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Yamaha PSR350 Manual

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(class B)

2. IMPORTANT: When connecting this product to accessories and/or
another product use only high quality shielded cables. Cable/s supplied with this product MUST be used. Follow all installation instructions. Failure to follow instructions could void your FCC authorization to use this product in the USA.
3. NOTE: This product has been tested and found to comply 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
* This applies only to products distributed by YAMAHA CORPORATION OF AMERICA.


Apparaten kopplas inte ur vxelstrmskllan (ntet) s lnge som den ar ansluten till vgguttaget, ven om sjlva apparaten har stngts av. ADVARSEL: Netspendingen til dette apparat er IKKE afbrudt, slenge netledningen siddr i en stikkontakt, som er t endt ogs selvom der or slukket p apparatets afbryder. VAROITUS: Laitteen toisiopiiriin kytketty kyttkytkin ei irroita koko laitetta verkosta.


Entsorgung leerer Batterien (nur innerhalb Deutschlands)
Leisten Sie einen Beitrag zum Umweltschutz. Verbrauchte Batterien oder Akkumulatoren drfen nicht in den Hausmll. Sie knnen bei einer Sammelstelle fr Altbatterien bzw. Sondermll abgegeben werden. Informieren Sie sich bei Ihrer Kommune.


* Please keep these precautions in a safe place for future reference.


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:
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. If the AC adaptor 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 adaptor plug from the outlet, and have the instrument inspected by qualied Yamaha service personnel. Use the specied adaptor (PA-5C or an equivalent recommended by Yamaha) only. Using the wrong adaptor can result in damage to the instrument or overheating. Before cleaning the instrument, always remove the electric plug from the outlet. Never insert or remove an electric plug with wet hands. Check the electric plug periodically and remove any dirt or dust which may have accumulated on it.

051 052

*For the songs #021- #090, refer to the included Song Book.

Step 3

Music Database
Here's a convenient feature that lets you instantly recongure the PSR-350 for playing in different music styles. If you want to perform in a certain genre but don't know what settings to make, simply select the genre from the Music Database and the PSR-350 makes all the right settings for you!

Accompaniment section

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 43 and Looking up Chords in the Dictionary on the next page.
z Press the [MUSIC DATABASE] button.
x Select a Music Database.
Refer to the Music Database List on page 95.

002 Croco RK 001 AlvFevr

Step 3 Music Database
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

case, M7).

v Play the notes of the chord as indicated in the


keyboard diagram in the display. The chord name ashes when the chord is played properly.
Root note Chord type Accompaniment section
z Press the [Dict.] button.
b To leave the Dictionary function, press the

[Dict.] button again

x Specify the root note of the chord (in this case,
Want to nd out more? See page 46.
c Play a chord with your left hand.
The auto accompaniment starts as soon as you play the keyboard. For more on chords, see Looking up Chords in the Dictionary above.
v Stop the auto accompaniment.
Want to nd out more? See page 49.

Step 4


Using the Lesson Feature

Songs 021 to 100 are specially designed for use with the educational Lesson feature. Lesson makes it fun and easy to master these songs. You can practice the left- and right-hand parts of each song individually: simply press the appropriate button, [L] (left) or [R] (right). The practice steps below apply to either hand. Lesson 1 Timing.This lesson step lets you practice just the timing of the notes. Lesson 2 Waiting.In this lesson step, the PSR-350 waits for you to play the correct notes before continuing playback of the song. Lesson 3 Minus One.This lesson step plays back the song with one part muted letting you play and master the missing part yourself. Lesson 4 Both Hands.This lesson step is the same as Minus One, except in that both the left- and right-hand parts are muted letting you play and master both hands.

!6 Battery Level indicator !0 Touch indicator !1 Harmony indicator !2 Dual indicator w Overall indicator i Song/Voice/Style name and

number, Tempo

q Indicators

001 GrandPno

t Measure y Beat marks u Chord
!3 Sync Stop indicator !4 Accompaniment On


e Notation r Keyboard

o Song track


!5 Octave indicator

q Indicators These indicate the operating condition of the PSR-350 as shown below:
Using the numeric keypad selects voice numbers. Pressing the [START/STOP] button starts song playback. Using the numeric keypad selects voice numbers. Pressing the [START/STOP] button starts style playback. Using the numeric keypad selects song numbers. Pressing the [START/STOP] button starts song playback. Using the numeric keypad selects style numbers. Pressing the [START/STOP] button starts style playback.
w Overall indicator The Overall buttons (on either side of the LCD) let you access the Function operations and settings of the PSR-350. The currently selected setting is indicated by a dark bar that appears next to its name (printed on the panel). e Notation / r Keyboard These two portions of the display conveniently indicate notes. When a song is being played back, they show the melody or chord notes in succession. When you play the keyboard yourself, the display shows the notes you play.
For a few specic chords, not all notes may be shown in the notation section of the display. This is due to space limitations in the display.
t Measure These show the current measure during playback of a song or style. y Beat marks These marks (one large, three small) ash in sequence and in time with the song or style. The large arrow indicates the rst beat of the measure.
u Chord When a song (with chords) is being played back, this indicates the current chord root and type. It also indicates chords played in the ACMP section of the keyboard when the Style mode and auto accompaniment are on. i Song/Voice/Style name and number, Tempo This portion of the display indicates the name and number of the currently selected song, voice, or style. It also displays the name and current value or setting of the Overall functions and the Function parameters, as well as other important operation messages. When the tempo setting is active, the value is shown. o Song track indicators In song recording and playback, these indicate the status of the tracks. (See page 59.) !0 Touch indicator This appears when the Touch function is turned on. (See page 29.) !1 Harmony indicator This appears when the Harmony effect is turned on. (See page 32.) !2 Dual indicator This appears when the Dual function is turned on. (See page 25.) !3 Sync Stop indicator This appears when the Sync Stop function is turned on. (See page 40.) !4 Accompaniment On indicator This appears when the auto accompaniment has been turned on. (See page 36.) !5 Octave indicator When a disk song is playing and the note data exceeds the range limit of C1 - C6, an "OVER" indication ashes and Q or W appears in the display. When a disk song is playing and the octave setting is raised or lowered, one of +2, +1, -1 and -2 indications appears in the display. !6 Battery Level indicator This appears when the battery power is too low to ensure proper operation. (See page 8.)

Stop the accompaniment.

You can do this in one of three ways: s Pressing the [START/STOP] button The rhythm/accompaniment stops playing immediately. s Using an Ending section Press the [INTRO/ENDING] button. The accompaniment stops after the Ending section is nished. s Pressing the [SYNC START] button This immediately stops the accompaniment and automatically enables Sync Start, letting you re-start the accompaniment by simply playing a chord or key in the auto accompaniment section of the keyboard.
To have the Ending section gradually slow down (ritardando) as it is playing, press the [INTRO/ ENDING] button twice quickly.

Sync Stop

This convenient feature lets you stop (or pause) the auto accompaniment by releasing your ngers from the auto accompaniment section of the keyboard. Playing the chord again restarts the auto accompaniment. This is ideal for putting dynamic breaks in your performance for example, stopping the rhythm and accompaniment briey while you play a melodic break or solo with your right hand.

Press the [ACMP] button.

To turn accompaniment on.
Press the [SYNC STOP] button.
Setting Sync Stop to on before starting the auto accompaniment automatically sets Sync Start to on as well, letting you immediately start the accompaniment by playing the keyboard.
Indicates that Sync Stop is on.
Play a chord on the keyboard (in the auto accompaniment section of the keyboard).
The auto accompaniment starts as soon as you play a chord.
Stop the auto accompaniment by releasing the chord.
To start the auto accompaniment again, play a chord.
To turn Sync Stop off, press the [SYNC STOP] button again. To stop the auto accompaniment completely, press the [START/STOP] button.

Changing the Tempo

The tempo of style playback can be adjusted over a range of 32 - 280 bpm (beats per minute).
When accompaniment 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.)
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).

Restoring the Default Accompaniment Volume Value
If youve changed the Accompaniment Volume setting, you can instantly restore the default setting of 100 by pressing both [+]/[-] buttons simultaneously (when Accompaniment Volume is selected).
Using Auto Accompaniment Multi Fingering
When it is set to on (page 36), 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 auto accompaniment 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-350 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 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. q Example for C chords

C 6 (9)

CM 7 (9)

CM7 (#11)

C (b5)

CM7 b5

Csus 4

CM 7 aug

Cm (9)

Cm 7 (9)

Cm 7 (11)

CmM 7 (9)

Cm 7 b5

CmM 7 b5

Cdim 7

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

C 1+2+5
* Notes enclosed in parentheses are optional; the chords will be recognized without them.
Chord Name/[Abbreviation] Major [M] Add ninth [(9)] Sixth [6] 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 [7] 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]

Major chord (ex. C) Minor chord (ex. Cm) Augmented chord (ex. Caug) Diminished chord (ex. Cdim)

Minor 3rd

Major 3rd
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.
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)


Root 2nd

4th 3rd

7th 6th 5th

11th 9th Octave

Other Chords

Csus4 C7 Cm7 CM7

Dominant 7th

Major chord

Minor chord

b Cm7b5

Cdim7 * Bbb = A

Diminished chord
Diminished 7th (double atted 7th)

Using the Music Database

If you want to play in a certain genre of music but dont know which style and voice settings would be appropriate, simply select the desired genre from the Music Database. The PSR-350 automatically makes all appropriate panel settings to let you play in that music style!
Press the [MUSIC DATABASE] button.
The MUSIC DATABASE menu appears in the display.
Press the [MUSIC DATABASE] button to switch into the Style mode, turn AUTO ACCOMPANIMENT on, and turn SYNCHRONIZED START on. See page 37 for details.

Voice number Tempo Transpose Reverb Type DSP Type Harmony On/Off setting and Type Split Point Style number, and style-related settings: Accompaniment On/Off and Split Point
Recording a Registration Memory Preset
Make all desired settings for the PSR-350.
Virtually all of the PSR-350s settings can be saved to a Registration Memory button.

Select the desired bank.

Press the [BANK] button, then press the desired bank number (1 - 8).

Selected bank number

Record the settings to the desired preset, 1 or 2.
While holding down the [MEMORY] button, press the appropriate REGISTRATION MEMORY button, [1] or [2].

Selected memory number

Recalling a Registration Memory Preset
Select the appropriate Registration Memory bank.
Press the desired Registration Memory preset button ([1] or [2]).


Selecting and Playing Songs
The PSR-350 features a total of 105 songs. These include 100 songs that showcase the rich and dynamic sounds of the instrument, and 80 of these songs can be used with the educational Lesson feature (page 63), a powerful tool that makes learning songs fun and easy. Three of the songs are special Demonstration songs that can be played automatically by pressing the [DEMO] button. Moreover, there are ve special User songs to which you can record your own performance. The User songs are empty and cannot be played until something has been recorded to them. (For instructions on recording your own songs, see page 58.) You can also play back songs from oppy disks; for details, see page 69. q Song Playback Display
Indicates the tracks currently playing back. (These can be alternately muted and sounded during playback by pressing the corresponding SONG MEMORY buttons.) Current measure number * The indication F t appears in the display when a song having a "free" tempo is selected. Certain songs have been composed or arranged in "free" tempo, meaning that the tempo and/or the time signature are not constant during the piece. As a result, when a "free" tempo song plays back, the measure, beat and timing indications are not shown in the display. About the Beat Display The arrow marks in the beat display ash in time with the rhythm of the song or style. The rst arrow indicates the rst beat of the measure, and the others ash in sequence.

q Never attempt to remove the disk or turn the power off during recording, reading and playing back (when the DISK IN USE lamp is lit). Doing so can damage the disk and possibly the disk drive. q 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.

s Compatible Disk Type

3.5" 2DD and 2HD type oppy disks can be used.
s Inserting/Ejecting Floppy Disks
q To insert a oppy 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.
s Cleaning the Disk Drive Read/Write Head
q 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 eventually cause read and write errors. q To maintain the disk drive in optimum working order Yamaha recommends that you use a commercially-available dry-type head cleaning disk to clean the head about once a month. Ask your Yamaha dealer about the availability of proper headcleaning disks. q Never insert anything but oppy disks into the disk drive. Other objects may cause damage to the disk drive or oppy disks.
When the PSR-350 is turned on, the LED below the oppy disk slot will be lit indicating that the Disk Drive is ready to use.

s About the Floppy Disks

q To handle oppy disks with care:
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 liquids. 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 housing. Do not attach anything other than the provided labels to a oppy disk. Also make sure that labels are attached in the proper location.

q To eject a oppy disk:

Before ejecting the disk, be sure to conrm that the FDD is stopped (check if the DISK IN USE lamp is off). Press the eject button slowly as far as it will go; the disk will automatically pop out. When the disk is fully ejected, carefully remove it by hand.
This lamp lights during disk read/write operations, such as when a disk has been inserted, during recording, playback, formatting, etc.
q To protect your data (write-protect tab):

Message Name Note ON/OFF PSR-350 Operation/Panel Setting Messages which are generated when the keyboard is played. Each message includes a specific note number which corresponds to the key which is pressed, plus a velocity value based on how hard the key is stuck. Voice number (along with corresponding bank select MSB/LSB settings, if necessary). Messages that are used to change some aspect of the sound (modulation, volume, pan, etc.).
Program Change Control Change
q System Messages This is data that is used in common by the entire MIDI system. System messages include messages like Exclusive Messages that transmit data unique to each instrument manufacturer and Realtime Messages that control the MIDI device.
Message Name Exclusive Message Realtime Messages PSR-350 Operation/Panel Setting Reverb/chorus/DSP settings, etc. Start/stop operation
The messages transmitted/received by the PSR-350 are shown in the MIDI Implementation Chart on page 98.

MIDI Terminals

In order to exchange MIDI data between multiple devices, each device must be connected by a cable. The MIDI terminals of the PSR-350 are located on the rear panel.
MIDI IN MIDI OUT Receives MIDI data from another MIDI device. Transmits the PSR-350s keyboard information as MIDI data to another MIDI device.
Special MIDI cables (sold separately) must be used for connecting to MIDI devices. They can be bought at music stores, etc. Never use MIDI cables longer than about 15 meters. Cables longer than this can pick up noise which can cause data errors.
Connecting to a Personal Computer
By connecting your PSR-350s MIDI terminals to a personal computer, you can have access to a wide variety of music software. When using a MIDI interface device installed in the personal computer, connect the MIDI terminals of the personal computer and the PSR-350. Use only special MIDI cables when connecting MIDI devices.
q Connect the MIDI terminals of the PSR-350 to the MIDI terminals of the personal computer.




Computer (sequencer software)
q When using a MIDI interface with a Macintosh series computer, connect the RS-422 terminal of the computer (modem or printer terminal) to the MIDI interface, as shown in the diagram below.
When using a Macintosh series computer, set the MIDI interface clock setting in the application software to match the setting of the MIDI interface you are using. For details, refer to the owners manual for the software you are using.


MIDI Interface
Viewing the Notation for MIDI Channel 1 The PSR-350 has a special function that lets you view the notes of the MIDI data (channel 1 only) on the display.

An End message briey appears in the display when the operation is complete.
Stop recording on the sequencer.
Stop recording on the sequencer in the normal way. Make sure that any subsequently recorded performance data is recorded at least one measure following the Initial Setup data.
When the Initial Setup Send operation is completed, the PSR350 automatically returns to the previous panel condition.

External Clock

This determines whether the style and song playback functions are controlled by the PortaTone's internal clock (off) or by MIDI clock data from an external sequencer or computer (on). This should be set to on when you want to have style or song playback follow the external device (such as a rhythm machine or a sequencer). The default setting is off.
Press the [TEMPO] button. Set the instrument to External Clock.
Press and hold the [+] button until the value 280 is indicated, then press the [+] button once more to select ECL (External Clock) in the display. To return to the Internal Clock setting, simply select a Tempo value from 32 to 280.

MIDI LSB receive cancel.

Set to receive or not receive the LSB data of BANK SELECT. Press and hold the lowest key and turning on the power.
Turning on the power again normally, MIDI LSB receive cancel return to normal.


Problem When the PSR-350 is turned on or off, a popping sound is temporarily produced. When using a mobile phone, noise is produced. Possible Cause and Solution This is normal and indicates that the PSR-350 is receiving electrical power. Using a mobile phone in close proximity to the PSR-350 may produce interference. To prevent this, turn off the mobile phone or use it further away from the PSR-350. Check that nothing is connected to the PHONES/OUTPUT jack on the rear panel. When a set of headphones is plugged into this jack, no sound is output. Check the Local Control on/off. (See page 82.) Playing keys in the right hand section of the keyboard does not produce any sound. The sound of the voices or rhythms seems unusual or strange. The auto accompaniment doesnt turn on, even when pressing the [ACMP ON/OFF] button. The accompaniment does not sound properly. When using the Dictionary function (page 46), the keys in the right hand section are used only for entering the chord root and type. The battery power is too low. Replace the batteries. (See page 8.) Make sure the Style mode is active before using the auto accompaniment. Press the [STYLE] button to enable style operations. Make sure that the Accompaniment Volume (page 42) is set to an appropriate level. Make sure that the Split Point (page 45) is set to an appropriate value. This is normal. The Pianist styles have no drums or bass only piano accompaniment. The accompaniment of the style can only be heard when accompaniment is set to ON and keys are played in the auto accompaniment section of the keyboard. The PSR-350 is polyphonic up to a maximum of 32 notes. If the Dual voice or Split voice is being used and a style or song is playing back at the same time, some notes/sounds may be omitted (or stolen) from the accompaniment or song. When using the accompaniment with a sequencer, set MIDI Echo (or the relevant control) to off. (Refer to the owners manual of your particular device and/or software for details.) The polarity of the footswitch is reversed. Make sure that the footswitch plug is properly connected to the SUSTAIN jack before turning on the power. The AWM tone generation method uses multiple recordings (samples) of an instrument across the range of the keyboard; thus, the actual sound of the voice may be slightly different from note to note.

Voice # 080 081

Bank Select MSB 000 000
MIDI Program Voice Name LSB Change# Fretless Bass Slap Bass Synth Bass Hi-Q Bass Dance Bass STRINGS String Ensemble Chamber Strings Synth Strings Slow Strings Tremolo Strings Pizzicato Strings Orchestra Hit Violin Cello Contrabass Banjo Harp CHOIR Choir Vocal Ensemble Vox Humana Air Choir SAXOPHONE Soprano Sax Alto Sax Tenor Sax Breathy Tenor Baritone Sax Oboe English Horn Bassoon Clarinet TRUMPET Trumpet Muted Trumpet Trombone Trombone Section French Horn Tuba BRASS Brass Section Big Band Brass Mellow Horns Synth Brass Jump Brass Techno Brass

G Expanded Voice List

Voice # Bank Select MSB LSB 040
MIDI Program Change# PIANO 004

Voice # 128

Bank Select MSB 126
MIDI Program Voice Name LSB Change# FLUTE Flute Piccolo Pan Flute Recorder Ocarina SYNTH LEAD Square Lead Sawtooth Lead Voice Lead Star Dust Brightness Analogon Fargo SYNTH PAD Fantasia Bell Pad Xenon Pad Equinox Dark Moon PERCUSSION Vibraphone Marimba Xylophone Steel Drums Celesta Tubular Bells Timpani Music Box SPLIT Aco.Bass / GrandPno FngrBass / GrandPno Fretless / DXModern Aco.Bass / Vibe Fretless / Brass Analogon / Saw.Lead SlapBass / Clavi ClassGtr / Flute Strings / GrandPno V.Humana / Choir DRUM KITS Standard Kit 001 Standard Kit 008 Room Kit Rock Kit Electronic Kit Analog Kit Dance Kit Jazz Kit Brush Kit Symphony Kit SFX Kit 001 SFX Kit 2

Voice Name

Grand Piano Grand Piano KSP Mellow Grand Piano Piano Strings Dream Bright Piano Bright Piano KSP Electric Grand Piano Electric Grand Piano KSP Detuned CP80 Layered CP 1 Layered CP 2 Honky-tonk Piano Honky-tonk Piano KSP Electric Piano 1 Electric Piano 1 KSP Mellow Electric Piano 1 Chorus Electric Piano 1 Hard Electric Piano Velocity Crossfade Electric Piano 004 60's Electric Piano 005 Electric Piano 005 Electric Piano 2 KSP Chorus Electric Piano 005 DX Electric Piano Hard DX Legend DX Phase Electric Piano DX + Analog Electric Piano DX Koto Electric Piano Velocity Crossfade Electric Piano 006 Harpsichord Harpsichord KSP Harpsichord 006 Harpsichord 007 Clavi Clavi KSP Clavi Wah Pulse Clavi Pierce Clavi VIBRAPHONE etc. Celesta Glockenspiel Music Box Orgel Vibraphone Vibraphone KSP Hard Vibraphone Marimba Marimba KSP Sine Marimba Balimba Log Drums Xylophone Tubular Bells Church Bells

If warranty service should be required, it is necessary that the consumer assume certain responsibilities: 1. Contact the Customer Service Department of the retailer selling the product, or any retail outlet authorized by Yamaha to sell the product for assistance. You may also contact Yamaha directly at the address provided below. 2. Deliver the unit to be serviced under warranty to: the retailer selling the product, an authorized service center, or to Yamaha with an explanation of the problem. Please be prepared to provide proof purchase date (sales receipt, credit card copy, etc.) when requesting service and/or parts under warranty. 3. Shipping and/or insurance costs are the consumers responsibility.* Units shipped for service should be packed securely. *Repaired units will be returned PREPAID if warranty service is required within the rst 90 days. IMPORTANT: Do NOT ship anything to ANY location without prior authorization. A Return Authorization (RA) will be issued that has a tracking number assigned that will expedite the servicing of your unit and provide a tracking system if needed. 4. Your owners manual contains important safety and operating instructions. It is your responsibility to be aware of the contents of this manual and to follow all safety precautions.


This warranty does not apply to units whose trade name, trademark, and/or ID numbers have been altered, defaced, exchanged removed, or to failures and/or damages that may occur as a result of: 1. Neglect, abuse, abnormal strain, modication or exposure to extremes in temperature or humidity. 2. Improper repair or maintenance by any person who is not a service representative of a retail outlet authorized by Yamaha to sell the product, an authorized service center, or an authorized service representative of Yamaha. 3. This warranty is applicable only to units sold by retailers authorized by Yamaha to sell these products in the U.S.A., the District of Columbia, and Puerto Rico. This warranty is not applicable in other possessions or territories of the U.S.A. or in any other country. Please record the model and serial number of the product you have purchased in the spaces provided below. Model___________________________ Serial #________________________________ Sales Slip #________________________________ Date______________________________________



CDX-2500R AX-HC1 Fttx95-1 Samsung L870 XR-A600 CDX-R505X DSC-D770 ZWF12070W1 Roland MD-8 CD2552S 05 RMV301 550 WX Sport FI-3005 YST-FSW150-050 SP-0802N SJ51-B-007 Xpressmusic DLS RA50 Bionaire CM1 UE-46C6740 Omnia 2 TL-WR841ND Folio HDR-XR550E Gpsmap 2110 LBP-1760 ICF-C233 CTK-230 Dynax 60 HTX-11 AG-H300 Mk3 KRC-777R XM444W GT-S5350 R-30IA VGN-C1s-H Galeo 1600 L1702 15085 D EX-V8 RM-VL610B 32C4000 BM 3989 SGH-U800 LA40B530 NWZ-E443K LP-8600FX IP500 CFD-222L PCG-GR250 9090DB SO1542A WF721-AEX HR-16 AX100 3G3JV 39X60 Review TS0GSJ25P 404SI Finepix 2800 IFP-190 Dps I Box 2 Deville 2003 775V88 FE-350 28DG21C Vi 295W K205A DF-4100S 2 1 III DVD C1320D JSR635 CCD-TRV35E LI860-5 DCP-315CN 21PT350A Avn4429 Futaba 12FG PRO 4 Dual III BM3982A DF6160-ML Eight 1994 KDL-32S2510 Simon MHC-EC99T RX-V596RDS Chart Card HR1861 01 2343BWX Aqua Plus HL-5040 EMS2840S VP171S Minolta 8050


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