Yamaha F310 Acoustic Guitar Colors-Sunburst
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The main difference between a piano (a standard acoustic piano) and a digital piano is the mechanism that produces the sound.The acoustic piano produces sounds by channeling the power of the fingers pressing the keys into the hammers, which strike the strings. The vibrations produced by striking the strings are transmitted to the soundboard, and diffused richly, which amplifies the sound.
Digital pianos are equipped with hammers, though. These are not for the purpose of striking the strings, as with an acoustic piano, but instead are employed to capture the dynamics with which the key is played, yielding a dynamic response to touch that more closely approximates the experience of playing an acoustic piano. Digital Pianos as the name says run by power supply.
What do people prefer and why ?
To explain in one line digital pianos produces good sound with low maintenance whereas acoustic piano produces more natural sound but need regular maintenance
Natural Weighted Hammer Action (NH) keyboard is configured to match a traditional piano, with a heavier touch in the lower notes and becoming progressively lighter as the notes go higher. Three levels of Key Touch Control allow the keyboard response helps retaining the subtle nuances of the original performance while matching the playing style of the pianist.
The LINE IN jack (stereo mini-jack) allows you to plug in a portable device and listen to music through the SP-280's speakers while you play along, offering a convenient and simple setup for live performance. The LINE OUT jacks (phone jacks) permit you to connect amplified speakers or a recording device.
The damper pedal also functions as a half-damper pedal, allowing you to vary the damper effect based on the pressure on the pedal. If an optional pedal unit (PU-2) is connected, you'll also be able to use soft and sostenuto pedals in addition to the damper pedal. This gives you three pedals just as on an acoustic piano, and is recommended for the serious pianist.
The SP-280 supports MIDI for transferring performance data between electronic musical instruments and computers. MIDI allows connected devices to control each other, and lets you use the SP-280 as a 16-part multi-tonal sound module.
The SP-280 is crafted with portability in mind. Including the stand, it weighs less than 42 lbs making it light-weighted and portable.
A sturdy metal stand makes setup is easy and leaves the floor spick and span.
Three settings to choose from that respond to your playing dynamics.
The built-in metronome assists you in adjusting the time signature, tempo, and volume. It doubles as a bell sound adding the accent.
88 notes (A0–C8), NH Keyboard (Natural Weighted Hammer Action)
Light, Normal, Heavy
Transpose, Fine tuning
Stereo Piano System
30 (10 x 3 Banks);
Acoustic Piano x 5, Electric Grand, Electric Piano x 6, Harpsichord, Clavi x 2,Vibraphone, Marimba, Acoustic Guitar, Jazz Organ x 3, Pipe Organ x 3, Strings x 3, Choir 3
Brilliance, Reverb and Chorus (3 levels each)
30 (Sound Demo song x 10, Piano Demo Song x 20)
*Please listen demo songs by clicking SoundCloud button on the right.
Tempo, Time signature, Accent, Sound and Volume controls
*Half-pedaling supported, or Optional Pedal unit (Sold separately)
Line Out (L/MONO, R), Line In, MIDI (In, Out), Headphones x 2, Pedal, Pedal unit
Power, Volume, Piano Song, Transpose, Function, Touch, Brilliance, Reverb, Chorus, Bank, Sound x 10, Up, Down, Metronome
22 Watt × 2
Oval (16 cm – 8cm) x 2
DC 19 V, AC adapter (included)
(W x D x H)
1,361 × 406 × 785 mm / 53.58 × 15.98 × 30.91 inches
(including Stand, excluding Music stand)
19 kg / 41.89 lbs (including Stand, excluding Music stand)
Pedal unit PU-2