Yamaha PSR-275 Psr-273 Manual
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I Yamaha Education Suite.. pages 40, 42, 49
The PSR-275/273 features the new Yamaha Education Suite a set of learning tools that utilize the latest technology to make studying and practicing music more fun and fullling than ever before!
I One Touch Setting... page 25
One Touch Setting (OTS), for automatically calling up an appropriate voice for playing with the selected Style and Song.
I Powerful Speaker System
The built-in stereo amplier/speaker system of the PSR-275/273 with a special Bass Boost feature provides exceptionally powerful, high-quality sound, letting you hear the full dynamic range of the PSR-275/273s authentic voices.
I GM System Level 1
GM System Level 1 is an addition to the MIDI standard which ensures that any GM-compatible music data can be accurately played by any GM-compatible tone generator, regardless of manufacturer. The GM mark is afxed to all software and hardware products that support GM System Level.
As its name implies, XGlite is a simplied version of Yamahas high-quality XG tone generation format. Naturally, you can play back any XG song data using an XGlite tone generator. However, keep in mind that some songs may play back differently compared to the original data, due to the reduced set of control parameters and effects.
Panel Controls and Terminals. 8 Setting Up.. 10
Power Requirements..10 Turning On the Power..11 Accessory Jacks..11
Song Lesson.. 49
Using the Lesson Feature..49 Lesson 1 Timing..51 Lesson 2 Waiting..52 Lesson 3 Minus One.52 Lesson 4 Both Hands..53 Grade...53
MIDI Functions.. 54
What Is MIDI?...54 Connecting to a Personal Computer..56 Local Control...57 Using Initial Setup Send with a Sequencer.57 External Clock...57 PC Mode...58
Step 1 Voices... 12 Step 2 Songs.. 14 Step 3 Style... 16 Basic Operation and LCD Display. 18 Portable Grand.. 21
Playing the Portable Grand.21 Using the Metronome..21
Using the Function parameters..59
Voice List.. 61 Style List... 65 Drum Kit List.. 66 MIDI Implementation Chart.. 68 Effect map.. 69 Troubleshooting.. 70 Specifications.. 71 Index... 72
Playing Voices.. 23
Playing a Voice..23 #000 OTS..25 Dual Voice...25 Split Voice..26 Setting the Split Point..26 Touch and Touch Sensitivity..27 Transpose and Tuning..28
Harmony...29 Reverb..29 Chorus..30 Sustain..30
Selecting and Playing Styles. 33
Selecting a Style..33 Playing the Styles..34 Changing the Tempo..38 Accompaniment Sections (Main A/B and Fill-ins)..39 Adjusting the Style Volume.39 Using Auto Accompaniment Multi Fingering..40 Dictionary...42
Selecting and Playing Songs. 45
Selecting a Song..45 Playing the Songs..46 A-B Repeat..47 Melody Voice Change..48 Adjusting the Song Volume..48
Panel Controls and Terminals
I Front Panel
u o i !0
!7 !2 !3 !4 !5 !6
q Power switch ([STANDBY/ON]) w [MASTER VOLUME] dial This determines the overall volume of the PSR-275/ 273. e [TOUCH] button This turns the Touch function on and off. (See page 27.) Holding down this button calls up the Time Signet settings. r [Dict.] button This calls up the Dictionary function (See page 42). t 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 49.) y [FUNCTION] button This calls up the Function mode (See pages 59). u [DEMO] button This is used to play the Demo song. (See page 14.) i [PORTABLE GRAND] button This instantly calls up the Grand Piano voice. (See page 21.) o [METRONOME] button This turns the metronome on and off. (See page 21.) Holding down this button calls up the Time Signet settings.
!0 [PC] button This convenient control lets you instantly call up the specied MIDI settings for optimum use with a connected computer or other MIDI device. (See page 58.) !1 Numeric keypad, [+/YES] and [/NO] buttons These are used for selecting songs, voices, and styles. (See pages 19.) They are also used for adjusting certain settings and answering certain display prompts. !2 [ACMP ON/OFF] / [A-B REPEAT] button When the Style mode is selected, this turns the auto accompaniment on and off. (See page 34.) In the Song mode, this calls up the A-B Repeat function. (See page 47.) !3 [SYNC START] / [ PAUSE] button This turns the Sync Start function on and off. (See page 35.) In the Song mode, it is used to temporarily pause song playback. (See page 46.) !4 [START/STOP] button When the Style mode is selected, this alternately starts and stops the style. (See page 34.) In the Song mode, this alternately starts and stops song playback. (See page 47.)
!5 [INTRO/ENDING/rit.] / [ REW] button When the Style mode is selected, this is used to control the Intro and Ending functions. (See page 34.) When the Song mode is selected, this is used as a rewind control, or move the song playback point back toward the beginning. !6 [MAIN/AUTO FILL] / [ FF] button When the Style mode is selected, these are used to change auto accompaniment sections and control the Auto Fill function. (See page 39.) When the Song mode is selected, this is used as a fast forward control, or move the song playback point toward the end. !7 [TEMPO/TAP] button This button is used to call up the Tempo setting, letting you set the Tempo with the numeric keypad or [+]/ buttons. (See page 21.) It also allows you to tap out the tempo and automatically start a selected song or style at that tapped speed. (See page 35.) !8 [SONG] button This is for enabling song selection. (See page 45.) !9 [STYLE] button This is for enabling style selection. (See page 33.) @0 [VOICE] button This is for enabling voice selection. (See page 23.) Holding down this button calls up the Melody Voice Change function. (See page 48.) @1 [HARMONY] button This turns the Harmony effect on and off. (See page 29.) @2 [DUAL] button This turns the Dual voice on or off. (See page 25.) @3 [SPLIT] button This turns the Split voice on and off. (See page 26.) @4 [SUSTAIN] button This turns the Sustain on and off. (See page 30.)
Playing the Portable Grand
Press the [PORTABLE GRAND] button.
Doing this automatically selects the special Stereo Sampled Piano Grand Piano voice.
Using the Metronome
Call up the Tempo setting.
Press the [TEMPO/TAP] button.
Current Tempo value
Change the value.
Use the numeric keypad to set the desired Tempo value, or use the [+]/ buttons to increase or decrease the value.
Restoring the Default Tempo Value
Each song and style has been given a default or standard Tempo setting. If youve changed the Tempo, you can instantly restore the default setting by pressing both [+]/ buttons simultaneously (when Tempo is selected).
Turn on the Metronome.
Press the [METRONOME] button. The beat number is indicated as follows (for a time signature of 4/4):
Indicates the beat number in the measure.
To turn the Metronome off, press the [METRONOME] button again.
Setting the Metronome Time Signature
The time signature of the Metronome can be set to various quarter-note based meters. The Time Signature also can be set in the Function mode (page 60). Press and hold the [METRONOME] button (until TimeSig appears in the display), then press the button on the numeric keypad or [+]/buttons that corresponds to the desired time signature (see chart right).
Numeric keypad : 15 0
Time signature 1/4 Plays only 1 beats (all high clicks) 2/4 3/4 4/4 : 15/4 Plays no 1 beats (all low clicks)
The time signature changes automatically when a style or song is selected.
Indicates current beat number.
Adjusting the Metronome Volume
You can adjust the volume of the Metronome sound in the Function mode (page 60). The volume range is 000 127.
The PSR-275/273 features a total of 480 authentic voices all of which have been created with Yamahas sophisticated AWM (Advanced Wave Memory) tone generation system. These include 360 XG Lite voices and drum kits. The PSR-275/273 also has a Dual Voice or Split Voice function that lets you combine two different voices in a layer, or play from separate areas of the keyboard, play the two together across the keyboard.
Playing a Voice
Press the [VOICE] button.
Voice number and name
Select the desired voice number.
The categories of each voice and their numbers are shown on the panel. A complete voice list of the available voices is given on page 61.
Selecting the #000 OTS voice calls up a convenient feature automatically selecting an appropriate voice to best match the current style or song.
Play the selected voice.
Since either the Style or Song mode is active in the background, you can also play styles or songs, respectively, in the Voice mode by simply pressing the [START/STOP] button. The last selected style, or song will be played.
Indicates Dual Voice is on.
The Split Voice function lets you assign two different Voices to opposite areas of the keyboard, and play one Voice with your left hand while your right plays another. For example, you could play bass with the left hand and play piano with the right. The right-hand (or upper) Voice is selected in the Main Voice mode (page 23), and the left-hand (or lower) Voice is selected in the Function mode (page 60), along with the other Split Voice parameters shown below. The following parameters can be set in the Function mode (page 60).
CATEGORY Split Voice SELECT Voice Volume Octave Reverb Send Level Chorus Send Level
To turn the Split Voice on or off, press the [SPLIT] button.
Indicates Split Voice is on.
Setting the Split Point
The Split Point determines the highest key for the split voice and sets the split point.
This setting also affects the split point for the accompaniment area.
Split Point can be set in the Function mode (page 60).
Touch and Touch Sensitivity
The PSR-275/273 features a Touch Response function that gives you dynamic, expressive control over the volume of the voices. The Touch Sensitivity parameter lets you set the degree of Touch Response.
Turn the Touch function on or off as desired by pressing the [TOUCH] button.
Indicates Touch function is on.
Changing the Touch Sensitivity Value.
Press and hold down the [TOUCH] button, then press the appropriate numbered button on the numeric keypad: 1, 2, 3, or [+]/.
Sensitivity can also be set in the Function mode (page 60).
1 (Soft) 2 (Medium) 3 (Hard) This results in limited touch response, and produces a relatively narrow dynamic range, no matter how lightly or strongly you play the keys. This lets you play over a normal dynamic range (soft to loud). This is designed for playing very soft passages, giving you slightly more detailed control in the soft volume range. Restoring the Default Touch Sensitivity Value
Rhythm sounds and ll-in sections are not available when one of the Pianist styles (#93 - #100) are selected.
Playing the Styles
The panel buttons below function as style controls.
Pressing this button alternately enables and cancels the bass and chord accompaniment. (See below.) Pressing this button alternately enables and cancels the Sync Start function. (See page 35.) Pressing this button switches between the Main A and Main B sections, automatically adding a ll-in pattern before changing the section. (See page 39.)
Pressing this button alternately starts and stops style playback.
This controls the Intro, Ending and Ritardand sections. (See pages 36, 37.)
Turn on the auto accompaniment.
Press the [ACMP ON/OFF] button to turn on (enable) the auto accompaniment.
Indicates that auto accompaniment is on.
Start the style.
You can do this in one of the following ways: I 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 the Main A or B section by pressing the appropriate button [MAIN A/B] before pressing the [START/STOP] button. (The display shows the letter of the selected section: MAIN A or MAIN B.)
Indicates selected section (Main A or B).
I Using Tap Tempo to Start This useful feature lets you tap out the speed (tempo) of the style and automatically start the style at that tapped speed.
Simply tap the [TEMPO/TAP] button four times (or three times for a 3/4 time style), and the style starts automatically at the tempo you tapped. You can also change the tempo while the style is playing by tapping the [TEMPO/TAP] button twice at the desired tempo. I Using Sync Start The PSR-275/273 also has a Sync Start function that allows you to start the style by simply pressing a key on the keyboard. To use Sync Start, rst press the [SYNC START] button (the beat mark ashes to indicate Sync Start stand-by), then press any key on the keyboard. (When auto accompaniment is on, play a key or chord in the auto accompaniment area of the keyboard.)
Auto accompaniment area
Starting with an Intro section
Each style has its own two- or four-measure Intro section. When used with the auto accompaniment, many of the Intro sections also include special chord changes and embellishments to enhance your performance.
To start with an Intro section:
1) Press the [MAIN/AUTO FILL] button to select which section (A or B) is to follow the Intro.
2) Press the [INTRO/ENDING/rit.] button.
Indicates Intro standby.
To actually start the Intro section, press the [START/STOP] button.
Using Sync Start with an Intro section
You can also use the Sync Start function with the special Intro section of the selected style.
To use Sync Start with an Intro section:
3) Press the [SYNC START] button to enable Sync Start, and start the Intro section and accompaniment by playing any key on the keyboard. (When auto accompaniment is on, play a key or chord in the auto accompaniment area of the keyboard.)
Change chords using the auto accompaniment feature.
Try playing a few successive chords with your left hand, and notice how the bass and chord accompaniment change with each chord you play. (Refer to page 40 for more information on how to use auto accompaniment.)
The [ACMP ON/OFF] button can also be used to turn off and on the bass/chord accompaniment while playing allowing you to create dynamic rhythmic breaks in your performance.
Chords played in the auto accompaniment area of the keyboard are also detected and played when the style is stopped. In effect, this gives you a split keyboard, with bass and chords in the left hand and the normally selected voice in the right.
Stop the style.
You can do this in one of three ways: I Pressing the [START/STOP] button The style stops playing immediately. I Using an Ending section Press the [INTRO/ENDING/rit.] button. The style stops after the Ending section is nished.
I Pressing the [SYNC START] button This immediately stops the style and automatically enables Sync Start, letting you restart the style by simply playing a chord or key in the auto accompaniment area of the keyboard.
To have the Ending section gradually slow down (ritardando) as it is playing, press the [INTRO/ENDING/rit.] button twice quickly.
Changing the Tempo
The tempo of style playback can be adjusted over a range of 32 - 280 bpm (beats per minute).
When style playback is stopped and a different style is selected, the tempo returns to the default setting of the new style. When switching styles during playback, the last tempo setting is maintained. (This allows you to keep the same tempo, even when changing styles.)
You can also use the convenient Tap Tempo function to change the tempo by tapping a new one in real time. (See page 35.)
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).
I 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. G Example for C chords
C 6 (9)
CM 7 (9)
CM 7 aug
Cm 7 (9)
Cm 7 (11)
CmM 7 (9)
Cm 7 b5
CmM 7 b5
C 7 (b9)
C 7 (b13)
C 7 (9)
C 7 (#11)
C 7 (13)
C 7 (#9)
C 7 b5
C 7 aug
C 7 sus4
* Notes enclosed in parentheses are optional; the chords will be recognized without them.
Chord Name/[Abbreviation] Major [M] Add ninth [(9)] Sixth  Sixth ninth [6(9)] Major seventh [M7] Major seventh ninth [M7(9)] Major seventh add sharp eleventh [M7(#11)] Flatted fth [(b5)] Major seventh atted fth [M7b5] Suspended fourth [sus4] Augmented [aug] Major seventh augmented [M7aug] Minor [m] Minor add ninth [m(9)] Minor sixth [m6] Minor seventh [m7] Minor seventh ninth [m7(9)] Minor seventh add eleventh [m7(11)] Minor major seventh [mM7] Minor major seventh ninth [mM7(9)] Minor seventh atted fth [m7b5] Minor major seventh atted fth [mM7b5] Diminished [dim] Diminished seventh [dim7] Seventh  Seventh atted ninth [7(b9)] Seventh add atted thirteenth [7(b13)] Seventh ninth [7(9)] Seventh add sharp eleventh [7(#11)] Seventh add thirteenth [7(13)] Seventh sharp ninth [7(#9)] Seventh atted fth [7b5] Seventh augmented [7aug] Seventh suspended fourth [7sus4] One plus two plus ve [1+2+5]
Normal Voicing 1-3-5 1-2-3-- (3) - 5 - - 2 - 3 - (5) - - 3 - (5) - 7 or 1 - (3) - 5 - - 2 - 3 - (5) - - (2) - 3 - #4 - 5 - 7 or 1 - 2 - 3 - #4 - (5) - - 3 - b- 3 - b5 - 7 1-4-- 3 - #- (3) - #5 - - b3 - - 2 - b3 - - b3 - 5 - - b3 - (5) - b- 2 - b3 - (5) - b- (2) - b3 - 4 - 5 - (b7) 1 - b3 - (5) - - 2 - b3 - (5) - - b3 - b5 - b- b3 - b5 - - b3 - b- b3 - b5 - - 3 - (5) - b7 or 1 - (3) - 5 - b- b2 - 3 - (5) - b- 3 - 5 - b6 - b- 2 - 3 - (5) - b- (2) - 3 - #4 - 5 - b7 or 1 - 2 - 3 - #4 - (5) - b- 3 - (5) - 6 - b- #2 - 3 - (5) - b- 3 - b5 - b- 3 - #5 - b- 4 - (5) - b7 1-2-5
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.
Major chord Minor chord Augmented chord Diminished chord
For simple major chords, the type is omitted.
One important point: Chords are made up of notes stacked on top of each other, and the stacked notes are indicated in the chord name of the chord type as a number the number being the distance of the note from the root. (See the keyboard diagram below.) For example, the minor 6th chord includes the 6th note of the scale, the major 7th chord has the 7th note of the scale, etc.
The Intervals of the Scale
To better understand the intervals and the numbers used to represent them in the chord name, study this diagram of the C major scale:
Dominant 7th (atted 7th)
C D E F G A B C D E F
4th 3rd 2nd
Csus4 C7 Cm7
7th 6th 5th
11th 9th Octave
Cdim7 * Bbb = A
Diminished 7th (double atted 7th)
Selecting and Playing Songs
The Song mode features 100 special songs that have been created using the rich and dynamic sounds of the PSR-275/273. The songs are generally for your listening enjoyment; however, you can also play along with them on the keyboard. The songs of the PSR-275/273 can also be used with the powerful Lesson feature (page 49), a convenient tool that makes learning songs fun and easy.
Selecting a Song
The melody note does not sound unless your playing is in time with the rhythm.
Select one of the Lesson songs. Select Lesson 1.
Press the [L] or [R] button (repeatedly, if necessary) until Lesson 1 is indicated.
Play the appropriate melody or chord with the song.
After the lead-in, the song starts automatically, and the appropriate notes appear in the display. In Lesson 1, simply play one note repeatedly in time with the music. Regarding chords and the use of the left hand, the PSR-275/273 actually has two different types of songs: 1) songs with normal left-hand chords, and 2) songs in which the left hand plays arpeggios or melodic gures in combination with the right. In the case of the rst type, play the chords with your left hand in the auto accompaniment area of the keyboard.
Lesson 2 Waiting
In this lesson step, the PSR-275/273 waits for you to play the correct notes before continuing playback of the song. This lets you practice reading the music at your own pace. The notes to be played are shown in the display, one after another, as you play them correctly.
Select one of the Lesson songs. Select Lesson 2.
Press the [L] or [R] button (repeatedly, if necessary) until Lesson 2 is indicated.
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.
Lesson 3 Minus One
This lesson step lets you practice one part of the song in rhythm at the proper tempo. The PSR-275/273 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 Lesson 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.
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. So then what is the information from the keyboard that becomes the basis for note production? For example, lets say you play a C quarter note using the grand piano sound on the PSR-275/273 keyboard. Unlike an acoustic instrument that puts out a resonated note, the electronic instrument puts out information 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, the tone generator plays the stored sampling note.
G Example of Keyboard Information
Voice number (with what voice) Note number (with which key) Note on (when was it pressed) and note off (when was it released) Velocity (about how strong) 01 (grand piano) 60 (C3) Timing expressed numerically (quarter note) 120 (strong)
GM System Level 1
GM System Level 1 is an addition to the MIDI standard which ensures that any GM-compatible music data can be accurately played by any GM-compatible tone generator, regardless of manufacturer. The GM mark is afxed to all software and hardware products that support GM System Level 1. The PSR-275/273 supports GM System Level 1.
MIDI is an acronym that stands for Musical Instrument Digital Interface, which allows electronic musical instruments to communicate with each other, by sending and receiving compatible Note, Control Change, Program Change and various other types of MIDI data, or messages. The PSR-275/273 can control a MIDI device by transmitting note related data and various types of controller data. The PSR-275/273 can be controlled by the incoming MIDI messages which automatically determine tone generator mode, select MIDI channels, voices and effects, change parameter values and of course play the voices specied for the various parts. MIDI messages can be divided into two groups: Channel messages and System messages. Below is an explanation of the various types of MIDI messages which the PSR-275/273 can receive/transmit. G Channel Messages The PSR-275/273 is an electronic instrument that can handle 16 channels. This is usually expressed as it can play 16 instruments at the same time. Channel messages transmit information such as Note ON/OFF, Program Change, for each of the 16 channels.
100 Songs Song Volume
Local On/Off Initial Setup Send External Clock
PHONES/OUTPUT, DC IN 10-12V, MIDI IN/OUT, SUSTAIN
2.7W + 2.7W
12cm x 2
Panel controls and terminals
+/.. 8, 19 A-B REPEAT.. 8, 46 ACMP ON/OFF. 8, 34 DC IN 10-12V.. 9, 10 DEMO.. 8, 14 Dict.. 8, 42 DUAL... 9, 25 FF.. 9, 46 FUNCTION. 8, 18, 59 HARMONY. 9, 29 INTRO/ENDING/rit. 9, 34 LESSON.. 8, 50 MAIN/AUTO FILL.. 9, 34 MASTER VOLUME. 8, 18 METRONOME. 8, 21 MIDI IN.. 9, 55 MIDI OUT.. 9, 55 NO...8 Numeric keypad. 8, 19 PAUSE.. 8, 46 PC.. 8, 58 PHONES/OUTPUT.. 9, 11 PORTABLE GRAND.. 8, 21 REW.. 9, 46 SONG.. 9, 45, 49 SPLIT... 9, 26 STANDBY/ON.. 8, 11 START/STOP.. 8, 34, 46 STYLE.. 9, 33 SUSTAIN.. 9, 11, 30 SYNC START.. 8, 34 TEMPO/TAP. 9, 21, 38 TOUCH.. 8, 27 VOICE.. 9, 23 YES..8
#000 OTS.. 25
A-B repreat.. 47 AC Power adaptor.. 10 accessory jacks.. 11 accompaniment sections.. 39 Accompaniment Split Point. 26
Left.. 50 Lesson.. 49 Level, chorus send.. 30 Level, reverb send.. 29 Local on/off.. 57
Batteries.. 10 Beat display. 20, 38
Main A/B... 39 Main Voice.. 23 Master Volume.. 18 Melody Voice Change. 48 Metronome.. 21 MIDI.. 54 MIDI channels.. 55 MIDI Implementation Chart. 68 MIDI LSB Receive cancel. 57 MIDI terminals.. 55 Multi Fingering. 40 Music Rest.. 19
Chord Names.. 44 Chord Type.. 44 Chords, About.. 43 Chords, Fingered.. 40 Chords, Single Finger. 40 Chorus.. 30
DEMO Cancel.. 14 Demo song.. 14 Dictionary.. 42 Drum Kit Voice Chart. 66 Dual Voice.. 25
Octave... 20 Octave, dual.. 25 Octave, main. 23 Octave, split.. 26 One Touch Setting.. 25
Effects.. 29 Ending.. 34 External Clock.. 57
Fill-in... 39 Fingered chords. 40 Footswitch.. 11 Function. 18, 59
PC.. 58 Portable Grand.. 21
Quick Guide. 12
GM System Level 1. 54 Grade.. 53
Reverb.. 29 Right.. 50 Ritardando.. 37 Root.. 43
Harmony... 29 Headphones.. 11
Indicator.. 20 Initial Setup Send.. 57 Internal Clock.. 57 Intro.. 36
sections (accompaniment).. 39 Single Finger chords.. 40 Song Volume.. 48 songs, playing.. 46 songs, selecting. 45
Specications..71 Split Point..26 Split Voice..26 Style Volume.39 styles, playing..34 styles, selecting..33 Sustain..30 Sync Start...35
Siam Music Yamaha Co., Ltd. 121/60-61 RS Tower 17th Floor, Ratchadaphisek RD., Dindaeng, Bangkok 10320, Thailand Tel: 02-641-2951
Skifan HF Skeifan 17 P.O. Box 8120 IS-128 Reykjavik, Iceland Tel: 525 5000
Danfay Ltd. 61D, Sallynoggin Road, Dun Laoghaire, Co. Dublin Tel: 01-2859177
THE PEOPLES REPUBLIC OF CHINA AND OTHER ASIAN COUNTRIES
Yamaha Corporation, Asia-Pacic Music Marketing Group Nakazawa-cho 10-1, Hamamatsu, Japan 430-8650 Tel: +81-53-460-2317
OTHER EUROPEAN COUNTRIES
Yamaha Music Central Europe GmbH Siemensstrae 22-34, 25462 Rellingen, Germany Tel: +49-4101-3030
Yamaha Music Central Europe GmbH Siemensstrae 22-34, 25462 Rellingen, Germany Tel: 04101-3030
Yamaha Corporation, Asia-Pacic Music Marketing Group Nakazawa-cho 10-1, Hamamatsu, Japan 430-8650 Tel: +81-53-460-2312
Yamaha Music Australia Pty. Ltd. Level 1, 99 Queensbridge Street, Southbank, Victoria 3006, Australia Tel: 3-9693-5111
Yamaha Music Central Europe GmbH, Branch Switzerland Seefeldstrasse 94, 8008 Zrich, Switzerland Tel: 01-383 3990
Yamaha Music Central Europe GmbH, Branch 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 Central Europe, Branch Nederland Clarissenhof 5-b, 4133 AB Vianen, The Netherlands Tel: 0347-358 040
Yamaha Music Gulf FZE LB21-128 Jebel Ali Freezone P.O.Box 17328, Dubai, U.A.E. Tel: +971-4-881-5868
COUNTRIES AND TRUST TERRITORIES IN PACIFIC OCEAN
Yamaha Music Central Europe GmbH, Branch Belgium Rue de Geneve (Genevastraat) 10, 1140 - Brussels, Belgium Tel: 02-726 6032
HEAD OFFICE Yamaha Corporation, Pro Audio & Digital Musical Instrument Division
Nakazawa-cho 10-1, Hamamatsu, Japan 430-8650 Tel: +81-53-460-3273
Yamaha PK CLUB (Portable Keyboard Home Page, English only)
Yamaha Manual Library
M.D.G., Pro Audio & Digital Musical Instrument Division, Yamaha Corporation 2003 Yamaha Corporation WA07030 ???PO???.?-01A0 Printed in China
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