub.

For information on setting up your sequence software, refer to the owners manual of the relevant software.

Connection by [MIDI] terminals There are two ways to connect the instrument via MIDI to a computer. If you have a MIDI interface built into your computer, connect the MIDI OUT terminal of the computer interface to the [MIDI IN] terminal of the instrument, and connect the [MIDI OUT] terminal of the instrument to the MIDI IN terminal of the interface.

MIDI IN Receives MIDI messages from an external MIDI device.

MIDI OUT Transmits MIDI messages generated by the instrument.

MIDI THRU Simply relays the MIDI messages received at MIDI IN.

Instrument USB cable

CAUTION Precautions when using the [USB TO HOST] terminal When connecting the computer to the [USB TO HOST] termi- nal, make sure to observe the following points. Failing to do so risks freezing the computer and corrupting or losing data. If the computer or the instrument freezes, turn the power to the instrument off and restart the computer. Before connecting the computer to the [USB TO HOST] ter-

minal, exit from any power-saving mode of the computer (such as suspended, sleep, standby), and quit any open appli- cation software, also turns off the power to the instrument.

Execute the following before turning the power to the instru- ment off or unplugging the USB cable to/from the instrument/ computer. - Quit any open application software on the computer. - Make sure that data is not being transmitted from the

instrument. (Data is transmitted only by playing notes on the keyboard or playing back a song.)

While a USB device is connected to the instrument, you should wait for six seconds or more between these operations: When turning the power of the instrument off then on again, or when alternately connecting/dis- connecting the USB cable.

Instrument

MIDI cable [MIDI IN] terminal

[MIDI OUT] terminal

Computer with MIDI interface installed

[MIDI OUT] terminal

[MIDI IN] terminal

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Connecting a Computer or USB Device

The second connection possibility involves a separate, external MIDI interface connected to the computer via a USB port or a serial port (modem or printer terminal). Using standard MIDI cables, connect the MIDI OUT ter- minal of the external interface to the [MIDI IN] terminal of the instrument, and connect the [MIDI OUT] terminal of the instrument to the MIDI IN terminal of the interface.

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Make sure to use the appropriate MIDI interface for your computer.

Connecting to a USB-type LAN Adaptor and USB Storage Device (9 via the [USB TO DEVICE] Terminal)

There are two ways of using the [USB TO DEVICE] ter- minal. By connecting the USB-type LAN adaptor, you can

directly access special Internet websites for down- loading music data (page 176).

By connecting the instrument to a USB storage device with a standard USB cable, you can save data youve created to the connected device, as well as read data from the connected device.

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About the [USB TO HOST] and [USB TO DEVICE] terminals There are two different types of USB terminals on the instrument: [USB TO HOST] and [USB TO DEVICE]. Take care not to confuse the two terminals and the corresponding cable connectors. Be careful to connect the proper plug in the proper direction. Explanations on the [USB TO HOST] terminal can be found in the previous section.

Using USB Storage Devices This type is used to connect the instrument to a USB storage device, and allows you to save data youve cre- ated to the connected device, as well as read data from the connected device. The following description gener- ally explains about how to connect and use them. Before using a USB storage device, be sure to read Handling the USB Storage Device (USB Flash Mem- ory/Floppy Disk, etc) on page 22.

1 Connect the USB storage device to the [USB TO DEVICE] terminal with a standard USB cable.

2 After that, exit once from the selection display then return to the display (or press the Tab switch buttons [] and [] simultaneously from the selection display). The USB tabs (USB 1, USB 2, etc.) are automatically called up, allowing you to save les and play back music data from the devices.

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Checking remaining memory on the USB storage device You can check this in the display called up by the following oper- ation: [FUNCTION] [J] UTILITY TAB [][] MEDIA Select the device by using the [A]/[B] buttons in this display and press [F] (PROPERTY).

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Even with a computer connected to the [USB TO HOST] terminal and a USB storage device connected to the [USB TO DEVICE] ter- minal, you cannot access the USB storage device from the com- puter via the instrument.

Instrument

MIDI cable

[MIDI IN] terminal

[MIDI OUT] terminal

MIDI interface

Computer

USB port or serial port (modem or printer terminal)

Formatting USB storage media For details, see page 68.

CAUTION Formatting a USB storage media completely erases all data on the media. Make sure that the USB storage media youre formatting does not contain important data!

Backing up your data to a computer Backing up the instrument data to a computer Once youve saved data to a USB storage device, you can copy the data to the hard disk of your computer, then archive and organize the les as desired. Simply recon- nect the device as shown below.

Instrument

Instrument

Computer

Computer USB storage device

USB storage device USB TO DEVICE terminal

Saves internal data to a USB storage device.

Disconnect the USB storage device from the instrument and connect it to the computer Backing up data to a computer and organizing les/folders

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Connecting a Computer or USB Device

Connect to the Internet () [LAN] Port)

There are three ways to use the [LAN] port (located on the bottom left of the instrument) to access special Inter- net websites, and download song data, etc. See page 176 for instructions on connecting.

What is MIDI? Put simply, MIDI is a data transfer standard that allows easy and comprehensive control among electronic/digi- tal music instruments and other devices. To get a better idea of what MIDI does, lets rst consider acoustic instruments, such as a grand piano and a classical gui- tar. With the piano, you strike a key, and a hammer inside hits some strings and plays a note. With the gui- tar, you directly pluck a string and the note sounds. But how does a digital instrument go about playing a note?

As shown in the illustration above, in an electronic instrument the sampling note (previously recorded note) stored in the tone generator section (electronic circuit) is played based on information received from the keyboard.

Now, lets examine what happens when we playback a recording. When you play back a music CD (for exam- ple, a solo piano recording), youre hearing the actual sound (vibration in air) of the acoustic instrument. This is called audio data, to distinguish it from MIDI data.

In the above example, the actual acoustic sounds of the pianists performance are captured in the recording as audio data, and this is recorded to CD. When you play back that CD on your audio system, you can hear the actual piano performance. The piano itself is not neces- sary, since the recording contains the actual sounds of the piano, and your speakers reproduce them.

Copying les from a computer hard disk to a USB storage device Files contained on the hard disk of a computer can be transferred to the instrument by rst copying them to the storage media, then connecting/inserting the media to the instrument. Not only les created on the instrument itself but also Standard MIDI les and Style File-formatted Style les cre- ated on other devices can be copied to a USB storage device from the hard disk of the computer. Once youve copied the data, connect the device to the [USB TO DEVICE] terminal of the instrument, and play back the data on the instrument.

Copying the les of the hard disk of the computer to the USB storage device

Computer USB storage device

Instrument

Instrument

Computer USB storage device

Reading les on the USB storage device from the instrument

[USB TO DEVICE] terminal

Disconnect the USB storage device from the computer and connect it to the instrument

RL Internal amp

Playing the key board

Internal amp Tone generator (Electric circuit)

Acoustic guitar note production Digital instrument note pro-

duction

Pluck a string and the body resonates the sound.

Based on playing information from the keyboard, a sampling note stored in the tone generator is played through the speakers.

Recording Playback

Recording and playing back the performance of an acoustic instrument (audio data)

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In the case of digital instruments, the audio signals are sent through output jacks (such as [AUX OUT]) on the instrument.

The controller and tone generator in the illustration above are equivalent to the piano in our acoustic exam- ple. Here, the players performance on the keyboard is captured as MIDI song data (see illustration below). In order to record the audio performance on an acoustic piano, special recording equipment is needed. How- ever, since the instrument features a built-in sequencer that lets you record performance data, this recording equipment is unnecessary. Instead, your digital instru- mentthe Clavinovaallows you to both record and play back the data.

However, we also need a sound source to produce the audio, which eventually comes from your speakers. The tone generator of the instrument lls this function. The recorded performance is reproduced by the sequencer, playing back the song data, using a tone generator capable of accurately producing various instrument soundsincluding that of a piano. Looked at in another way, the relation of the sequencer and the tone genera- tor is similar to that of the pianist and the pianoone plays the other. Since digital instruments handle play- back data and the actual sounds independently, we can hear our piano performance played by another instru- ment, such as guitar or violin.

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Even though it is a single musical instrument, the instrument can be thought of as containing several electronic components: a con- troller, a tone generator, and a sequencer.

Finally, well take a look at the actual data that gets recorded and that serves as the basis for playing the sounds. For example, lets say you play a C quarter note using the grand piano sound on the instruments keyboard. Unlike an acoustic instrument that puts out a resonated note, the electronic instrument puts out infor- mation from the keyboard such as with what voice, with which key, about how strong, when was it pressed and when was it released. Then each piece of information is changed into a number value and sent to the tone generator. Using these numbers as a basis for sound generation, the tone generator plays the stored sampled note.

Example Keyboard Data

Panel operations on the instrument, such as playing the keyboard and selecting voices, are processed and stored as MIDI data. The auto accompaniment Styles and Songs also consist of MIDI data.

MIDI is an acronym that stands for Musical Instrument Digital Interface, which allows electronic musical instruments to communicate with each other, by send- ing and receiving compatible Note, Control Change, Program Change and various other types of MIDI data, or messages. The instrument can control a MIDI device by transmit- ting note related data and various types of controller data. The instrument can be controlled by incoming MIDI messages which automatically determine the tone generator mode, select MIDI channels, voices and effects, change parameter values and of course play the voices specied for the various parts.

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MIDI data has the following advantages over audio data: The amount of data is much less. The data can be effectively and easily edited, even to the point

of changing voices and transforming the data.

MIDI messages can be divided into two groups: Chan- nel messages and System messages.

Channel Messages The instrument is an electronic instrument that can han- dle 16 MIDI channels (or reception of 32 channels for MIDI data reception when using the [USB] terminal). This is usually expressed as it can play 16 instruments at the same time. Channel messages transmit informa- tion such as Note ON/OFF, Program Change, for each of the 16 channels.

Sequencer

Tone Generator

Recording and play back the performance of a digital instrument (MIDI data)

Controller (keyboard, etc.)

Recording Playback

USB storage device

USB storage device

Tone generator

Sequencer

Keyboard performance (MIDI data)

Voice number (with what voice) 01 (grand piano)

Note number (with which key) 60 (C3)

Note on (when was it pressed) and note off (when was it released)

Timing expressed numerically (quarter note)

Velocity (strength at which it was played)

120 (strong)

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What is MIDI?

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The performance data of all Songs and Styles is handled as MIDI data.

MIDI Channels MIDI performance data is assigned to one of sixteen MIDI channels. Using these channels, 116, the perfor- mance data for sixteen different instrument parts can be simultaneously sent over one MIDI cable.

Think of the MIDI channels as TV channels. Each TV station transmits its broadcasts over a specic channel. Your home TV set receives many different programs simultaneously from several TV stations and you select the appropriate channel to watch the desired program.

MIDI operates on the same basic principle. The trans- mitting instrument sends MIDI data on a specic MIDI channel (MIDI Transmit Channel) via a single MIDI cable to the receiving instrument. If the receiving instru- ments MIDI channel (MIDI Receive Channel) matches the Transmit Channel, the receiving instrument will sound according to the data sent by the transmitting instrument.

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The instruments keyboard and internal tone generator are also connected by MIDI. LOCAL CONTROL (page 202)

For example, several parts or channels can be transmit- ted simultaneously, including the Style data (as shown below).

Example: Recording a performance with the auto accompa- niment (Style playback) sound of the instrument to an exter- nal sequencer

As you can see, it is essential to determine which data is to be sent over which MIDI channel when transmitting MIDI data (page 202). The instrument also allows you to determine how the received data is played back (page 203).

System Messages This is data that is used in common by the entire MIDI system. These include System Exclusive messages for transferring data unique to each instrument manufac- turer and Realtime messages for controlling the MIDI device.

The messages transmitted/received by the instrument are shown in the MIDI Data Format and MIDI Imple- mentation Chart in the separate Data List.

Message Name Operation/Panel Setting

Note ON/OFF Messages which are generated when the keyboard is played. Each mes- sage includes a specic note num- ber which corresponds to the key which is pressed, plus a velocity value based on how hard the key is played.

Program Change For selecting Voices (with control change bank select MSB/LSB set- tings)

Control Change Volume, panpot (Mixing Console), etc.

1

2

2NEWS

Weather report

NEWS

MIDI Transmit channel 2 MIDI Receive channel 2

MIDI cable

Message Name Operation/Panel Setting

System Exclusive Message

Effect type settings (Mixing Console), etc.

Realtime Messages Clock setting, Start/stop operation

MIDI cable

Channel 1 Channel 2

Channel 3 Channel 4

Channel 5 Channel 6

Channel 7 Channel 8 Channel 9 Channel 10 Channel 11

Track 1 Track 2

Track 3 Track 4

Track 5 Track 6

Track 7 Track 8 Track 9 Track 10

Track 11

RIGHT 1 RIGHT 2

LEFT STYLE instrument

STYLE instrument

STYLE instrument

STYLE instrument STYLE instrument STYLE instrument

STYLE instrument

STYLE instrument

Clavinova track (channnel) External sequencer

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What You Can Do With MIDI

What You Can Do With MIDI Record your performance data (116 channels) using

the instruments auto accompaniment features on an external sequencer (or computer with sequencer software). After recording, edit the data with the sequencer, then play it back on the instrument.

When you want to use the instrument as an XG-com- patible multi-timbral tone generator, set the receive part for MIDI channels 116 to SONG in MIDI/USB 1 in MIDI Receive (page 203).

Controlling from an external MIDI keyboard

MIDI Data Compatibility This section covers basic information on data compati- bility: whether or not other MIDI devices can playback the data recorded by CGP-1000, and whether or not the CGP-1000 can playback commercially available song data or song data created for other instruments or on a computer. Depending on the MIDI device or data char- acteristics, you may be able to play back the data with- out any problem, or you may have to perform some special operations before the data can be played back. If you run into problems playing back data, please refer to the information below.

Sequence Formats Song data is recorded and stored in a variety of different systems, referred to as sequence formats.

Playback is only possible when the sequence format of the Song data matches that of the MIDI device. The CGP-1000 is compatible with the following formats.

SMF (Standard MIDI le) This is the most common sequence format. Standard MIDI Files are generally available as one of two types: Format 0 or Format 1. Many MIDI devices are compati- ble with Format 0, and most commercially available software is recorded as Format 0. The CGP-1000 is compatible with both Format 0 and

Format 1. Song data recorded on the CGP-1000 is automati-

cally saved as SMF Format 0.

ESEQ This sequence format is compatible with many of Yamahas MIDI devices, including the Clavinova series instruments. This is a common format used with various Yamaha software. The CGP-1000 is compatible with ESEQ.

XF The Yamaha XF format enhances the SMF (Standard MIDI File) standard with greater functionality and open- ended expandability for the future. The instrument is capable of displaying lyrics when an XF le containing lyric data is played. (SMF is the most common format used for MIDI sequence les. The instrument is compat- ible with SMF Formats 0 and 1, and records song data using SMF Format 0.)

Style File The Style File Format combines all of Yamahas auto accompaniment know-how into a single unied format.

Voice Allocation Format With MIDI, Voices are assigned to specic numbers, called program numbers. The numbering standard (order of voice allocation) is referred to as the voice allocation format.

Voices may not play back as expected unless the voice allocation format of the song data matches that of the compatible MIDI device used for playback. The instru- ment is compatible with the following formats.

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Even if the devices and data used satisfy all the conditions above, the data may still not be completely compatible, depending on the specications of the devices and particular data recording meth- ods.

GM System Level 1 This is one of the most common voice allocation for- mats. Many MIDI devices are compatible with GM System Level 1, as is most commercially available software.

GM System Level 2 GM System Level 2 is a standard specication that enhances the original GM System Level 1 and improves Song data compatibility. It provides for increased polyphony, greater voice selection, expanded voice parameters, and integrated effect processing.

XG XG is a major enhancement of the GM System Level 1 format, and was developed by Yamaha specically to provide more Voices and variations, as well as greater expressive control over Voices and effects, and to ensure compatibility of data well into the future. Song data recorded on the CGP-1000 using Voices in the XG category is XG-compatible.

DOC (Disk Orchestra Collection) This voice allocation format is compatible with many of Yamahas MIDI devices, including the Clavinova series instruments.

GS GS was developed by the Roland Corporation. In the same way as Yamaha XG, GS is a major enhance- ment of the GM specically to provide more Voices and Drum kits and their variations, as well as greater expres- sive control over Voices and effects.

MIDI IN MIDI OUT

MIDI OUT MIDI IN

Instrument MIDI receive

MIDI transmit Computer or Sequencer

MIDI IN MIDI OUT

Instrument MIDI receive

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MIDI Settings

MIDI Settings In this section, you can make MIDI-related settings for the instrument. The instrument gives you a set of ten pre-programmed templates that let you instantly and easily recongure the instrument to match your particu- lar MIDI application or external device. Also, you can edit the pre-programmed templates and save up to ten of your original templates to the USER display. You can then save all these original templates as a single le to USB storage devices, in the MIDI SETUP selection dis- play (called up by pressing [FUNCTION] [J] UTILITY TAB [] SYSTEM RESET).

Basic Operation

1 Call up the operation (MIDI template selection) display. Function [I] MIDI

2 To use the pre-programmed templates or to edit them Press the TAB [] button to select the PRESET dis- play. Press one of the [A][J] buttons to select a MIDI template. To use the templates already saved to the USER display or to edit them Press the TAB [] button to select the USER display. Press one of the [A][J] buttons to select a MIDI tem- plate.

3 To edit a template, press the [8] (EDIT) but- ton to call up the MIDI display for editing. The individual parameters settings are shown for the selected template. Here you can edit each parame- ter.

4 Use the TAB []/[] buttons to call up the rele- vant setting display.

5 When youve nished editing, press the [EXIT] button to return to the MIDI template selection display (PRESET or USER).

6 Select the USER tab display to save the data by using the TAB [][] buttons (page 69).

SYSTEM display MIDI System Settings (page 202)

TRANSMIT display MIDI Transmission Settings (page 202)

RECEIVE display MIDI Reception Settings (page 203)

BASS display Settings for the bass note of chord for Style playback via MIDI recep- tion data (page 203)

CHORD DETECT display

Settings for the chord type for Style playback via MIDI reception data (page 204)

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MIDI Settings

Pre-Programmed MIDI Templates

Template name Description

All Parts Transmits all parts including the keyboard parts (RIGHT1, 2,and LEFT), with the excep- tion of Song parts.

KBD & STYLE Basically the same as All Parts with the exception of how keyboard parts are man- aged. The right-hand parts are handled as UPPER instead of RIGHT 1 and 2 and the left-hand part is handled as LOWER.

Master KBD In this setting, the instrument functions as a master keyboard, playing and controlling one or more connected tone generators or other devices (such as a computer/ sequencer).

Song All transmit channels are set to correspond to Song channels 116. This is used to play Song data with an external tone generator and to record Song data to an external sequencer.

Clock Ext Playback (Song or Style) synchronizes with an external MIDI clock instead of the instru- ments internal clock. This template should be used when you wish to set the tempo on the MIDI device connected to the instrument.

MIDI Accord 1 MIDI accordions allow you to transmit MIDI data and play connected tone generators from the keyboard and bass/chord buttons of the accordion. This template lets you play melodies from the keyboard and control Style playback on the instrument with the left- hand buttons.

MIDI Accord 2 Basically the same as MIDI Accord1 above, with the exception that the chord/bass notes you play with your left hand on the MIDI Accordion are recognized also as MIDI note events.

MIDI Pedal 1 MIDI pedal units allow you play connected tone generators with your feet (especially convenient for playing single note bass parts). This template lets you play/control the chord root in Style playback with a MIDI pedal unit.

MIDI Pedal 2 This template lets you play the bass part for Style playback by using a MIDI pedal unit.

MIDI OFF No MIDI signals are sent or received.

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MIDI Settings

MIDI System Settings

The explanations here apply to the SYSTEM display to be called up in step 4 of the Basic Operation on page 200.

LOCAL CONTROL Turns the Local Control for each part on or off. When Local Control is set to ON, the keyboard of the instru- ment controls its own (local) internal tone generator, allowing the internal voices to be played directly from the keyboard. If you set Local to OFF, the keyboard and controllers are internally disconnected from the instru- ments tone generator section so that no sound is output when you play the keyboard or use the controllers. For example, this allows you to use an external MIDI sequencer to play the instruments internal voices, and use the instrument keyboard to record notes to the exter- nal sequencer and/or play an external tone generator.

Clock setting, etc. CLOCK Determines whether the instrument is controlled by its own internal clock or a MIDI clock signal received from an external device. INTERNAL is the normal Clock setting when the instrument is being used alone or as a master keyboard to control external devices. If you are using the instrument with an external sequencer, MIDI computer, or other MIDI device, and you want to synchronize it to that device, set this parameter to the appropriate setting: MIDI, USB 1, or USB 2. In this case, make sure that the external device is connected properly (e.g., to the instru- ments MIDI IN terminal), and that it is properly transmit- ting a MIDI clock signal. When this is set for control by an external device (MIDI, USB 1 or USB 2), the Tempo is indicated as Ext. in the Main display.

TRANSMIT CLOCK Turns MIDI clock (F8) transmission on or off. When set to OFF, no MIDI clock or Start/Stop data is transmitted even if a Song or Style is played back.

RECEIVE TRANSPOSE Determines whether or not the instrument's transpose setting (page 58) is applied to the note events received by the instrument via MIDI.

START/STOP Determines whether incoming FA (start) and FC (stop) messages affect Song or Style playback.

MESSAGE SW SYS/EX. The Tx setting turns MIDI transmission of MIDI Sys- tem Exclusive messages on or off. The Rx setting turns MIDI reception and recognition of MIDI System Exclu- sive messages generated by external equipment on or off.

CHORD SYS/EX. The Tx setting turns MIDI transmission of MIDI chord exclusive data (chord detect. root and type) on or off. The Rx setting turns MIDI reception and recognition of MIDI chord exclusive data generated by external equipment on or off.

MIDI Transmit Settings

The explanations here apply to the TRANSMIT display to be called up in step 4 of the Basic Operation on page 200. This determines which parts will be sent as MIDI data and over which MIDI channel the data will be sent.

Operation Select the part to be transmitted and the channel via which the selected part will be transmitted. You can also determine the types of data to be sent.

With the exception of the two parts below, the conguration of the parts is the same as those already explained elsewhere in this manual.

UPPER The keyboard part played on the right side of the key- board from the Split Point for the Voices (RIGHT1 and/ or 2).

LOWER The keyboard part played on the left side of the keyboard from the Split Point for the Voices. This is not affected by the on/off status of the [ACMP ON/OFF] button.

Tx MONITOR The dots corresponding to each channel (116) ash briey whenever any data is transmitted on the chan- nel(s).

SYSTEM display

TRANSMIT display

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When different parts are assigned to the same transmit channel If the same transmit channel is assigned to several different parts, the transmitted MIDI messages are merged to a single channel resulting in unexpected sounds and possible glitches in the con- nected MIDI device.

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About the protected Songs Write-protected Songs cannot be transmitted even if the proper Song channels 116 are set to be transmitted.

MIDI messages which can be transmitted or received (recognized)

The following MIDI messages can be set on the TRANS- MIT/RECEIVE display. Note (Note events).......................................page 164 CC (CONTROL CHANGE) ..........................page 164 PC (PROGRAM CHANGE)...........................page 164 PB (Pitch Bend)............................................page 164 AT (Aftertouch).............................................page 164

MIDI Receive Settings

The explanations here apply to the RECEIVE display to be called up in step 4 of the Basic Operation on page 200. This determines which parts will receive MIDI data and over which MIDI channels the data will be received.

Operation Select the channel to be received and the part via which the selected channel will be received. You can also determine the types of data to be received.

The instrument can receive MIDI messages over 32 channels (16 channels x 2 ports) by USB con- nection.

With the exception of the two parts below, the conguration of the parts is the same as those already explained elsewhere in this manual.

KEYBOARD The received note messages control the instruments keyboard performance.

EXTRA PART 15 There are ve parts specially reserved for receiving and playing MIDI data. Normally, these parts are not used by the instrument itself. The instrument can be used as a 32-channel multi-timbral tone generator by using these ve parts in addition to the general parts (except for the microphone sound).

Rx MONITOR The dots corresponding to each channel (116) ash briey whenever any data is received on the channel(s).

n Parameter Lock You can lock specic parameters (e.g., effect, split point, etc.) to make them selectable only via the panel controls (page 132).

MIDI transmission/reception via the USB ter- minal and MIDI terminals

The relationship between the [MIDI] terminals and the [USB] terminal which can be used for transmitting/ receiving 32 channels (16 channels x 2 ports) of the MIDI messages is as follows:

Setting the Bass Note for Style Playback via MIDI Receive

The explanations here apply to the BASS display to be called up in step 4 of the Basic Operation on page 200. These settings let you determine the bass note for Style playback, based on the note messages received via MIDI. The note on/off messages received at the chan- nel(s) set to ON are recognized as the bass note of the chord of Style playback. The bass note will be detected regardless of the [ACMP ON/OFF] or split point set- tings. When several channels are simultaneously set to ON, the bass note is detected from merged MIDI data received over the channels.

Operation Select the channel and set the ON/OFF for that chan- nel. Use the All OFF item to set all channels to OFF.

RECEIVE display

MIDI/USB1 0116

USB2 0116

USB2USB1

MIDI/USB 0116

[MIDI IN] jack

MIDI reception MIDI transmission

[USB TO HOST] jack [MIDI OUT] jack

[USB TO HOST] jack

Port handling

MergeMerge

BASS display

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MIDI Settings

Setting the Chord Type for Style Play- back via MIDI Receive

The explanations here apply to the CHORD DETECT display to be called up in step 4 of the Basic Opera- tion on page 200. These settings let you determine the chord type for Style playback, based on the note messages received via MIDI. The note on/off messages received at the chan- nel(s) set to ON are recognized as the notes for detecting chords in Style playback. The chords to be detected depend on the ngering type. The chord type will be detected regardless of the [ACMP ON/OFF] or split point settings. When several channels are simulta- neously set to ON, the chord type is detected from merged MIDI data received over the channels. The operation procedure is basically the same as that of the BASS display above.

CHORD DETECT display

Displaying the Voice Program Change Number Determines whether or not the Voice bank and number are shown in the Voice selection display. This is useful when you want to check which bank select MSB/LSB val- ues and program change number you need to specify when selecting the Voice from an external MIDI device.

You can set this in the display called up by the following operations: [FUNCTION] [J] UTILITY TAB [][] CONFIG 2. Switch the DISPLAY VOICE NUMBER menu ON and OFF.

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The numbers displayed here start from 1. Accordingly the actual MIDI program change numbers are one lower, since that number system starts from 0.

For the GS Voices, this feature is not available (the program change numbers are not shown).

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Troubleshooting

The instrument does not turn on. Securely insert the female plug into the socket on the

instrument, and the male plug into a proper AC outlet.

A click or pop is heard when the power is turned on or off. Electrical current is being applied to the instrument. This

is normal.

Noise is heard from the instruments speakers. Noise may be heard if a mobile phone is used near the

instrument or if the phone is ringing. Turn off the mobile phone, or use it further away from the instrument.

The letters in the display cannot be read, because the display is too bright (or dark). Use the [LCD CONTRAST] knob to adjust for optimum

visibility. Adjust the brightness of the display (page 19).

The overall volume is too low, or, no sound is heard. The master volume may be set too low. Set it to an

appropriate level with the [MASTER VOLUME] dial. The volume of the individual parts may be set too low.

Raise the volume in the BALANCE display (page 40). Make sure the desired channel is set to ON (page 109). Headphones are connected, disabling the speaker out-

put. (This happens when the speaker setting is set to HEADPHONE SW; page 17.) Unplug the headphones.

Make sure the speaker setting is set to ON (page 17). The Fade-In and Fade-Out function is on, muting the

sound. To turn it off, press the pedal to which you assigned the Fade In/Out function.

Make sure the Local Control function is set to ON (page 202).

Not all simultaneously played notes sound. You are probably exceeding the maximum polyphony

(page 214) of the instrument. When the maximum polyphony is exceeded, the earliest played notes will stop sounding, letting the latest played notes sound.

The keyboard volume is lower than the Song/Style playback volume. The volume of the keyboard parts may be set too low.

Raise the volume in the BALANCE display (page 40).

Keys do not sound at the proper pitch. Make sure the Performance Assistant function is off on

the operation display (page 43).

Certain notes sound at the wrong pitch. The Scale parameter has probably been set to some- thing other than Equal, changing the tuning system of the keyboard. Make sure Equal is selected as the Scale in the Scale Tune display (page 84).

- There is a slight difference in sound quality among different notes played on the keyboard.

- Some Voices have a looping sound.

- Some noise or vibrato is noticeable at higher pitches, depending upon the voice.

This is normal and is a result of the instruments sam- pling system.

Some Voices will jump an octave in pitch when played in the upper or lower registers. This is normal. Some voices have a pitch limit which,

when reached, causes this type of pitch shift.

The Main display does not appear even when turning the power on. This may occur if a USB storage device has been

installed to the instrument. Installation of some USB stor- age device may result a long interval between turning the power on and appearance of the Main display. To avoid this, turn the power on after disconnecting the device.

The main background image from the CD-ROM is not displayed. This is because the Main display is loaded prior to load-

ing of the image from the CD-ROM. To remedy this, copy the image data from the CD-ROM to the User dis- play, then set it as the main background image (page 19).

The damper, sostenuto and soft functions do not work for the relevant pedals. Each pedal has been assigned to a different function.

Make sure that each pedal is properly assigned to SUS- TAIN, SOSTENUTO, and SOFT (page 191).

Make sure the Registration Sequence function is set to OFF (page 135).

Some characters of the le/folder name are garbled. The language settings have been changed. Set the appro-

priate language for the le/folder name (page 18).

An existing le is not shown. The le extension (.MID, etc.) may have been changed

or deleted. Manually rename the le, adding the appro- priate extension, on a computer.

The data contained in the USB storage device is not shown on the instrument itself. Data les with names of more than 50 characters cannot

be handled by the instrument. Rename the le, reducing the number of characters to 50 or less.

Overall

Pedals

Files/Folders

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How can I stop the demo? Press the [EXIT] button.

The Voice selected from the Voice Selection display does not sound. Check whether or not the selected part is turned on

(page 79). To select the Voice for the right-hand key range, make

sure the PART ON/OFF [DUAL (RIGHT2)]/[SPLIT (LEFT)] buttons are off. For the Voice to be layered in the right- hand range, press the PART ON/OFF [DUAL (RIGHT2)] button. To select the Voice for the left-hand key range, press the PART ON/OFF [SPLIT (LEFT)] button.

A strange anging or doubling sound occurs. The sound is slightly different each time the keys are played. The RIGHT 1 and RIGHT 2 parts are set to ON, and

both parts are set to play the same Voice. Turn off the RIGHT 2 part or change the Voice of one of the parts.

The sound seems strange or different than expected when changing a rhythm Voice (drum kit, etc.) of the Style or Song from the Mixer. When changing the rhythm/percussion Voices (drum

kits, etc.) of the Style and Song from the VOICE parame- ter, the detailed settings related to the drum voice are reset, and in some cases you may be unable to restore the original sound. In the case of Song playback, you can restore the original sound by returning to the begin- ning of the Song and playing back from that point. In the case of Style play, you can restore the original sound by selecting the same Style again.

Tremolo/Trill cannot be applied to the Organ Flute Voice. This is normal; Tremolo and Trill settings in the Harmony/

Echo display are not effective for Organ Flute Voices.

The Harmony function does not operate. Harmony cannot be used with the AI Fingered or AI Full

Keyboard ngering modes. Select an appropriate nger- ing mode (page 107).

When a Voice is changed, the previously selected effect is changed. Each Voice has its own suitable preset settings, which are

automatically recalled when the corresponding Voice Set parameters are turned on (page 106).

The Voice produces excessive noise. Certain Voices may produce noise, depending on the

Harmonic Content and/or Brightness settings in the FIL- TER page of the Mixing Console display (page 90).

The sound is distorted or noisy. The volume may be turned up too high. Make sure all

relevant volume settings are appropriate. This may be caused by certain effects. Try canceling all

unnecessary effects, especially distortion-type effects (page 92).

Adjust the sound using the [8] (TOTAL GAIN ADJ.) buttons from the display shown in step 6 of Editing and Saving the selected EQ (page 95) , if you are using the Master EQ.

Some lter resonance settings in the VOICE SET display (page 101) can result in distorted sound. Adjust these settings if necessary.

Noise may occur depending on the settings made in the Filter display of the Mixing Console. Adjust the Har- monic Content or Brightness controls in the Filter display (page 90).

The sound does not change when replacing Voices with the Song Auto Revoice feature. Depending on the particular Song data, there are some

instances where Song Auto Revoice has no effect, even when replacing Voices.

The sound of the Voice doesnt change, even when editing the Voice. Keep in mind that adjustments made to the parameters

may not make much change in the actual sound depend- ing on the original settings of the Voice.

Voices other than those in the Preset display cannot be selected for Step recording. This is normal.

Style playback does not start. Make sure to press the STYLE CONTROL [START/STOP]

button. MIDI Clock may be set to EXTERNAL. Make sure this is

set to INTERNAL (page 202).

Only the rhythm channel plays. Make sure the Auto Accompaniment function is turned

on; press the [ACMP ON/OFF] button. You may be playing keys in the right hand range of the

keyboard. Make sure to play keys in the chord range of the keyboard.

Styles cannot be selected. If the size of the Style data is large (about 120 KB or

greater), the Style cannot be selected because the data is too large to be ready by the instrument.

The desired chord is not recognized or output by the auto accompaniment. You may not be playing the correct keys for indicating

the chord. Refer to Chord Types Recognized in the Fin- gered Mode of the separate Data List.

You may be playing the keys according to a different n- gering mode, and not the one currently selected. Check the accompaniment mode, and play the keys according to the selected mode (page 108).

Synchro Stop cannot be turned on. Synchro Stop cannot be turned on when the ngering

mode is set to Full Keyboard or AI Full Keyboard, or when Style On/Off is set to off. Make sure the ngering mode is set to something besides Full Keyboard or Al Full Keyboard and set Style On/Off to on.

Demo

Voice

Style

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Auto accompaniment chords are recognized regard- less of the split point or where chords are played on the keyboard. This is normal if the ngering mode is set to Full Key-

board or AI Full Keyboard. If either of these is selected, chords are recognized over the entire range of the keyboard, irrespective of the split point setting. If desired, select a different ngering mode (page 108).

When playing back one Style and selecting another, the newly selected Style doesnt play at the proper Tempo. You can select whether the appropriate tempo will be

called up automatically or not by using the TEMPO parameter in the STYLE CHANGE BEHAVIOR function.

Starting a Song while playing back a Style stops Style playback. This is because Song playback has priority. The two ways shown below let you play back a Style and Song simulta- neously.

Set the Song to Synchro Start standby, then start the Style.

Start the Style playback after playing back a Song.

The level balance of the various Parts becomes wrong or unexpected sounds are output when selecting a Style or a Voice after selecting a Song. The level balance of the Parts can change and unex-

pected sounds can be produced because of the effects applied to each Part.

The Off setting is not shown for the Play Type parameter in the Assembly (Style Creator) feature. The selected section is set to record enable. Release the

recording assignment by pressing the appropriate [1] [8] button in the recording channel display (TAB [] button BASIC tab [F] REC CH).

The channels BASS-PHR2 cannot be edited in Channel Edit. This is normal; BASS-PHR2 channels of the Preset Styles

cannot be edited.

The Song/Style registered to the Registration Mem- ory cannot be called up. If the registered Song/Style is contained on USB storage

device and the USB storage device is not inserted or connected to the instrument, the Song/Style cannot be called up. Insert or connect the appropriate USB storage device containing the Song/Style data.

The order for calling up Registration Memory settings is not shown on the Registration Sequence setting display. The bank containing the Registration has not been

selected. Select the appropriate bank (page 132).

When using the Freeze function of the Registration Memory, the On/Off setting of the Left Part does not change even when changing the Registration Mem- ory setting. The Left Part On/Off setting is included in the Style

group. Remove the checkmark from STYLE in the Freeze setting display (page 133).

Even though a Registration Memory setting contain- ing a User/USB voice is selected, the File Selection dis- play shows a Preset Voice. This is normal; even with the Preset Voice shown, the

actual sounding Voice is the selected User/USB Voice. When a User/USB Voice is saved to the User/USB drive, the actual data is divided into two separate types: 1) the source Preset Voice itself, and 2) the parameter settings as set in the Voice Set. When you recall a Registration Memory setting containing a User/USB Voice, the instru- ment selects the Preset voice (on which the User/USB Voice is based), then applies the relevant parameter set- tings to itso that your original User/USB Voice is sounded.

Songs cannot be selected. This may be because the language settings have been

changed. Set the appropriate language for the Song le name.

If the size of the Song data is large (about 300 KB or greater), the Song cannot be selected because the data is too large to be read by the instrument.

Song playback does not start. New Song (a blank Song) has been selected. Make

sure to select an appropriate Song in the Song Selection display (page 35).

Make sure to press the SONG [PLAY/PAUSE] button. The Song has been stopped at the end of the Song data.

Return to the beginning of the Song by pressing the SONG [STOP] button.

In the case a Song to which write-protect has been applied (Prot. 2 Edit is shown at the upper left of the Song name), the original le may not be in the same folder. It cannot be played back unless the original le (showing Prot.2 Orig at the upper left of the Song name) is in the same folder.

In case of a Song to which write-protect has been applied (Prot. 2 Edit is shown at the upper left of the Song name), the original le name may have been changed. Rename the le with the original le name (so that Prot.2 Orig is shown at the upper left of the Song name).

In case of a Song to which write-protect has been applied (Prot. 2 Edit is shown at the upper left of the Song name), the le icon may have been changed. Songs to which write-protect has been applied cannot be played back when the le icon of the original has been changed.

MIDI Clock may be set to EXTERNAL. Make sure this is set to INTERNAL (page 202).

Registration memory

Song

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Song playback stops before the Song is nished. The Guide function is turned on. (In this case, playback

is waiting for the correct key to be played.) Press the [GUIDE] button to turn off the guide function.

The Song last selected before turning off the power is no longer available. If the Song last selected before turning off the power is

contained in USB storage device, youll need to reinsert/ reconnect the same USB storage device to call up the Song again.

The measure number is different from that of the score in the Song Position display, shown by pressing the [REW]/[FF] buttons. This happens when playing back music data for which a

specic, xed tempo is set.

In the AB Repeat function, the B point cannot be set. The A point has not been set. Set the B point only after

setting the A point.

When playing back a Song, some channels do not play. Playback of these channels may be set to OFF. Turn

playback on for those channels that are set to OFF (page 143).

A Song to which write-protect has been applied (Prot. 2 Edit is shown at the upper left of the Song name) cannot be moved to external media such as a SmartMedia card or oppy disk. A Song to which write-protect has been applied cannot

be moved to an external media such as SmartMedia/ oppy disk, etc. Use the [USB TO DEVICE] terminal to move the song to a USB ash memory device connected to this instrument.

The Tuning Curve of the piano Voice does not quite match that of other instruments Voices. The Tuning Curve designed especially for piano Voices

may not sound with the appropriate pitches when used with other instrument Voices. Set the Tuning Curve to FLAT (page 100).

The melody still plays back, even when specifying Track 1 as the part to be muted for one-handed practice. A part other than the melody part has been assigned to

Track 1. Reassign the channel containing the melody to Track 1 (page 142).

The Guide lamps do not light during Song playback, even after pressing the [GUIDE] button. Make sure to turn on the Guide lamps (page 141). Any notes outside of the 88-key range cannot be indi-

cated by the Guide lamps.

The Guide lamps light an octave or two lower/higher than the actual pitch. The Guide lamps sometimes light an octave or two

lower/higher than the actual pitch depending on the selected Voice.

The lamps in the chord section of the keyboard light. The Guide function for chords (page 50) has been

enabled. Turn the Style off by pressing the [ACMP ON/ OFF] button.

The Guide lamps do not indicate how to play chords. Make sure that the Guide Mode is set to FollowLights

(page 50). You cannot check how to play chords with the Guide

lamps if the chord ngering method is set to Single Fin- ger, Full Keyboard or AI Full Keyboard. Select another ngering method (page 108).

When displaying the music score, long notes that have been entered, such as whole notes and ties, are not displayed correctly. Long notes, such as whole notes and ties, may not be

shown in the music score display exactly as they were entered. Selecting Tenuto by pressing the [H] button before inputting each note in the Step Record display (page 149) may solve the problem.

The tempo, beat, measure and music notation is not displayed correctly. Some Song data for the instrument has been recorded

with special free tempo settings. For such Song data, the tempo, beat, measure and music notation will not be displayed correctly.

The note name partially obscures the note in the dis- play. When several notes occur close to each other, the note

name may obscure the note at left.

The music score of the right-hand/left-hand part is not displayed. The appropriate channels have not been assigned to the

right-hand and left-hand parts. Set RIGHT and LEFT to the appropriate channels (page 39).

The notation in the display is cut off, with the middle of a measure starting on the next line. When all the notes of a measure cannot t on one line,

the remaining notes in the measure are carried over to the next line.

Dotted notes are indicated as rests. This is normal; sometimes dotted notes are indicated as

rests.

Chords are not displayed. If the selected Song does not contain chord data, chords

are not displayed.

Guide

Score

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Lyrics are not displayed. If the selected Song does not contain lyric data, lyrics are

not displayed.

Some of the lyrics overlap each other. This happens for Songs containing many lyrics.

The Lyrics Background setting cannot be changed. When the background color is specied in the song

data, the Lyrics Background setting cannot be changed.

Performance assistant technology does not work appropriately. Press the SONG [STOP] button to stop Song playback,

then set the [ACMP ON/OFF] and PART ON/OFF [LEFT] to off. Finally, restart the Song.

The instrument display contents cannot be sent via video out/RGB out and do not show on an external monitor. Make sure that the NTSC/PAL/RGB setting corresponds

to the standard of your particular equipment (page 56).

Some ashing parallel lines appear in the TV, video, or computer monitor. Occasionally some ashing parallel lines may appear in

the television, video, or computer. This does not neces- sarily indicate that the monitor is malfunctioning. For optimum results, try adjusting the color settings on the monitor itself.

The monitor you are using may not show the instru- ment's display contents as expected. Keep in mind that even after adjusting all settings as rec-

ommended, the monitor you are using may not show the instrument's display contents as expected (e.g., the dis- play contents may not t on the screen, the characters may not be completely clear, or the colors may be incor- rect).

The microphone input signal cannot be recorded. The microphone input signal cannot be recorded by

Song/Style recording. Use the USB Audio Recorder func- tion (page 60). Furthermore, you can connect a recorder to the output terminals [AUX OUT, AUX OUT (LEVEL FIXED) and record the microphone signal.

Harmony can be heard in addition to the microphone sound. Vocal Harmony is set to ON. Turn Vocal Harmony off

(page 57).

The Vocal Harmony effect sounds distorted or out-of- tune. Your vocal microphone may be picking up extraneous sounds, such as the Style sound from the instrument. In particular, bass sounds can cause mistracking of the Vocal Harmony. To remedy this:

Sing as closely to the microphone as possible. Use a directional microphone. Turn down the Master volume, Style volume, or Song

volume control (page 40). Separate the microphone from the external speakers as

much as possible. Cut the Low band via the 3 Band EQ function in the

MICROPHONE SETTING display (page 171). Raise the microphone input level (TH) via the Com-

pressor function in the MICROPHONE SETTING dis- play (page 172).

Appropriate harmony notes are not produced by the Vocal Harmony feature. Make sure you are using the appropriate method to

specify the harmony notes for the current Vocal Har- mony mode (page 173).

The message This drive is busy now. appeared, and then the recording was aborted. Make sure to use a compatible USB ash memory

(page 22). Make sure that the USB ash memory has enough mem-

ory (page 195). If you are using a USB ash memory to which data has

already been recorded, check rst that no important data remains on the device, then format it (page 68) and try recording again.

Lyrics (Karaoke)

Performance assistant technology

Video out/RGB out

Microphone/Vocal harmony

USB Audio Recorder

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210

Removing the CGP-1000 from its Case and Assembling the Unit

CAUTION

Be careful not to confuse parts, and be sure to install all parts in the correct orientation. Please assemble in accordance with the sequence given below.

Assembly should be carried out by at least four persons. Be sure to use the correct screw size, as indicated below. Use of incorrect screws can damage the instrument. Be sure to tighten all screws upon completing the assembly of each unit. To disassemble, reverse the assembly sequence given below.

1 Remove the parts shown below from the box. 2 Remove the brackets

Unscrew the brackets.

3 Attach the right front and rear legs.

1 Attach and securely tighten the right front leg with the 70mm hexagon bolts.

2 Attach and securely tighten the rear leg with the 92mm hexagon bolts.

Have a Phillips (+) screwdriver and a hexagonal wrench ready.

1

2

3

5

4

6

1 Cut the bands. 2 Remove the top cover. 3 Remove the front screws. 4 Remove the side screws. 5 Pull off the cover. 6 Remove the parts.

Leg 3

70mm hexagon bolt 4 92mm hexagon bolt 2

Pedal

4.0 20mm screw 4

Pedal brace rod 2

AC power cord

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4 Remove the four base screws (and ONLY those screws) on the skid.

5 Set a blanket at the left corner and slide the piano forward.

6 Set the piano upright.

7 Remove the front metal skid.

Securely hold the piano while doing this.

8 Attach and securely tighten the left front leg with the 70mm hexagon bolts.

9 Remove the rear skid (with the wooden board).

CAUTION

While removing the screws, make sure to have at least two other people securely hold this board and keep it from drop- ping.

10 Attach the pedal. Attach and securely tighten the screws.

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11 Attach the pedal brace rods.

Insert the pedal brace rods into the pedal box recesses and make sure they t securely, then tighten the screws (4.0 X 20mm) to attach the rods.

12 Connect the AC power cord.

After completing the assembly, please check the following.

Are there any parts left over? Review the assembly procedure and correct any

errors.

Is the Clavinova clear of doors and other movable xtures? Move the Clavinova to an appropriate location.

Does the Clavinova make a rattling noise when you shake it? Tighten all screws.

Is the power cord inserted securely into the sockets? Check the connection.

If the main unit creaks or is otherwise unsteady when you play on the keyboard, refer to the assem- bly diagrams and retighten all screws.

When moving the instrument after assembly, always hold the bottom of the main unit.

CAUTION

Do not hold the key cover or top portion. Improper han- dling can result in damage to the instrument or personal injury.

Top portion

Key cover

Do not hold here.

CGP-1000 Owners Manual

CGP-1000 Owners Manual 213

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Installing the Floppy Disk Drive (Optional) The oppy disk drive can be installed to the bottom of the instrument by using the included oppy disk drive case and screws. For a list of optional oppy disk drives available for this instrument, see Optional Accesso- ries (page 215).

1 Remove the three backing papers from the adhesive tape in the case, and t the oppy disk drive into the case.

2 Fold the USB cable inside the case as shown.

3 Attach the drive and case assembly to the left underside of the instrument, using the included four screws (4 mm x 10 mm).

4 Connect the USB cable to the [USB TO DEVICE] terminal.

Have a Phillips-head (+) screwdriver ready.

Insert the drive to the case, with the side having the rubber stoppers facing the case.

Dual-sided adhesive tape

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Specications

CGP-1000

Sound Source AWM Dynamic Stereo Sampling

Keyboard NW (Natural Wood) with Synthetic ivory keytops

(Wood is used for the white keys)

Number of keys 88

Display 640 480 dots VGA color 7.8 inch LCD

Music Score, Lyrics, and Text YES

Wallpaper Customize YES

Voice

Polyphony (max) 128 + 128

Voice Selection 590 voices + 480 XG Voices 19 Drum/SFX Kits +

GM2 + GS (GS Voices for GS Song playback)

Natural! Voice 38

S. Articulation! Voice 38

MegaVoice 18

Live! Voice 56

Cool! Voice 39

Sweet! Voice 23

Organ Flutes! 10

Regular Voice 368

Voice Editing (Voice Set) YES

Effects

Effect Blocks

Reverb/Chorus/DSP/Master Compressor

9

Microphone 1

Effect Types

Reverb/Chorus/DSP

Reverb: 34 Preset + 3 User Chorus: 30 Preset + 3 User DSP 1: 191 Preset + 3 User

DSP 26: 191 Preset + 10 User

Master EQ 5 Preset + 2 User

Master Compressor 5 Preset + 5 User

Part EQ 27 Parts

Vocal Harmony 60 Preset + 10 User

Accompaniment Style

Accompaniment Styles 408

Pro Styles 334

Session Styles 38

Pianist Styles 36

MegaVoice Styles YES

Fingering Single Finger, Fingered, Fingered On Bass,

Multi Finger, AI Fingered, Full Keyboard, AI Full Keyboard

Style Creator YES

OTS (One Touch Setting) 4 for Each Style

OTS Link YES

Music Finder Preset YES

Edit YES

Song

Preset Songs 120

Guide Follow Lights, Any Key, Karao-Key, Vocal Cue-

TIME

Guide Lamp YES

Performance assistant technology YES

Recording Quick Recording, Multi Recording, Step Record-

ing, Song Editing

Record Channels 16

USB Audio Recorder YES

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* Specications and descriptions in this owners manual are for information purposes only. Yamaha Corp. reserves the right to change or modify products or specications at any time without prior notice. Since specications, equipment or options may not be the same in every locale, please check with your Yamaha dealer.

CGP-1000

Internet Direct Connection LAN Port, Wireless Game Adaptor (LAN Port),

External Adaptor (via USB to DEVICE)

Memory Device

USB Flash Memory YES

Floppy Disk (2HD, 2DD) External Adaptor (via USB to DEVICE)

Hard Disk External Adaptor (via USB to DEVICE)

Flash Memory (Internal) about 3.2 MB

Memory Card (SmartMedia, etc.) External Adaptor (via USB to DEVICE)

Tempo

Tempo Range 5500, Tap Tempo

Metronome YES

Sound Bell on/off, Human Voices (5 Languages)

Registration Memory Buttons 8

Regist. Sequence/Freeze YES

Others

Demo YES

Language for Display 6 Languages (English, Japanese, German,

French, Spanish, Italian)

Direct Access YES

Piano Reset Button (incl. Piano Lock)

YES

Transpose Keyboard/Song/Master

Scale Type 9

USB Connection

USB to HOST (Computer)

YES

USB TO DEVICE (left side of front panel)

YES

USB TO DEVICE (bottom left panel of the instrument) YES

Other Connectors

PHONES x 2, MIDI (THRU, OUT, IN), AUX PEDAL, AUX IN (L/L+R, R), AUX OUT

(L/L+R, R), AUX OUT (LEVEL FIXED) (L, R), MIC (INPUT VOLUME, MIC./LINE IN),

VIDEO OUT, RGB OUT, LAN

Pedals Functions VOLUME, SUSTAIN, SOSTENUTO, SOFT,

GLIDE, S. Articulation, SONG PLAY/PAUSE, STYLE START/STOP, etc.

Ampliers/ Speakers

iAFC YES

Ampliers 60 W 2 + 60 W 2

Speakers (16 cm + 13 cm + 2.5 cm + 2.5 cm) 2

+ Transducer 2

Dimensions [W D H] (Lid up)

1465 mm 1511 mm 998 mm [57-7/8" 59-1/2" 39-3/8"]

(1476 mm 1511 mm 1703 mm) [58-1/8" 59-1/2" 67-1/16"]

Weight 187 Kg (412 lbs., 4 oz)

Optional Accessories

Headphones HPE-160

Footswitch FC 4/FC 5

Foot Controller FC 7

USB-FDD Unit UD-FD01

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216

- For information on the panel controls, see Panel Controls on page 12.

- For information on the jacks and connectors located on the bottom of the instrument, see Using Your Instrument with Other Devices on page 189.

- For Internet-related terms, see Glossary of Internet Terms on page 188.

- For information on the parameters in the tab dis- plays, refer to the tab names in this index.

Index Symbols

.................................................................................65 .................................................................................65

Numerics

116 .................................................................. 148, 158

A

A-B Repeat ...................................................................41 AI ...............................................................................108 AI FINGERED .............................................................108 AI FULL KEYBOARD ..................................................108 Any key ......................................................................142 ARABIC ........................................................................85 Assembly ....................................................................210 ASSEMBLY (Style) .......................................................122 Audio Recorder ............................................................60 Auto Accompaniment Feature ......................................44 AUTO REVOICE SETUP ...............................................91

B

Background (Lyrics) ......................................................55 Backup .........................................................................76 BASIC .........................................................................118 BASS ..........................................................................203 BOOKMARK ..............................................................180 Brightness .....................................................................19 Browser ......................................................................184

C

Chain Playback ..........................................................138 CHANNEL ......................................................... 126, 158 CHANNEL ON/OFF ...................................................109 Characters ....................................................................73 CHORD ............................................................ 148, 158 CHORD DETECT .......................................................204 CHORD FINGERING .................................................107 Chord Tutor function ....................................................49 CMP .............................................................................91 COMMON .................................................................100 CONFIG 1 ............................................31, 47, 109, 132 CONFIG 2 .....................................................17, 19, 204 Contrast ........................................................................18 CONTROLLER ............................................................100 Cool! ............................................................................78 COPY ...........................................................................70 CUT .............................................................................71

D

Damper Pedal ..............................................................30 DELETE ........................................................................71 Demo ...........................................................................23 Demo (Voice) ...............................................................34 Direct Access ...............................................................64 DOC (Disk Orchestra Collection) ...............................199 Drums ..........................................................................78 DSP ..............................................................................86 DSP/DSP VARIATION ..................................................86 DUAL ...........................................................................79 DYNAMIC DAMPER Effect ...........................................82

E

EDIT ...........................................................................121 Edit (Bookmarks) ........................................................182 Edit (Effect) ...................................................................93 Edit (EQ) .......................................................................95 Edit (Lyrics) .................................................................158 Edit (Master Compressor) ..............................................98 Edit (Music Finder) .....................................................114 Edit (OTS) .....................................................................51 Edit (Song) ..................................................................158 Edit (Style) ..................................................................123 Edit (Vocal Harmony) .................................................167 Edit (Voice) ...................................................................99 EFFECT .........................................................................90 Effect (microphone) ......................................................56 Effect (Voice) ................................................................86 Effect Return Level ........................................................94 Effect Type ...................................................................92 EFFECT/EQ .................................................................102 Entering characters .......................................................73 Entering Characters (Internet Direct Connection) ........178 EQ (Equalizer) ..............................................................91 EQUAL TEMPERAMENT ..............................................85 ESEQ ..........................................................................199 EXIT .............................................................................67

F

F ...................................................................................65 Factory Reset ................................................................74 Factory-programmed Settings .......................................74 FADE IN/OUT (Song) .................................................137 Fade In/Out time ........................................................137 FADE IN/OUT/HOLD TIME ........................................109 Fast forward ...............................................................138 Favorite ......................................................................114 File ...............................................................................66 File Selection Display ............................................ 26, 68 File Selection Display Basic Operation .........................67 File Selection Display Configuration .............................66 File/Folder Operations ..................................................68 FILTER ................................................................. 90, 165 FINGERED .................................................................108 FINGERED ON BASS .................................................108 Flash Memory ..............................................................22 FOLDER .......................................................................72 Folder ...........................................................................66 Follow lights ...............................................................142 Foot Controller .............................................................30 FOOTAGE ......................................................... 104, 105 Footage ......................................................................105 Footswitch ....................................................................30 Format ..........................................................................68 FREEZE .......................................................................133 FULL KEYBOARD ......................................................108

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Function display ...........................................................27

G

GM System Level 1 ....................................................199 GM System Level 2 ....................................................199 GROOVE ...................................................................124 GS ..............................................................................199 Guide .........................................................................141 Guide Lamp .................................................................39 GUIDE LAMP ON/OFF ...............................................141 GUIDE LAMP TIMING ...............................................142

H

H ..................................................................................65 HARMONY ................................................................103 HARMONY/ECHO .......................................................86 Headphone Hanger ......................................................17 Headphones .................................................................17 Home Page ................................................................186 Hz ................................................................................84

I

iAFC .............................................................................82 ICON ...........................................................................72 Initialize .......................................................................74 Initializing Internet Settings ........................................187 Internet Direct Connection .........................................176 Internet Settings ..........................................................183

K

Karaoke ........................................................................54 Karao-key ...................................................................142 key cover .....................................................................14 Keyboard Parts .............................................................79 KEYBOARD/PANEL ............................................... 29, 58 KIRNBERGER ...............................................................85

L

LAN ...........................................................................184 LAN port ........................................................... 176, 196 Language ......................................................................18 Left ...............................................................................79 Left Pedal .....................................................................30 Lid ................................................................................16 Live! .............................................................................78 Live!Drums ...................................................................78 Live!SFX .......................................................................78 LYRICS .......................................................................158 Lyrics ...........................................................................55

M

Main Display ......................................................... 25, 65 MAIN PICTURE ............................................................19 Master Compressor .......................................................97 MASTER TUNE .............................................................84 MEAN-TONE ...............................................................85 MEDIA ........................................................68, 140, 195 MegaVoice ...................................................................78 MELODIC MINOR .....................................................129

Messages ......................................................................63 microphone ..................................................................54 MICROPHONE SETTING ...........................................170 MIDI ..........................................................................196 MIDI Settings ..............................................................200 MIDI Templates ..........................................................201 MIXING CONSOLE ......................................................88 MONO/POLY ..............................................................86 MULTI FINGER ..........................................................108 Multi track recording ..................................................143 Music Finder ................................................................52 Music Rest ....................................................................16

N

NAME ..........................................................................72 Natural! ........................................................................78 Notation .......................................................................38

O

One Touch Setting .......................................................50 One-Handed Practice ...................................................39 Organ Flutes ...............................................................103 Organ Flutes! ...............................................................78 Others ........................................................................185 OTS Link ......................................................................51 OTS Link Timing ........................................................110 OVERALL SETTING ....................................................171 OWNER ..........................................................18, 19, 20 Owner Name ...............................................................20

P

PANEL PART ................................................................89 PARAMETER ..............................................................127 Part ..............................................................................79 PASTE ................................................................... 70, 71 Pause .........................................................................138 PEDAL ........................................................................191 pedal polarity .............................................................191 pedals ..........................................................................30 percussion sounds ........................................................34 performance assistant technology .................................43 Phrase Mark ...............................................................138 PHRASE MARK REPEAT .............................................138 Pianist ........................................................................107 PIANO .......................................................................100 Piano Lock ...................................................................29 Portamento ...................................................................86 Portamento Time ........................................................100 Practice Function .......................................................141 PRESET .........................................................................26 Pro .............................................................................107 PROPERTY .................................................................195 Prot. 1 ..........................................................................70 Prot. 2 Edit ...................................................................70 Prot. 2 Orig ..................................................................70 Punch In/Out Recording .............................................159 PURE MAJOR ...............................................................85 PURE MINOR ..............................................................85 PYTHAGOREAN ..........................................................85

CGP-1000 Owners Manual 217

218

A pp

en di

x

- For information on the panel controls, see Panel Controls on page 12.

- For information on the jacks and connectors located on the bottom of the instrument, see Using Your Instrument with Other Devices on page 189.

- For Internet-related terms, see Glossary of Internet Terms on page 188.

- For information on the parameters in the tab dis- plays, refer to the tab names in this index.

Q

QUANTIZE ................................................................126 Quick Recording ........................................................143 QUICK START ............................................................139

R

RANDOM ..................................................................138 Realtime Recording ....................................................118 REC ..............................................................................65 REC MODE ................................................................158 RECEIVE .....................................................................203 Record (Song) ...................................................... 42, 143 Record (Style) .............................................................118 REGISTRATION MEMORY .........................................131 REGISTRATION SEQUENCE ......................................134 REPEAT MODE ................................................... 36, 138 Repeat Playback .........................................................138 Repeat Playback Function ............................................41 Repertoire ....................................................................53 Revoice ........................................................................91 Rewind .......................................................................138 [RGB OUT] Terminal .................................................190 Right 1 .........................................................................79 Right 2 .........................................................................79

S

S. Articulation! .............................................................78 SAVE ............................................................................69 Save (Music Finder) ....................................................115 SCALE TUNE ................................................................84 Score ............................................................................38 Search (Music Finder Records) ....................................112 Section Set .................................................................110 Session .......................................................................107 Set the polarity of the pedal ........................................191 SFX ...............................................................................78 SINGLE FINGER .........................................................108 SMF (Standard MIDI file) ............................................199 Song .............................................................................35 SONG CH 1-8/9-16 .....................................................89 Song channels ............................................................147 Sostenuto Pedal ............................................................30 SOUND .....................................................................101 Sound effects ................................................................34 SPATIAL ENSEMBLE Effect ...........................................83 Speaker setting .............................................................17 SPLIT ............................................................................79 SPLIT POINT ..............................................................111 Step Recording .................................................. 118, 143 Stop ACMP .................................................................110 Style .............................................................................44 Style Assembly ...........................................................118 Style Change Behavior ...............................................110 Style Creator ...............................................................117 Style File ....................................................................199 STYLE PART .................................................................89 Style parts ...................................................................147 STYLE SETTING/SPLIT POINT ....................................109 Style Structure ............................................................117 Style Touch ................................................................110 Sweet! ..........................................................................78 Synchro Start (Song) ...................................................137 Synchro Start (Style) ......................................................47

Synchro Stop ................................................................48 Synchro Stop Window ................................................110 Synthetic ivory keytops .................................................10 SYS/EX. .......................................................................158 SYSTEM ......................................................................202 SYSTEM RESET .............................................................75

T

TALK ............................................................................59 TALK SETTING ...........................................................174 Tap function ...............................................................137 Text ..............................................................................55 Threshold .....................................................................98 Top ............................................................................138 TRANSMIT .................................................................202 Transpose ........................................................56, 58, 84 TUNE ...........................................................................90

U

UP ................................................................................67 USB Audio Recorder ....................................................60 [USB TO DEVICE] Terminal .......................................195 USER ............................................................................26

V

Vibrato .......................................................................102 VIDEO OUT .................................................................56 Vocal CueTIME ..........................................................142 VOCAL HARMONY EDIT ................................. 168, 169 VOCAL HARMONY TYPE ..........................................167 Voice ..............................................................28, 32, 78 VOICE EFFECT .............................................................86 Voice Program Change Number .................................204 VOICE SET ...................................................................99 VOL/ATTACK .............................................................105 VOL/VOICE ..................................................................90

W

WERCKMEISTER ..........................................................85 Wireless Game Adaptor .................................... 176, 188 Wireless LAN .............................................................185

X

XF ..............................................................................199 XG .............................................................................199

CGP-1000 Owners Manual

CGP-1000 Owners Manual 219

A ppendix

Panel Button Chart The position of the button on the panel can be conrmed by the Panel Control (page 12).

Symbol

[] [+] (TEMPO) .............................................................8 [] [+] (TRANSPOSE) .....................................................6

Number

[1][4] (ONE TOUCH SETTING) ...................................n [1][8] (REGISTRATION MEMORY)...............................k [1][8] ...................................................................O

A

[ACMP ON/OFF] ...........................................................0 [AUTO FILL IN] .............................................................A [A][J] ............................................................................K

B

[BREAK].................................................................................D

C

[CHANNEL ON/OFF] ..........................................................N

D

Damper pedal.......................................................................s [DATA ENTRY].....................................................................R [DEMO].........................................................................4 [DIRECT ACCESS] ................................................................L Drum Kit icons .....................................................................p [DUAL (RIGHT2)] ................................................................V

E

ENDING/rit. [I]/[II]/[III] ........................................................E [ENTER] .................................................................................S [EXIT] .....................................................................................Q [EXTRA TRACKS] .................................................................a

F

[FUNCTION] ........................................................................X

G

[GUIDE] ................................................................................f

I

[INTERNET] ..........................................................................Y INTRO [I]/[II]/[III] .................................................................B

K

Keyboard guide lamps .........................................................t

L

[LCD CONTRAST] ...............................................................J Left pedal ..............................................................................q [LYRICS/TEXT] button..........................................................e

M

MAIN VARIATION [A]/[B]/[C]/[D] .....................................C [MASTER VOLUME].............................................................3 [MEMORY] ............................................................................j Mic signal/over lamps....................................................u [MIXING CONSOLE] ...........................................................M [MUSIC FINDER] ..................................................................I

O

[ON/OFF] (METRONOME) ............................................5 [OTS LINK] ............................................................................o

P

[PIANO RESET] .....................................................................h [PLAY/PAUSE] .......................................................................] [POWER] ...............................................................................1

R

[REC] ......................................................................................[ REGIST BANK [+] [] ...........................................................i [REPEAT]................................................................................g [REW]/[FF] buttons ...............................................................^

S

[SCORE] .................................................................................d [SONG SELECT]....................................................................Z Sostenuto pedal.....................................................................r [SPLIT (LEFT)] ........................................................................W [START/STOP] ...............................................................H [STOP] ...................................................................................\ STYLE category selection buttons...................................9 [SYNC START] ......................................................................G [SYNC STOP] ........................................................................F

T

TAB [][] ...........................................................................P [TAP TEMPO] (TEMPO) .................................................7 [TRACK 1 (R)]........................................................................c [TRACK 2 (L)] ........................................................................b

U

[USB]......................................................................................T [USB TO DEVICE] .........................................................2 [USER]...........................................................................U

V

VOICE category selection buttons..................................l [VOICE EFFECT] ...................................................................m

220

The followings are the titles, credits and copyright notices for fty seven (57) of the songs pre-installed in this instrument:

Ale Theme from the Paramount Picture ALFIE Words by Hal David Music by Burt Bacharach Copyright 1966 (Renewed 1994) by Famous Music Corporation International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved

All Shook Up Words and Music by Otis Blackwell and Elvis Presley Copyright 1957 by Shalimar Music Corporation Copyright Renewed and Assigned to Elvis Presley Music All Rights Administered by Cherry River Music Co. and Chrysalis Songs International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved

Beauty And The Beast from Walt Disneys BEAUTY AND THE BEAST Lyrics by Howard Ashman Music by Alan Menken 1991 Walt Disney Music Company and Wonderland Music Com- pany, Inc. All Rights Reserved Used by Permission

Bsame Mucho (Kiss Me Much) Music and Spanish Words by Consuelo Velazquez English Words by Sunny Skylar Copyright 1941, 1943 by Promotora Hispano Americana de Musica, S.A. Copyrights Renewed All Rights Administered by Peer International Corporation International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved

Blue Hawaii from the Paramount Picture WAIKIKI WEDDING Words and Music by Leo Robin and Ralph Rainger Copyright 1936, 1937 (Renewed 1963, 1964) by Famous Music Corporation International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved

Blue Moon Words by Lorenz Hart Music by Richard Rodgers 1934 (Renewed 1962) METRO-GOLDWYN-MAYER INC. All Rights Controlled by EMI ROBBINS CATALOG INC. (Publishing) and WARNER BROS. PUBLICATIONS U.S. INC. (Print) All Rights Reserved Used by Permission

Brazil Words and Music by Ray Barroso English lyrics by S. K. Russell Copyright 1941 by Peer International Corporation Copyright Renewed International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved

California Girls Words and Music by Brian Wilson and Mike Love Copyright 1965 IRVING MUSIC, INC. Copyright Renewed All Rights Reserved Used by Permission

Can You Feel The Love Tonight from Walt Disney Pictures THE LION KING Music by Elton John Lyrics by Tim Rice 1994 Wonderland Music Company, Inc. All Rights Reserved Used by Permission

Cant Help Falling In Love from the Paramount Picture BLUE HAWAII Words and Music by George David Weiss, Hugo Peretti and Luigi Cre- atore Copyright 1961 by Gladys Music, Inc. Copyright Renewed and Assigned to Gladys Music All Rights Administered by Cherry Lane Music Publishing Company, Inc. and Chrysalis Music International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved

Chim Chim Cher-ee from Walt Disneys MARY POPPINS Words and Music by Richard M. Sherman and Robert B. Sherman 1963 Wonderland Music Company, Inc. Copyright Renewed All Rights Reserved Used by Permission

Do-Re-Mi from THE SOUND OF MUSIC Lyrics by Oscar Hammerstein II Music by Richard Rodgers Copyright 1959 by Richard Rodgers and Oscar Hammerstein II Copyright Renewed WILLIAMSON MUSIC owner of publication and allied rights through- out the world International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved

Dont Be Cruel (To A Heart Thats True) Words and Music by Otis Blackwell and Elvis Presley Copyright 1956 by Unart Music Corporation and Elvis Presley Music, Inc. Copyright Renewed and Assigned to Elvis Presley Music All Rights Administered by Cherry River Music Co. and Chrysalis Songs International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved

Edelweiss from THE SOUND OF MUSIC Lyrics by Oscar Hammerstein II Music by Richard Rodgers Copyright 1959 by Richard Rodgers and Oscar Hammerstein II Copyright Renewed WILLIAMSON MUSIC owner of publication and allied rights through- out the world International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved

Fly Me To The Moon (In Other Words) featured in the Motion Picture ONCE AROUND Words and Music by Bart Howard TRO - Copyright 1954 (Renewed) Hampshire House Publishing Corp., New York, NY International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved Including Public Performance For Prot Used by Permission

Hey Jude Words and Music by John Lennon and Paul McCartney Copyright 1968 Sony/ATV Songs LLC Copyright Renewed All Rights Administered by Sony/ATV Music Publishing, 8 Music Square West, Nashville, TN 37203 International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved

Hound Dog Words and Music by Jerry Leiber and Mike Stoller Copyright 1956 by Elvis Presley Music, Inc. and Lion Publishing Co., Inc. Copyright Renewed, Assigned to Gladys Music and Universal - MCA Music Publishing, A Division of Universal Studios, Inc. All Rights Administered by Cherry Lane Music Publishing Company, Inc. and Chrysalis Music International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved

I Just Called To Say I Love You Words and Music by Stevie Wonder 1984 JOBETE MUSIC CO., INC. and BLACK BULL MUSIC c/o EMI APRIL MUSIC INC. All Rights Reserved International Copyright Secured Used by Per- mission

I Left My Heart In San Francisco Words by Douglass Cross Music by George Cory 1954 (Renewed 1982) COLGEMS-EMI MUSIC INC. All Rights Reserved International Copyright Secured Used by Per- mission

CGP-1000 Owners Manual

In The Mood By Joe Garland Copyright 1939, 1960 Shapiro, Bernstein & Co., Inc., New York Copyright Renewed International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved Used by Permission

Isnt She Lovely Words and Music by Stevie Wonder 1976 JOBETE MUSIC CO., INC. and BLACK BULL MUSIC c/o EMI APRIL MUSIC INC. All Rights Reserved International Copyright Secured Used by Per- mission

Let It Be Words and Music by John Lennon and Paul McCartney Copyright 1970 Sony/ATV Songs LLC Copyright Renewed All Rights Administered by Sony/ATV Music Publishing, 8 Music Square West, Nashville, TN 37203 International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved

Lets Twist Again Words by Kal Mann Music by Dave Appell and Kal Mann Copyright 1961 Kalmann Music, Inc. Copyright Renewed All Rights Controlled and Administered by Spirit Two Music, Inc. (ASCAP) International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved

Linus And Lucy By Vince Guaraldi Copyright 1965 LEE MENDELSON FILM PRODUCTIONS, INC. Copyright Renewed International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved

Love Story Theme from the Paramount Picture LOVE STORY Music by Francis Lai Copyright 1970, 1971 (Renewed 1998, 1999) by Famous Music Corporation International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved

Lullaby Of Birdland Words by George David Weiss Music by George Shearing 1952, 1954 (Renewed 1980, 1982) EMI LONGITUDE MUSIC All Rights Reserved International Copyright Secured Used by Per- mission

Michelle Words and Music by John Lennon and Paul McCartney Copyright 1965 Sony/ATV Songs LLC Copyright Renewed All Rights Administered by Sony/ATV Music Publishing, 8 Music Square West, Nashville, TN 37203 International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved

Mickey Mouse March from Walt Disneys THE MICKEY MOUSE CLUB Words and Music by Jimmie Dodd 1955 Walt Disney Music Company Copyright Renewed All Rights Reserved Used by Permission

Mission: Impossible Theme from the Paramount Television Series MISSION: IMPOSSIBLE By Lalo Schifrin Copyright 1966, 1967 (Renewed 1994, 1995) by Bruin Music Com- pany International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved

Mona Lisa from the Paramount Picture CAPTAIN CAREY, U.S.A. Words and Music by Jay Livingston and Ray Evans Copyright 1949 (Renewed 1976) by Famous Music Corporation International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved

Moon River from the Paramount Picture BREAKFAST AT TIFFANYS Words by Johnny Mercer Music by Henry Mancini Copyright 1961 (Renewed 1989) by Famous Music Corporation International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved

Moonlight Serenade Words by Mitchell Parish Music by Glen Miller Copyright 1939 (Renewed 1967) by ROBBINS MUSIC CORPORA- TION All Rights Controlled and Administered by EMI ROBBINS CATALOG INC. International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved

My Favorite Things from THE SOUND OF MUSIC Lyrics by Oscar Hammerstein II Music by Richard Rodgers Copyright 1959 by Richard Rodgers and Oscar Hammerstein II Copyright Renewed WILLIAMSON MUSIC owner of publication and allied rights through- out the world International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved

My Way By Paul Anka, Jacques Revaux, Claude Francois and Giles Thibault 1997 by Chrysalis Standards, Inc. Used by Permission. All Rights Reserved.

The Nearness Of You from the Paramount Picture ROMANCE IN THE DARK Words by Ned Washington Music by Hoagy Carmichael Copyright 1937, 1940 (Renewed 1964, 1967) by Famous Music Corporation International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved

Theme From New York, New York Music by John Kander Words by Fred Ebb 1977 UNITED ARTISTS CORPORATION All Rights Controlled by EMI UNART CATALOG INC. (Publishing) and WARNER BROS. PUBLICATIONS U.S. INC. (Print) All Rights Reserved Used by Permission

Ob-La-Di, Ob-La-Da Words and Music by John Lennon and Paul McCartney Copyright 1968 Sony/ATV Songs LLC Copyright Renewed All Rights Administered by Sony/ATV Music Publishing, 8 Music Square West, Nashville, TN 37203 International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved

Proud Mary Words and Music by J.C. Fogerty 1968 (Renewed) JONDORA MUSIC All Rights Reserved Used by Permission

Return To Sender Words and Music by Otis Blackwell and Wineld Scott Copyright 1962 by Elvis Presley Music, Inc. Copyright Renewed and Assigned to Elvis Presley Music All Rights Administered by Cherry River Music Co. and Chrysalis Songs International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved

The Shoop Shoop Song (Its In His Kiss) Words and Music by Rudy Clark Copyright 1963, 1964 by Trio Music Company, Inc. and Top Of The Charts Copyright Renewed All Rights for the United States Controlled and Administered by Trio Music Company, Inc. All Rights for the World excluding the United States Controlled and Administered by Trio Music Company, Inc. and Alley Music Corp. International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved Used by Permission

CGP-1000 Owners Manual 221

222

(Sittin On) The Dock Of The Bay Words and Music by Steve Cropper and Otis Redding Copyright 1968, 1975 IRVING MUSIC, INC. Copyright Renewed All Rights Reserved Used by Permission

Smoke Gets In Your Eyes from ROBERTA Words by Otto Harbach Music by Jerome Kern 1933 UNIVERSAL - POLYGRAM INTERNATIONAL PUBLISHING, INC. Copyright Renewed All Rights Reserved International Rights Secured. Not for broadcast transmission. DO NOT DUPLICATE. NOT FOR RENTAL. WARNING: It is a violation of Federal Copyright Law to synchronize this Multimedia Disc with video tape or lm, or to print the Composi- tion(s) embodied on this Multimedia Disc in the form of standard music notation, without the express written permission of the copy- right owner.

Somewhere, My Love Laras Theme from DOCTOR ZHIVAGO Lyric by Paul Francis Webster Music by Maurice Jarre Copyright 1965, 1966 (Renewed 1993, 1994) Webster Music Co. and EMI Robbins Catalog Inc. International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved

Spanish Eyes Words by Charles Singleton and Eddie Snyder Music by Bert Kaempfert 1965, 1966 (Renewed 1993, 1994) EDITION DOMA BERT KAEMPFERT All Rights for the world, excluding Germany, Austria and Switzerland, Controlled and Administered by SCREEN GEMS-EMI MUSIC INC. All Rights Reserved International Copyright Secured Used by Per- mission

Speak Softly, Love (Love Theme) from the Paramount Picture THE GODFATHER Words by Larry Kusik Music by Nino Rota Copyright 1972 (Renewed 2000) by Famous Music Corporation International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved

Stella By Starlight from the Paramount Picture THE UNINVITED Words by Ned Washington Music by Victor Young Copyright 1946 (Renewed 1973, 1974) by Famous Music Corpora- tion International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved

Take The A Train Words and Music by Billy Strayhorn Copyright 1941; Renewed 1969 DreamWorks Songs (ASCAP) and Billy Strayhorn Songs, Inc. (ASCAP) for the U.S.A. Rights for DreamWorks Songs and Billy Strayhorn Songs, Inc. Adminis- tered by Cherry Lane Music Publishing Company, Inc. International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved

Tears In Heaven Words and Music by Eric Clapton and Will Jennings Copyright 1992 by E.C. Music Ltd. and Blue Sky Rider Songs All Rights for E.C. Music Ltd. Administered by Unichappell Music Inc. All Rights for Blue Sky Rider Songs Administered by Irving Music, Inc. International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved

That Old Black Magic from the Paramount Picture STAR SPANGLED RHYTHM Words by Johnny Mercer Music by Harold Arlen Copyright 1942 (Renewed 1969) by Famous Music Corporation International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved

Thats Amore (Thats Love) from the Paramount Picture THE CADDY Words by Jack Brooks Music by Harry Warren Copyright 1953 (Renewed 1981) by Paramount Music Corporation and Four Jays Music International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved

Up Where We Belong from the Paramount Picture AN OFFICER AND A GENTLEMAN Words by Will Jennings Music by Buffy Sainte-Marie and Jack Nitzsche Copyright 1982 by Famous Music Corporation and Ensign Music Corporation International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved

Waltz For Debby Lyric by Gene Lees Music by Bill Evans TRO - Copyright 1964 (Renewed), 1965 (Renewed), 1966 (Renewed) Folkways Music Publishers, Inc., New York, NY International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved Including Public Performance For Prot Used by Permission

White Christmas from the Motion Picture Irving Berlins HOLIDAY INN Words and Music by Irving Berlin Copyright 1940, 1942 by Irving Berlin Copyright Renewed International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved

A Whole New World from Walt Disneys ALADDIN Music by Alan Menken Lyrics by Tim Rice 1992 Wonderland Music Company, Inc. and Walt Disney Music Company All Rights Reserved Used by Permission

Yesterday Words and Music by John Lennon and Paul McCartney Copyright 1965 Sony/ATV Songs LLC Copyright Renewed All Rights Administered by Sony/ATV Music Publishing, 8 Music Square West, Nashville, TN 37203 International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved

You Are The Sunshine Of My Life Words and Music by Stevie Wonder 1972 (Renewed 2000) JOBETE MUSIC CO., INC. and BLACK BULL MUSIC c/o EMI APRIL MUSIC INC. All Rights Reserved International Copyright Secured Used by Per- mission

You Sexy Thing Words and Music by E. Brown Copyright 1975 by Finchley Music Corp. Administered in the USA and Canada by Music & Media International, Inc. Administered for the World excluding the USA and Canada by RAK Music Publishing Ltd. International Copyright Secured All Rights Reserved

CGP-1000 Owners Manual

IMPORTANT SAFETY INSTRUCTIONS INFORMATION RELATING TO PERSONAL INJURY, ELECTRICAL SHOCK, AND FIRE HAZARD POSSIBILITIES HAS BEEN INCLUDED IN THIS LIST.

WARNING- When using any electrical or electronic product, basic precautions should always be followed. These precautions include, but are not limited to, the following:

1. Read all Safety Instructions, Installation Instructions, Spe- cial Message Section items, and any Assembly Instructions found in this manual BEFORE making any connections, includ- ing connection to the main supply.

2. Main Power Supply Verication: Yamaha products are manufactured specically for the supply voltage in the area where they are to be sold. If you should move, or if any doubt exists about the supply voltage in your area, please contact your dealer for supply voltage verication and (if applicable) instruc- tions. The required supply voltage is printed on the name plate. For name plate location, please refer to the graphic found in the Special Message Section of this manual.

3. This product may be equipped with a polarized plug (one blade wider than the other). If you are unable to insert the plug into the outlet, turn the plug over and try again. If the problem persists, contact an electrician to have the obsolete outlet replaced. Do NOT defeat the safety purpose of the plug.

4. Some electronic products utilize external power supplies or adapters. Do NOT connect this type of product to any power supply or adapter other than one described in the owners manual, on the name plate, or specically recommended by Yamaha.

5. WARNING: Do not place this product or any other objects on the power cord or place it in a position where anyone could walk on, trip over, or roll anything over power or connect- ing cords of any kind. The use of an extension cord is not recom- mended! If you must use an extension cord, the minimum wire size for a 25 cord (or less) is 18 AWG. NOTE: The smaller the AWG number, the larger the current handling capacity. For longer extension cords, consult a local electrician.

6. Ventilation: Electronic products, unless specically designed for enclosed installations, should be placed in locations that do not interfere with proper ventilation. If instructions for enclosed installations are not provided, it must be assumed that unobstructed ventilation is required.

7. Temperature considerations: Electronic products should be installed in locations that do not signicantly contribute to their operating temperature. Placement of this product close to heat sources such as; radiators, heat registers and other devices that produce heat should be avoided.

8. This product was NOT designed for use in wet/damp loca- tions and should not be used near water or exposed to rain. Examples of wet/damp locations are; near a swimming pool, spa, tub, sink, or wet basement.

9. This product should be used only with the components supplied or; a cart, rack, or stand that is recommended by the manufacturer. If a cart, rack, or stand is used, please observe all safety markings and instructions that accompany the accessory product.

10. The power supply cord (plug) should be disconnected from the outlet when electronic products are to be left unused for extended periods of time. Cords should also be disconnected when there is a high probability of lightning and/or electrical storm activity.

11. Care should be taken that objects do not fall and liquids are not spilled into the enclosure through any openings that may exist.

12. Electrical/electronic products should be serviced by a qualied service person when:

a. The power supply cord has been damaged; or b. Objects have fallen, been inserted, or liquids have been

spilled into the enclosure through openings; or c. The product has been exposed to rain: or d. The product dose not operate, exhibits a marked change

in performance; or e. The product has been dropped, or the enclosure of the

product has been damaged.

13. Do not attempt to service this product beyond that described in the user-maintenance instructions. All other servic- ing should be referred to qualied service personnel.

14. This product, either alone or in combination with an amplier and headphones or speaker/s, may be capable of pro- ducing sound levels that could cause permanent hearing loss. DO NOT operate for a long period of time at a high volume level or at a level that is uncomfortable. If you experience any hearing loss or ringing in the ears, you should consult an audiologist. IMPORTANT: The louder the sound, the shorter the time period before damage occurs.

15. Some Yamaha products may have benches and/or acces- sory mounting xtures that are either supplied as a part of the product or as optional accessories. Some of these items are designed to be dealer assembled or installed. Please make sure that benches are stable and any optional xtures (where applica- ble) are well secured BEFORE using. Benches supplied by Yamaha are designed for seating only. No other uses are recom- mended.

PLEASE KEEP THIS MANUAL 92-469-2

* This applies only to products distributed by YAMAHA CORPORATION OF AMERICA. (class B)

(2 wires) This applies only to products distributed by Yamaha-Kemble Music

(U.K.) Ltd.

(polarity) This applies only to products distributed by Yamaha Canada Music

Ltd. Ceci ne sapplique quaux produits distribus par Yamaha Canada

Musique Lte.

FCC INFORMATION (U.S.A.) 1. IMPORTANT NOTICE: DO NOT MODIFY THIS UNIT!

This product, when installed as indicated in the instruc- tions contained in this manual, meets FCC require- ments. Modications not expressly approved by Yamaha may void your authority, granted by the FCC, to use the product.

2. IMPORTANT: When connecting this product to acces- sories and/or another product use only high quality shielded cables. Cable/s supplied with this product MUST be used. Follow all installation instructions. Fail- ure to follow instructions could void your FCC authori- zation to use this product in the USA.

3. NOTE: This product has been tested and found to com- ply with the requirements listed in FCC Regulations, Part 15 for Class B digital devices. Compliance with these requirements provides a reasonable level of assurance that your use of this product in a residential environment will not result in harmful interference with other electronic devices. This equipment generates/ uses radio frequencies and, if not installed and used according to the instructions found in the users manual, may cause interference harmful to the operation of

other electronic devices. Compliance with FCC regula- tions does not guarantee that interference will not occur in all installations. If this product is found to be the source of interference, which can be determined by turning the unit OFF and ON, please try to eliminate the problem by using one of the following measures: Relocate either this product or the device that is being affected by the interference. Utilize power outlets that are on different branch (circuit breaker or fuse) circuits or install AC line lter/s. In the case of radio or TV interference, relocate/reorient the antenna. If the antenna lead-in is 300 ohm ribbon lead, change the lead-in to co-axial type cable. If these corrective measures do not produce satisfac- tory results, please contact the local retailer authorized to distribute this type of product. If you can not locate the appropriate retailer, please contact Yamaha Corpo- ration of America, Electronic Service Division, 6600 Orangethorpe Ave, Buena Park, CA90620 The above statements apply ONLY to those products distributed by Yamaha Corporation of America or its subsidiaries.

IMPORTANT NOTICE FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM Connecting the Plug and Cord

IMPORTANT. The wires in this mains lead are coloured in accordance with the following code:

BLUE : NEUTRAL BROWN : LIVE

As the colours of the wires in the mains lead of this appa- ratus may not correspond with the coloured makings iden- tifying the terminals in your plug proceed as follows: The wire which is coloured BLUE must be connected to the terminal which is marked with the letter N or coloured BLACK. The wire which is coloured BROWN must be connected to the terminal which is marked with the letter L or coloured RED. Making sure that neither core is connected to the earth ter- minal of the three pin plug.

CAUTION: TO PREVENT ELECTRIC SHOCK, MATCH WIDE BLADE OF PLUG TO WIDE SLOT, FULLY INSERT.

ATTENTION: POUR VITER LES CHOCS LEC- TRIQUES, INTRODUIRE LA LAME LA PLUS LARGE DE LA FICHE DANS LA BORNE CORRESPONDANTE DE LA PRISE ET POUSSER JUSQUAU FOND.

COMPLIANCE INFORMATION STATEMENT (DECLARATION OF CONFORMITY PROCEDURE)

Responsible Party : Yamaha Corporation of America Address : 6600 Orangethorpe Ave., Buena Park, Calif.

90620 Telephone : 714-522-9011

Type of Equipment : Electronic Piano Model Name : CGP-1000

This device complies with Part 15 of the FCC Rules. Operation is subject to the following two conditions: 1) this device may not cause harmful interference, and 2) this device must accept any interference received including

interference that may cause undesired operation. See user manual instructions if interference to radio reception is suspected.

* This applies only to products distributed by YAMAHA CORPORATION OF AMERICA.

This product contains a high in tains a small amount of mercu material may be regulated due considerations. For disposal information in the to the Electronic Industries All www.eiae.org

* This applies only to products distributed by YAMAHA CORPORATION OF AMERICA.

(FCC DoC)

tensity lamp that con- ry. Disposal of this to environmental

United States, refer iance web site:

(mercury)

For details of products, please contact your nearest Yamaha representative or the authorized distributor listed below.

Pour plus de dtails sur les produits, veuillez-vous adresser Yamaha ou au distributeur le plus proche de vous gurant dans la liste suivante.

Die Einzelheiten zu Produkten sind bei Ihrer unten aufgefhrten Niederlassung und bei Yamaha Vertragshndlern in den jeweiligen Bestimmungslndern erhltlich.

Para detalles sobre productos, contacte su tienda Yamaha ms cercana o el distribuidor autorizado que se lista debajo.

CANADA Yamaha Canada Music Ltd. 135 Milner Avenue, Scarborough, Ontario, M1S 3R1, Canada Tel: 416-298-1311

U.S.A. Yamaha Corporation of America 6600 Orangethorpe Ave., Buena Park, Calif. 90620, U.S.A. Tel: 714-522-9011

MEXICO Yamaha de Mxico S.A. de C.V. Calz. Javier Rojo Gmez #1149, Col. Guadalupe del Moral C.P. 09300, Mxico, D.F., Mxico Tel: 55-5804-0600

BRAZIL Yamaha Musical do Brasil Ltda. Rua Joaquim Floriano, 913 - 4' andar, Itaim Bibi, CEP 04534-013 Sao Paulo, SP. BRAZIL Tel: 011-3704-1377

ARGENTINA Yamaha Music Latin America, S.A. Sucursal de Argentina Olga Cossettini 1553, Piso 4 Norte Madero Este-C1107CEK Buenos Aires, Argentina Tel: 011-4119-7000

PANAMA AND OTHER LATIN AMERICAN COUNTRIES/ CARIBBEAN COUNTRIES

Yamaha Music Latin America, S.A. Torre Banco General, Piso 7, Urbanizacin Marbella, Calle 47 y Aquilino de la Guardia, Ciudad de Panam, Panam Tel: +507-269-5311

THE UNITED KINGDOM Yamaha Music U.K. Ltd. Sherbourne Drive, Tilbrook, Milton Keynes, MK7 8BL, England Tel: 01908-366700

IRELAND Danfay Ltd. 61D, Sallynoggin Road, Dun Laoghaire, Co. Dublin Tel: 01-2859177

GERMANY Yamaha Music Central Europe GmbH Siemensstrae 22-34, 25462 Rellingen, Germany Tel: 04101-3030

SWITZERLAND/LIECHTENSTEIN Yamaha Music Central Europe GmbH, Branch Switzerland Seefeldstrasse 94, 8008 Zrich, Switzerland Tel: 01-383 3990

AUSTRIA Yamaha Music Central Europe GmbH, Branch Austria Schleiergasse 20, A-1100 Wien, Austria Tel: 01-60203900

CZECH REPUBLIC/SLOVAKIA/ HUNGARY/SLOVENIA

Yamaha Music Central Europe GmbH, Branch Austria, CEE Department Schleiergasse 20, A-1100 Wien, Austria Tel: 01-602039025

POLAND Yamaha Music Central Europe GmbH Sp.z. o.o. Oddzial w Polsce ul. 17 Stycznia 56, PL-02-146 Warszawa, Poland Tel: 022-868-07-57

THE NETHERLANDS/ BELGIUM/LUXEMBOURG

Yamaha Music Central Europe GmbH, Branch Benelux Clarissenhof 5-b, 4133 AB Vianen, The Netherlands Tel: 0347-358 040

FRANCE Yamaha Musique France BP 70-77312 Marne-la-Valle Cedex 2, France Tel: 01-64-61-4000

ITALY Yamaha Musica Italia S.P.A. Viale Italia 88, 20020 Lainate (Milano), Italy Tel: 02-935-771

SPAIN/PORTUGAL Yamaha Msica Ibrica, S.A. Ctra. de la Coruna km. 17, 200, 28230 Las Rozas (Madrid), Spain Tel: 91-639-8888

GREECE Philippos Nakas S.A. The Music House 147 Skiathou Street, 112-55 Athens, Greece Tel: 01-228 2160

SWEDEN Yamaha Scandinavia AB J. A. Wettergrens Gata 1, Box 30053 S-400 43 Gteborg, Sweden Tel: 031 89 34 00

DENMARK YS Copenhagen Liaison Ofce Generatorvej 6A, DK-2730 Herlev, Denmark Tel: 44 92 49 00

FINLAND F-Musiikki Oy Kluuvikatu 6, P.O. Box 260, SF-00101 Helsinki, Finland Tel: 09 618511

NORWAY Norsk lial av Yamaha Scandinavia AB Grini Nringspark 1, N-1345 sters, Norway Tel: 67 16 77 70

ICELAND Skifan HF Skeifan 17 P.O. Box 8120, IS-128 Reykjavik, Ice- land Tel: 525 5000

RUSSIA Yamaha Music (Russia) Ofce 4015, entrance 2, 21/5 Kuznetskii Most street, Moscow, 107996, Russia Tel: 495 626 0660

OTHER EUROPEAN COUNTRIES Yamaha Music Central Europe GmbH Siemensstrae 22-34, 25462 Rellingen, Germany Tel: +49-4101-3030

Yamaha Corporation, Asia-Pacic Music Marketing Group Nakazawa-cho 10-1, Naka-ku, Hamamatsu, Japan 430-8650 Tel: +81-53-460-2312

TURKEY/CYPRUS Yamaha Music Central Europe GmbH Siemensstrae 22-34, 25462 Rellingen, Germany Tel: 04101-3030

OTHER COUNTRIES Yamaha Music Gulf FZE LOB 16-513, P.O.Box 17328, Jubel Ali, Dubai, United Arab Emirates Tel: +971-4-881-5868

THE PEOPLES REPUBLIC OF CHINA Yamaha Music & Electronics (China) Co.,Ltd. 25/F., United Plaza, 1468 Nanjing Road (West), Jingan, Shanghai, China Tel: 021-6247-2211

HONG KONG Tom Lee Music Co., Ltd. 11/F., Silvercord Tower 1, 30 Canton Road, Tsimshatsui, Kowloon, Hong Kong Tel: 2737-7688

INDONESIA PT. Yamaha Music Indonesia (Distributor) PT. Nusantik Gedung Yamaha Music Center, Jalan Jend. Gatot Subroto Kav. 4, Jakarta 12930, Indonesia Tel: 21-520-2577

KOREA Yamaha Music Korea Ltd. 8F, 9F, Dongsung Bldg. 158-9 Samsung-Dong, Kangnam-Gu, Seoul, Korea Tel: 080-004-0022

MALAYSIA Yamaha Music Malaysia, Sdn., Bhd. Lot 8, Jalan Perbandaran, 47301 Kelana Jaya, Petaling Jaya, Selangor, Malaysia Tel: 3-78030900

PHILIPPINES Yupangco Music Corporation 339 Gil J. Puyat Avenue, P.O. Box 885 MCPO, Makati, Metro Manila, Philippines Tel: 819-7551

SINGAPORE Yamaha Music Asia Pte., Ltd. #03-11 A-Z Building 140 Paya Lebor Road, Singapore 409015 Tel: 747-4374

TAIWAN Yamaha KHS Music Co., Ltd. 3F, #6, Sec.2, Nan Jing E. Rd. Taipei. Taiwan 104, R.O.C. Tel: 02-2511-8688

THAILAND Siam Music Yamaha Co., Ltd. 4, 6, 15 and 16th oor, Siam Motors Building, 891/1 Rama 1 Road, Wangmai, Pathumwan, Bangkok 10330, Thailand Tel: 02-215-2626

OTHER ASIAN COUNTRIES Yamaha Corporation, Asia-Pacic Music Marketing Group Nakazawa-cho 10-1, Naka-ku, Hamamatsu, Japan 430-8650 Tel: +81-53-460-2317

AUSTRALIA Yamaha Music Australia Pty. Ltd. Level 1, 99 Queensbridge Street, Southbank, Victoria 3006, Australia Tel: 3-9693-5111

NEW ZEALAND Music Works LTD P.O.BOX 6246 Wellesley, Auckland 4680, New Zealand Tel: 9-634-0099

COUNTRIES AND TRUST TERRITORIES IN PACIFIC OCEAN

Yamaha Corporation, Asia-Pacic Music Marketing Group Nakazawa-cho 10-1, Naka-ku, Hamamatsu, Japan 430-8650 Tel: +81-53-460-2312

NORTH AMERICA

CENTRAL & SOUTH AMERICA

EUROPE

AFRICA

MIDDLE EAST

ASIA

OCEANIA

HEAD OFFICE Yamaha Corporation, Pro Audio & Digital Musical Instrument Division Nakazawa-cho 10-1, Naka-ku, Hamamatsu, Japan 430-8650 Tel: +81-53-460-3273

EKB45

Manualsnet FAQs

If you want to find out how the CGP-1000 Yamaha works, you can view and download the Yamaha Clavinova CGP-1000 Piano Owner's Manual on the Manualsnet website.

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The Owner's Manual should include all the details that are needed to use a Yamaha CGP-1000. Full manuals and user guide PDFs can be downloaded from Manualsnet.com.

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