Here you can find all about Yamaha PSR-160 like manual and other informations. For example: .
Yamaha PSR-160 manual (user guide) is ready to download for free.
On the bottom of page users can write a review. If you own a Yamaha PSR-160 please write about it to help other people. [ Report abuse or wrong photo | Share your Yamaha PSR-160 photo ]
Yamaha PSR-160, size: 3.5 MB
demo yamaha psr 160
User reviews and opinions
No opinions have been provided. Be the first and add a new opinion/review.
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:
Do not place the AC adaptor 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. When removing the electric plug from the instrument or an outlet, always hold the plug itself and not the cord. 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. Unplug the AC power adaptor when not using the instrument, or during electrical storms. Always make sure all batteries are inserted in conformity with the +/polarity markings. Failure to do so might result in overheating, re, or battery uid leakage. Always replace all batteries at the same time. Do not use new batteries together with old ones. Also, do not mix battery types, such as alkaline batteries with manganese batteries, or batteries from different makers, or different types of batteries from the same maker, since this can cause overheating, re, or battery uid leakage. Do not dispose of batteries in re. Do not attempt to recharge batteries that are not intended to be charged. When the batteries run out, or if the instrument is not to be used for a long time, remove the batteries from the instrument to prevent possible leakage of the battery uid. Keep batteries away from children. If the batteries do leak, avoid contact with the leaked uid. If the battery uid should come in contact with your eyes, mouth, or skin, wash immediately with water and consult a doctor. Battery uid is corrosive and may possibly cause loss of sight or chemical burns. 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. 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
Panel Controls and Terminals. 6 Setting Up.. 8
Power Requirements..8 Turning On the Power..8 Accessory Jacks...9
Talking.. 40 Dictionary.. 41 Selecting and Playing Styles. 42
Selecting and Playing a Style.. 42 Playing the Accompaniment. 43 Changing the Tempo.. 46 Style Sections (Main A, Main B) and Fill-ins. 46 Adjusting the Accompaniment Volume. 47 Using Auto Accompaniment Multi Fingering.. 48 Multi Pads... 51
Step 1 Step 2 Step 3 Step 4
Voices... 10 Songs.. 12 Auto Accompaniment.. 14 Lesson... 16
MIDI... 52 Troubleshooting.. 53 Voice List.. 54 Drum Kit List.. 56 Style List & Multi pads.. 57 MIDI Implementation Chart.. 58 Specifications.. 60 Index... 61
Getting Started Playing the Demo Songs. 18 Panel Display Indications.. 19 Portable Grand.. 20
Playing the Portable Grand..20 Using the Metronome..20
Playing the DJ...22
Selecting and Playing Voices.. 23
Selecting and Playing a Voice..23 One Touch Setting...26 Transpose and Tuning..27
Selecting and Playing Songs. 29
Selecting and Playing a Song..29 Melody Voice Change...30 Changing the Tempo..31 Adjusting the Song Volume..32 Song Controls...32 A-B Repeat..33
Song Lesson.. 34
Using the Lesson Feature..34 Lesson 1 Timing..36 Lesson 2 Waiting..37 Lesson 3 Minus One..37 Lesson 4 Both Hands..38 Grade...39
Panel Controls and Terminals
s Front Panel
!7 !1 !2 !3 !4 !5 !6
q Power switch ([STANDBY/ON]) w [MASTER VOLUME] dial This determines the overall volume of the PSR-160. e [Dict.] (DICTIONARY) button This calls up the Dictionary function (See page 41). r LESSON [L] (Left) and [R] (Right) buttons These call up the Lesson exercises for the corresponding hand (left or right) for the selected song. (See page 35.) t [OVERALL] button This is for selecting the various overall functions. (See page 21.) y [DEMO] button This is used to play the Demo songs. (See page 18.) u [Piano] button This instantly calls up the Grand Piano voice, plus a special piano song and style. (See page 20.) i [METRONOME] button This turns the metronome on and off. (See page 20.) o [DJ] button This instantly calls up a special DJ voice, song and style. (See page 22.)
!0 Numeric keypad, [+/ON] and [-/OFF] buttons These are used for selecting songs, voices, and styles. (See page 24.) They are also used for entering values and adjusting or making certain settings. !1 [ACCOMPANIMENT ON/OFF] ([A-B REPEAT]) button When the Style mode is selected, this turns the auto accompaniment on and off. (See page 43.) When the Song mode is selected, this controls the A-B Repeat function. (See page 33.) !2 [SYNC START] ([ PAUSE]) button When the Style mode is selected, this turns the Sync Start function on and off. (See page 44.) When the Song mode is selected, this alternately pauses and starts song playback. (See page 32.) !3 [START/STOP] button When the Style mode is selected, this alternately starts and stops the auto accompaniment. (See page 43.) When the Song mode is selected, this alternately starts and stops song playback. (See page 32.)
!4 [INTRO/ENDING] ([ REW]) button When the Style mode is selected, this is used to control the Intro and Ending functions. (See page 45.) When the Song mode is selected, this is used to rewind during song playback. When song playback is stopped, it is used to reverse to specic measure numbers in the song. (See page 32.) !5 [MAIN/AUTO FILL] ([ FF]) button When the Style mode is selected, this is used to change auto accompaniment sections and control the Auto Fill function. (See page 46.) When the Song mode is selected, this is used to fast forward during song playback. When song playback is stopped, it is used to advance to specic measure numbers in the song. (See page 32.) !6 [TEMPO/TAP] button This button allows you to tap out the tempo and automatically start a selected song or style at that tapped speed. (See page 44.) It also is used to call up the Tempo setting, letting you set the Tempo with the numeric keypad or [+]/[-] buttons. (See page 31.) !7 [SONG] button This is for enabling song selection. (See page 29.) !8 [STYLE] button This is for enabling style selection. (See page 42.) !9 [VOICE] button This is for enabling voice selection. (See page 23.) Holding down this button calls up the Melody Voice Change function. (See page 30.) @0 [MULTI PAD] buttons These are used to automatically play pre-programmed musical phrases. (See page 51.)
s Rear Panel
@1 PHONES/OUTPUT jack This is for connection to a set of stereo headphones or to an external amplier/speaker system. (See page 9.) @2 DC IN 10-12V jack This is for connection to a PA-3B AC power adaptor. (See page 8.)
@3 MIDI IN, OUT terminals These are for connection to other MIDI instruments and devices. (See pages 9, 52.)
This section contains information about setting up your PSR-160 for playing. Make sure to read this section carefully before using the instrument.
Although the PSR-160 will run either from an optional AC adaptor or batteries, Yamaha recommends use of an AC adaptor whenever possible. An AC adaptor is more environmentally friendly than batteries and does not deplete resources.
s Using an AC Power Adaptor
To connect your PSR-160 to a wall socket, you will need the optionally available Yamaha PA-3B Power Adaptor. Use of other AC adaptors could result in damage to the instrument, so be sure to ask for the right kind. Connect one end of the adaptor to the DC IN 10-12V jack on the rear panel of your PSR-160, and the other end to a suitable electrical outlet.
Use ONLY a Yamaha PA-3B AC Power Adaptor (or other adaptor specically recommended by Yamaha) to power your instrument from the AC mains. The use of other adaptors may result in irreparable damage to both the adaptor and the PSR160. Unplug the AC Power Adaptor when not using the PSR-160, or during electrical storms.
s Using Batteries
q Inserting Batteries Turn the instrument upside-down and remove the battery compartment lid. Insert six 1.5-volt size D (SUM-1, R-20 or equivalent) batteries as shown in the illustration, making sure that the positive and negative terminals are properly aligned, and replace the lid.
BATTERIES 1.5V x 6
Never mix old and new batteries or different types of batteries (e.g., alkaline and manganese). To prevent possible damage from battery leakage, remove the batteries from the instrument if it is not to be used for a long time.
q When the Batteries Run Down When the batteries run low and the battery voltage drops below a certain level, the PSR-160 may not sound or function properly. As soon as this happens, replace them with a complete set of six new batteries.
Turning On the Power
With the AC power adaptor connected or with batteries installed, simply press the STANDBY switch until it locks in the ON position. When the instrument is not in use, be sure to turn the power off. (Press the switch again so that it pops up.)
Even when the switch is in the STANDBY position, electricity is still owing to the instrument at the minimum level. When you are not using the PSR-160 for a long time, make sure you unplug the AC power adaptor from the wall AC outlet, and/or remove the batteries from the instrument.
s Using Headphones
For private practicing and playing without disturbing others, connect a set of stereo headphones to the rear panel PHONES/OUTPUT jack. Sound from the builtin speaker system is automatically cut off when you insert a headphone plug into this jack.
s Connecting a Keyboard Amplier or Stereo System
Though the PSR-160 is equipped with a built-in speaker system, you can also play it through an external amplier/speaker system. First, make sure the PSR-160 and any external devices are turned off, then connect one end of a stereo audio cable to the LINE IN or AUX IN jack(s) of the other device and the other end to the rear panel PHONES/OUTPUT jack on the PSR-160.
To prevent damage to the speakers, set the volume of the external devices at the minimum setting before connecting them. Failure to observe these cautions may result in electric shock or equipment damage. Also, be sure to set the volumes of all devices at their minimum levels and gradually raise the volume controls while playing the instrument to set the desired listening level.
q Press the [OVERALL] button, until ACMP/SONG
VOLUME is indicated by the dark arrow in the display.
w Use the [+]/[-] buttons to adjust the song vol-
ume. You can also use the numeric keypad to directly enter the value.
Want to nd out more? See page 32.
cv m n
Using the Auto Accompaniment
The powerful yet easy-to-use Auto Accompaniment features give you professional instrumental backing for your performances. Simply play chords with your left hand and the PSR-160 automatically produces appropriate bass, chord and rhythm backing. Use your right hand to play melodies, and youll sound like an entire band!
Left hand Auto accompaniment (for example, bass + guitar + drums)
Right hand Melody
For more infomation on playing proper chords for the auto accompaniment, see Using Auto Accompaniment Multi Fingering on page 48 and Looking up Chords in the Dictionary on page 41.
z Press the [STYLE] button.
x Select a style.
c Turn the auto accompaniment on.
Step 3 Auto Accompaniment
Looking up Chords in the Dictionary
The convenient Dictionary function teaches you how to play chords by showing you the individual notes. In the example below, well learn how to play a GM7 chord.
Keys for entering the chord type (C3 B4) Keys for entering the chord root (C5 B5)
c Specify the chord type of the chord (in this
v Play the notes of the chord as indicated in the
Learning how to play a specic chord
keyboard diagram in the display. The chord name ashes when the chord is played properly.
Root note Chord type
z Press the [Dict.] button.
b To leave the Dictionary function, press the
x Specify the root note of the chord (in this case,
[Dict.] button again.
Want to nd out more? See page 41.
v Turn the Sync Start function on.
n Select a section.
The auto accompaniment has four sections: Intro, Main A/B, and Ending.
Change the value. Use the numeric keypad to set the desired Metronome Volume value, or use the [+]/[-] buttons to increase or decrease the value.
Restoring the Default Metronome Volume Value
To restore the default Metronome Volume value of 100, press both [+]/[-] buttons simultaneously (when Metronome Volume is selected).
This exciting feature lets you instantly call up a dynamic DJ voice, style and DJ GAME for playing contemporary dance music.
Playing the DJ
Press the [DJ] button.
Doing this automatically resets the entire instrument for playing the specially programmed DJ song and voice.
Turn on the Lesson feature, and select a Lesson step.
Lesson steps 1 - 3 can be used with DJ play. Press either the [L] or [R] button, repeatedly if necessary, until the desired Lesson step is called up. The DJ voice is divided into blocks (as shown below). Each block has a different sound.
If two sixteenth notes are to be played, the appropriate block numbers appear successively at the same position. If the same block is to be played twice as sixteenth notes, an equal sign appears after the block number (as shown below).
For Lesson 1, any note on the keyboard can be played. For the other Lesson steps, play the appropriate octave block. Once the song starts playing and the DJ teacher says Go, play the appropriate block as indicated in the display. (When Talking is on, the blocks are also announced in Lesson 2.)
Indicates that the third block and rst block are to be played as succesive sixteenth notes. Indicates that the third block is to be played as two sixteenth notes.
When the DJ teacher is playing, the block numbers appear in the display one after another according to the rhythm.
Since there are no left or right parts in the DJ song, the [L] and [R] buttons can be used interchangeably. Also for the same reason, Lesson 3 and Lesson 4 are identical.
Press the [START/STOP] button to stop the song.
In the DJ Lesson, you can play the Multi Pads as well as the keyboard.
Try playing one of the special DJ voices (#098, #099) with the DJ song. (See page 24.)
Selecting and Playing Voices
The PSR-160 features 100 authentic voices that have been created with Yamahas sophisticated AWM (Advanced Wave Memory) tone generation system. Many of these voices also have special preset characteristics or embellishments. The voices are divided into various categories depending on their characteristics or the effects used.
Selecting and Playing a Voice
Press the [VOICE] button.
Voice name and number
Select the desired voice number.
Use the numeric keypad. The basic categories of voices and their numbers are shown on the panel.
There are two ways to select voices: 1) directly entering the voice number with the numeric keypad, or 2) using the [+]/[-] buttons to step up and down through the voices.
Depending on the selected song, the rhythm part may be muted for Lesson 2.
After the lead-in, the song starts automatically, and the appropriate notes appear in the display. In Lesson 2, play the correct notes at your own pace, until you can master playing them in rhythm.
This lesson step lets you practice one part of the song in rhythm at the proper tempo. The PSR-160 plays back the song accompaniment with one part muted (either the left part or the right) letting you play and master the missing part yourself. The notes you are to play are shown continuously in the display as the song plays back.
Select one of the songs. Select Lesson 3.
Press the [L] or [R] button (repeatedly, if necessary) until Lesson 3 is indicated.
Play the appropriate part with the song.
After the lead-in, the song starts automatically, and the appropriate notes appear in the display. In Lesson 3, listen carefully to the un-muted part, and play the muted part yourself.
Lesson 4 is a Minus One practice essentially the same as Lesson 3, except that both the left- and right-hand parts are muted letting you play and master both hands at the same time. Go on to this lesson step after youve mastered each hands part in the previous three lesson steps. Practice both hands in time with the rhythm along with the notation in the display.
Select one of the songs.
Select Lesson 4.
Press the [L] and [R] buttons simultaneously, so that Lesson 4 is indicated.
ACMP ON MEASURE
Play both the left- and right-hand parts with the song.
After the lead-in, the song starts automatically, and the appropriate notes appear in the display. In Lesson 4, both parts (left and right) are muted, letting you play the entire song by yourself.
The Lesson feature has a built-in evaluation function that monitors your practicing of the Lesson songs, and just like a real teacher, it tells you how well you did each exercise. Four grades are assigned, depending on your performance: OK, Good, Very Good, and Excellent. When the Talking function (page 40) is on, the PSR-160 also announces your grade.
To leave the Dictionary function, press the [Dict.] button again. 41
Selecting and Playing Styles
The PSR-160 provides dynamic rhythm/accompaniment patterns as well as voice settings appropriate for each pattern for various popular music styles. A total of 100 different styles are available, in several different categories. Each style is made up of separate sections Intro, Main A and B (with 2 Fill-ins), and Ending letting you call up different accompaniment patterns as you perform. The auto accompaniment features that are built into the rhythms add the excitement of instrumental backing to your performance, letting you control the accompaniment by the chords you play. Auto accompaniment effectively splits the keyboard into two sections: The upper is used for playing a melody line, and the lower (labeled ACMP in green above the keyboard, at F#2) is for the auto accompaniment function. The PSR-160 also features the convenient Dictionary function. Dictionary provides you with a built-in chord encyclopedia that teaches you how to play any chord you specify by showing you the appropriate notes in the display.
Selecting and Playing a Style
Press the [STYLE] button.
Style name and number
Select the desired style number.
Use the numeric keypad. Available styles are listed at the center of the panel.
Style numbers can be selected in the same way as with the voices (see page 23). You can use the numeric keypad to directly enter the style number, or use the [+]/[-] buttons to step up and down through the style numbers.
Playing the Accompaniment
When the Style mode is active, the panel buttons below the function as style controls.
Pressing this button switches between the Main A and Main B sections, automatically adding a ll-in pattern before changing the section. (See page 46.)
Pressing this button alternately enables and cancels the bass and chord accompaniment. Pressing this button alternately enables and cancels the Sync Start function. (See page 44.) Pressing this button alternately starts and stops style playback. This controls the Intro and Ending sections. (See pages 45, 46.)
Press the [ACCOMPANIMENT ON/OFF] button.
This enables the auto accompaniment.
Indicates that auto accompaniment is on.
Start the accompaniment.
You can do this in one of the following ways:
s Pressing the [START/STOP] button The rhythm starts playing immediately without bass and chord accompaniment. The currently selected Main A or B section will play. (You can select either by repeatedly pressing the [MAIN/AUTO FILL] button, before pressing the [START/STOP] button.)
s Using Tap Tempo to start
This useful feature lets you tap out the speed (tempo) of the auto accompaniment and automatically start the accompaniment at that tapped speed.
Simply tap the [TEMPO/TAP] button four times (or three times for a 3/4 time style), and the accompaniment starts automatically at the tempo you tapped. You can also change the tempo while the accompaniment is playing by tapping the [TEMPO/ TAP] button twice at the desired tempo.
Indicates Accompaniment Volume is selected
Use the numeric keypad to set the desired Accompaniment Volume value (000 - 127). You can also use the [+]/[-] buttons to increase or decrease the value. Holding down either button continuously increases or decreases the value.
Accompaniment Volume cannot be changed unless the Style mode is active.
Restoring the Default Accompaniment Volume Value
If youve changed the Accompaniment Volume setting, you can instantly restore the default setting of 110 by pressing both [+]/[-] buttons simultaneously (when Accompaniment Volume is selected).
Using Auto Accompaniment Multi Fingering
The auto accompaniment function automatically generates bass and chord accompaniment for you to play along with, by using Multi Fingering operation. You can change the chords of the accompaniment by playing keys in the ACMP section of the keyboard using either the Single Finger or Fingered method. With Single Finger you can simply play a one-, two- or three-nger chord indication (see Single Finger Chords below). The Fingered technique is that of conventionally playing all the notes of the chord. Whichever method you use, the PSR-160 understands what chord you indicate and then automatically generates the accompaniment.
s Single Finger Chords
Chords that can be produced in Single Finger operation are major, minor, seventh and minor seventh. The illustration below shows how to produce the four chord types. (The key of C is used here as an example; other keys follow the same rules. For example, Bb7 is played as Bb and A.)
C Cm C7 Cm 7
To play a major chord: Press the root note of the chord.
To play a minor chord: Press the root note together with the nearest black key to the left of it.
To play a seventh chord: Press the root note together with the nearest white key to the left of it.
To play a minor seventh chord: Press the root note together with the nearest white and black keys to the left of it (three keys altogether).
s Fingered Chords
Using the key of C as an example, the chart below shows the types of chords that can be recognized in the Fingered mode. Fingered Chords in the Key of C
C Cm Caug (7aug)
If the chord is inverted (i.e., C-E-G is played as G-C-E), the PSR-160 will still recognize it as a C chord. The chord recognition system also has the following rules and exceptions: Minor 6th chords are recognized only in root position, however; all other inversions are interpreted as minor 7th/atted 5th. If augmented and diminished 7th chords are inverted, the lowest note will be recognized as the root. 7th atted 5th chords may be played with the lowest note as the root or the atted 7th. Augmented 7th and diminished 7th chords are interpreted as simple augmented and diminished.
C 7 b5
Cm 7 b5
C 7 sus4
* Notes enclosed in parentheses are optional; the chords will be recognized without them.
The following chords are not recognized : B minor 6, Bb minor 6, and B augmented.
What is a Chord?
The simple answer: Three or more notes played simultaneously is a chord. (Two notes played together is an interval an interval being the distance between two different notes. This is also referred to as a harmony.) Depending on the intervals between the three or more notes, a chord can sound beautiful or muddy and dissonant. The organization of notes in the example at left a triad chord produces a pleasant, harmonious sound. Triads are made up of three notes and are the most basic and common chords in most music.
In this triad, the lowest note is the root. The root is the most important note in the chord, because it anchors the sound harmonically by determining its key and forms the basis for how we hear the other notes of the chord. The second note of this chord is four semitones higher than the rst, and the third is three semitones higher than the second. Keeping our root note xed and changing these notes by a semitone up or down (sharp or at), we can create four different chords.
Major chord (ex. C) Minor chord (ex. Cm) Augmented chord (ex. Caug) Diminished chord (ex. Cdim)
Keep in mind that we can also change the voicing of a chord for example, change the order of the notes (called inversions), or play the same notes in different octaves without changing the basic nature of the chord itself.
Inversion examples for the key of C C G E E C G
Beautiful sounding harmonies can be built in this manner. The use of intervals and chords is one of the most important elements in music. A wide variety of emotions and feelings can be created depending on the types of chords used and the order in which they are arranged.
Writing Chord Names
Knowing how to read and write chord names is an easy yet invaluable skill. Chords are often written in a kind of shorthand that makes them instantly recognizable (and gives you the freedom to play them with the voicing or inversion that you prefer). Once you understand the basic principles of harmony and chords, its very simple to use this shorthand to write out the chords of a song. First, write the root note of the chord in an uppercase letter. If you need to specify sharp or at, indicate that to the right of the root. The chord type should be indicated to the right as well. Examples for the key of C are shown below.
Used Notes 1 1
*1 MSB=7FH, LSB=00H, Prg Ch#=1 *2 MSB=7FH, LSB=00H, Prg Ch#=2
The following voices cannot be directly selected from the panel controls; they are special voices programmed into the songs of the PSR-160 and are selected automatically in song playback. However, they can be selected by a connected MIDI device; the corresponding bank select messages are: MSB = 00H, LSB = 00H.
MIDI Program Change# 49 51
Voice Name Piano Honky-tonk Piano Electric Piano 1 Electric Piano 2 Harpsichord Clavi Celesta Vibraphone Marimba Electric Organ 1 Electric Organ 2 Pipe Organ Accordion Harmonica Wave Organ Soft Guitar Folk Guitar Jazz Guitar Electric Guitar 12Strings Guitar Rich Guitar Distortion Guitar Wood Bass Finger Bass Mute Bass Slap Bass Synth Bass Violin Cello Harp Strings Synth Strings
MIDI Program Change# 126 127
Voice Name Choir Trumpet Trombone Muted Trumpet French Horn Brass Section Synth Brass Alto Sax Tenor Sax Oboe Clarinet Flute Pan Flute Lead Sawtooth Piano Concerto Electric Piano Concerto Fairy land Hot Organ Mood Guitar Excel Violin Star ship Slow Strings Crystal Sitar Banjo Steel Drums Wood Bass / Piano Strings / Piano Finger Bass / Electric Piano Harp / Violin Horn / Trumpet
Drum Kit List
Each percussion voice uses one note. The MIDI Note # and Note are actually one octave lower than listed. For example, the Bass Drum 2 (Note# 36/Note C1) corresponds to (Note# 24/Note C0). Voices with the same Alternate Note Number (*1 2) cannot be played simultaneously. (They are designed to be played alternately with each other.)
Bank MSB# Bank LSB# Program Change# Keyboard Alternate assign Note# Note 12 C -C# -D -D# -E -F -F# -G -G# -A -A# -B -C C# D D# E F F# G G# A A# B C 37 C# 38 D D# E F F# 43 G G# 45 A A# 47 B C C# D D# E F F# G G# A A# B C C# D D# E F F# G G# A A# B C C# D D# E F F# G G# 81 A 82 A# B C C# D D# E F F# G G# A A# B C Drum Kit
Hi Q Scratch H Scratch L
Brush Slap Reverse Cymbal Electronic Bass Drum Electronic Snare Drum
Bass Drum 1 Bass Drum 2 Rim Shot Snare Drum 1 Electronic Floor Tom Snare Drum 2 Floor Tom Hi-hat Closed Electronic Low Tom Hi-Hat Pedal Low Tom Hi-Hat Open Electronic Mid Tom Mid Tom Crash Cymbal High Tom Ride Cymbal 1 Electronic High Tom Ride Cymbal Cup Tambourine Splash Cymbal Cowbell
Voice List... 54 voices, selecting and playing. 23
A-B Repeat..33 AC adaptor...8 accessory jacks..9 Accompaniment Volume..47 auto accompaniment.48
batteries...8 beat display..31 Both hand...34
numeric keypad. 24
chord names..50 chord type..41 chords...49 chords, Fingered..48 chords, Single Finger..48
One Touch Setting (OTS). 26 Overall button.. 21 Overall function bar. 19
PHONES/OUTPUT jack. 9 Portable Grand.. 20
DEMO button..18 Dictionary..41 display indications..19 DJ...22 DJ Voice Chart..25 Drum Kit..25 Drum Kit List..56 Dual voices..25
root.. 41, 48
sections (Style).. 46 Single Finger chords.. 48 song controls.. 32 Song Volume.. 32 songs, selecting and playing. 29 Specications.. 60 Split voices.. 25 Style List... 57 styles, selecting and playing. 42 Sync Start.. 44
Fill-in..46 Fingered chords.48
Harmony voices.25 headphones..9
Talking.. 40 Tap Tempo.. 44 Tempo (song).. 31 Tempo (style).. 46 Time Signature.. 21 Timing.. 34 Transpose.. 27 Troubleshooting.. 53 Tuning.. 28
Indicator..19 Interval..50 Intro..43 inversion..48
90 DAYS LABOR 1 YEAR PARTS
Yamaha Corporation of America, hereafter referred to as Yamaha, warrants to the original consumer of a product included in the categories listed below, that the product will be free of defects in materials and/or workmanship for the periods indicated. This warranty is applicable to all models included in the following series of products:
PSR SERIES OF PORTATONE ELECTRONIC KEYBOARDS
If during the rst 90 days that immediately follows the purchase date, your new Yamaha product covered by this warranty is found to have a defect in material and/or workmanship, Yamaha and/or its authorized representative will repair such defect without charge for parts or labor. If parts should be required after this 90 day period but within the one year period that immediately follows the purchase date, Yamaha will, subject to the terms of this warranty, supply these parts without charge. However, charges for labor, and/or any miscellaneous expenses incurred are the consumers responsibility. Yamaha reserves the right to utilize reconditioned parts in repairing these products and/or to use reconditioned units as warranty replacements. THIS WARRANTY IS THE ONLY EXPRESS WARRANTY WHICH YAMAHA MAKES IN CONNECTION WITH THESE PRODUCTS. ANY IMPLIED WARRANTY APPLICABLE TO THE PRODUCT, INCLUDING THE WARRANTY OF MERCHANT ABILITY IS LIMITED TO THE DURATION OF THE EXPRESS WARRANTY. YAMAHA EXCLUDES AND SHALL NOT BE LIABLE IN ANY EVENT FOR INCIDENTAL OR CONSEQUENTIAL DAMAGES. Some states do not allow limitations that relate to implied warranties and/or the exclusion of incidental or consequential damages. Therefore, these limitations and exclusions may not apply to you. This warranty gives you specic legal rights. You may also have other rights which vary from state to state.
Yamaha Music Australia Pty. Ltd. 17-33 Market Street, South Melbourne, Vic. 3205, Australia Tel: 3-699-2388
Yamaha Music Austria Schleiergasse 20, A-1100 Wien Austria Tel: 01-60203900
Music Houses of N.Z. Ltd. 146/148 Captain Springs Road, Te Papapa, Auckland, New Zealand Tel: 9-634-0099
Yamaha Music Nederland Kanaalweg 18G, 3526KL, Utrecht, The Netherlands Tel: 030-2828411
Yamaha Music Gulf FZE LB21-128 Jebel Ali Freezone P.O.Box 17328, Dubai, U.A.E. Tel: 971-4-81-5868
Yamaha Music Belgium Keiberg Imperiastraat 8, 1930 Zaventem, Belgium Tel: 02-7258220
COUNTRIES AND TRUST TERRITORIES IN PACIFIC OCEAN
Yamaha Corporation, International Marketing Group Nakazawa-cho 10-1, Hamamatsu, Japan 430-8650 Tel: 053-460-2312
Yamaha Musique France, Division Claviers BP 70-77312 Marne-la-Valle Cedex 2, France Tel: 01-64-61-4000
HEAD OFFICE Yamaha Corporation, Electronic Musical Instrument Division
Nakazawa-cho 10-1, Hamamatsu, Japan 430-8650 Tel: 053-460-3273
Yamaha PK CLUB (Portable Keyboard Home Page)
M.D.G., EMI Division, Yamaha Corporation 2000 Yamaha Corporation V540070 00?PO???.?-01A0 Printed in Malaysia
DCR-DVD505E Presenter CD1500R Veriton 7600 Skil 2585 LA32S81BX KD-SX921R DMR-EH50eg-K ICD-UX300F Lexmark 5600 AX-M9000 Verna Finepix A370 DCS460-18 MDR-IF3000 KR-3000 FX-83ES Converter Aspire 3650 Forester 2007 DVC6500 Fiat 600 Optipro Acco T40 N70-1 QW13600 Companion Feedback P7789 MF4350D X-911 Fleur FA163 Nautic MY901C V-LUX 20 CQ-FX65 Oceane NO 8200 HP12KD Star Trek SYS II YP-F1XB WF7604NAV Louie EKC5120 IC-A200 MCD212-A0U DSC-W275 KX-TG6324 CAR 2XAA DCR-SR52E LE15S51BP IFP-190 Professionalcare 9000 FE-360 Euro-PRO 7130 7450C Silver YHT-185 HR2304 Adventure-2003 VS-1680 Cooker SRS-ZX1 KX-TG2550B NV-S88E YP250 Powerpad Plus MBW-100 LW32A33W Warthog Watch C330 PRO 8 SR-DVM600us-sr-dvm600 Venture 2000 LHD45ELY6 Prism PC MD 5909 Omnia I900 AR 687 UBC780XLT WAG54GS MP450 HT-A100WT KDL-32S4000 376410 Acermate 960 UE-46B6000 SA-VE345 Windows VC-5915 Gpsmap 76C Mitsubishi T200 Blackjack II MCD288 LFV882 Studioworks 441 Rally 2005 XS-HS10
manuel d'instructions, Guide de l'utilisateur | Manual de instrucciones, Instrucciones de uso | Bedienungsanleitung, Bedienungsanleitung | Manual de Instruções, guia do usuário | инструкция | návod na použitie, Užívateľská príručka, návod k použití | bruksanvisningen | instrukcja, podręcznik użytkownika | kullanım kılavuzu, Kullanım | kézikönyv, használati útmutató | manuale di istruzioni, istruzioni d'uso | handleiding, gebruikershandleiding
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79 80 81 82 83 84 85 86 87 88 89 90 91 92 93 94 95 96 97 98 99 100 101