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Weighted action is easier to play as a piano. Unweighted is a great deal lighter to carry to a gig! (I think weighted is worth it!)


3

What I've found is that the acoustic piano is the most expressive when played softly. We all like loud, but anything can be loud and the ear will tune loud OUT after a while. But it pays attention when things get quiet. And that's where weighted keys really help - on a digital too. If you don't have that weight, you'll get a more frequent oops-BANG ...


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Hammer action is noisier. Of course it is dwarfed by the sounds you hear, but when you have excellent reason for playing through headphones, that reason might also make light action desirable. Also if your main instrument is not a grand piano but a harmonium or accordion or organ, there is no point in an percussive attack, and it may detract from the fine ...


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If you are playing an organ sound, you might want a keyboard that can feel and respond like an organ, rather than a piano It's possible to make a very shallow non-weighted action, which is helpful for some techniques (I like it better for triggering percussive sounds, for example) It's cheaper to make, so instruments are cheaper. The instrument is ...


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Classic grand and baby grand is 28-29 inches. Period. Answer made! I measured 30 pianos from eight manufacturers and nearly all were inside this range. This is without wheel stands or any other such things. This is floor to top of white keys when on the standard legs. I would build your desk for the lower dimension as it is much more comfortable for a ...


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Assuming the lead and plug on the new mic are both sound, another consideration is that the jack on the mic will be a mono 1/4 jack, whereas the input on Casio is stereo 1/4 jack. It may be that the mono jack is shorting the circuitry inside the keyboard. A solution, if this is the case, is to change the jack on the lead for a stereo one, and connect only ...



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