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Best Electric Piano To Buy !!BETTER!!


What's more, many digital pianos can be hooked up to a computer or tablet via a cable or Bluetooth connection (or sometimes both) and used as a MIDI controller or for interacting with online lessons. Read our guide to connecting a digital piano to a computer to find out how.




best electric piano to buy



As you can see from this guide, a digital piano can vary wildly in price, with very basic options starting in the hundreds and premium, all-singing-all-dancing instruments costing thousands. Now, how much you decide to pay, will largely come down to the features you want, how accurate you want the key action to be, and lastly, what aesthetic you are looking for.


We are currently living in the golden age of digital pianos. The technology housed inside these digital instruments is getting better and better with every passing year, meaning the tone and feel - and in many cases the aesthetic - is edging ever closer to their acoustic brethren. So, whether you're playing to accompany your own voice, performing a beautiful classical concerto, or setting the mood with smooth jazz, the digital piano really is the do-it-all instrument. With the market getting more and more crowded, it can be difficult to know where to start when looking for the best digital piano for your needs, but don't worry, that's what this guide is here for.


Daryl is a Senior Deals Writer at MusicRadar, and is responsible for writing and maintaining buyer's guides on the site as well as testing out products for reviews. Before writing for MusicRadar, Daryl worked for many years in music retail, helping musicians of all ages find the best gear for them. Whether it was a beginner's first keyboard or a top-of-the-range digital piano for the pros, Daryl was there to help steer players in the right direction."}; var triggerHydrate = function() window.sliceComponents.person.hydrate(data, componentContainer); var triggerScriptLoadThenHydrate = function() if (window.sliceComponents.person === undefined) var script = document.createElement('script'); script.src = ' -9-5/person.js'; script.async = true; script.id = 'vanilla-slice-person-1-component-script'; script.onload = () => window.sliceComponents.person = person; triggerHydrate(); ; document.head.append(script); else triggerHydrate(); if (window.lazyObserveElement) window.lazyObserveElement(componentContainer, triggerScriptLoadThenHydrate, 1500); else console.log('Could not lazy load slice JS for person-1') } }).catch(err => console.log('Hydration Script has failed for person-1 Slice', err)); }).catch(err => console.log('Externals script failed to load', err)); Daryl RobertsonSocial Links NavigationDaryl is a Senior Deals Writer at MusicRadar, and is responsible for writing and maintaining buyer's guides on the site as well as testing out products for reviews. Before writing for MusicRadar, Daryl worked for many years in music retail, helping musicians of all ages find the best gear for them. Whether it was a beginner's first keyboard or a top-of-the-range digital piano for the pros, Daryl was there to help steer players in the right direction.


On the other end of the price spectrum, we would have to go for the Casio AP-270 (opens in new tab). This entry-level digital piano punches well above its weight, and in our tests, we found that it offered outstanding sound quality for its wallet-friendly price.


The groundbreaking 700 series features the latest technology developed by Yamaha to perfectly recreate the feel and sound of an acoustic piano. In our tests we found the GrandTouch key action with its Linear Graded Hammer emulation offers a truly authentic touch that will easily convert anyone sceptical of digital pianos.


Okay, so Casio might not be your first thought for a high-end digital piano, but the Celviano GP-310 may just be the most authentic option on this list. This beautiful piano utilises a real hammer action, which is built in conjunction with one of the most prestigious names in pianos, C. Bechstein - and even uses the same Austrian spruce.


We absolutely loved the tactile feedback of the hammers moving inside the body of the piano, as it's exactly what you come to expect from an acoustic piano. This feature ultimately leads to a more satisfying playing experience, that you don't get on other pianos on the market.


New for 2021, the Kawai KDP range gets an upgrade in the form of the KDP120. This sleek slimline digital piano is perfect for those looking to learn the piano but have limited space. The impressively small stature of the KDP120 still manages to deliver a rich, warm tone, mimicking the sound of the Shigeru Kawai SK-EX concert grand, while its 40W speakers - 20W per side - are more than enough for home practice.


Who says beginner instruments need to be basic and entry-level - certainly not Yamaha. The Yamaha Clavinova CSP150 is the ultimate beginner digital piano offering technology not found on any other instrument on the market.


For us, the Roland F107 is a fantastic, compact, stylish and affordable instrument with a wonderfully playable keyboard and a simplified user interface - that said, we would say you need a great pair of headphones and the Roland Piano app for the best results.


There is plenty of on-board sounds - 17, including two grand piano voices - for the beginner pianist to sink their teeth into. There is also a MIDI recorder so you can keep track of your progress. For the money, this really is a fantastic option for the player just starting out.


The Korg LP-380 has to be the slimmest option on this list, at only 26cm in-depth, meaning it can be squeezed into the smallest of spaces. Not only is it small, but with the lid closed, it will easily blend into its surroundings - looking more like a sideboard than a piano.


Housed inside this tiny cabinet is the acclaimed RH3 (Real Weighted Hammer Action 3) key action. This superb action is, in fact, graded, meaning all the weight of the keys changes as you move from the lower to the higher notes, just like a real piano. With the addition of the Key Touch Control, you can even select one of three sensitivity settings, so you can perfectly set the touch of the piano to your preference.


The Grand Feel Compact wooden-key keyboard action and in-built sound of Shigeru Kawai SK-EX Grand Piano are sure to inspire everyone from the absolute beginner to the seasoned pro. In addition, the new motherboard developed in partnership with Onkyo has vastly improved the overall clarity of the piano, resulting in a bright, articulate sound.


Like many other digital pianos on this list, the CA49 has integrated Bluetooth MIDI, giving you the ability to connect to your mobile device, taking advantage of many piano learning apps and online piano lessons services.


First and foremost, you need to consider the size of your space. Digital pianos come in various shapes and sizes, from slimline units that will most likely fit in any room to upright pianos that look just like the real thing. So, measure the space before you make a purchase.


Lastly, consider extra features. You may want a digital piano with built-in Bluetooth to connect to your smart device, or perhaps you need two headphone outputs for lessons. Each piano brand offers a unique set of features, so make sure you look into these before you buy.


It's essential that we put the instruments through several tests to ensure they are worthy of being included in this guide to the best digital pianos. There are so many digital pianos on the market, and only the instruments we rate highly will make it on the list.


The first test - and most important for us - is how the piano feels to play. This is, of course, a combination of the key action as well as the feel of the physical key. To test the key action, we'll first play the piano at various dynamics - and musical styles - to see how the instrument responds. A good digital piano should feel as close to an acoustic piano as possible and most definitely not like a keyboard.


This goes hand in hand with the texture of the keys themselves. The best digital pianos go out of their way to recreate the feel of real ivory and ebony, resulting in a more authentic playing experience.


Next up is the sound. We will carefully go through the list of inbuilt voices while paying close attention to the frequency range of the speakers. A real piano produces a massive range of tones, from extreme lows to fierce highs, and while a digital can't recreate this perfectly, we should be getting close with today's technology. It's also important to try the piano via headphones, as this is how many players will practice.


Lastly, we will go through any extras included with the piano. The pedals, audio outputs, MIDI compatibility and any accompanying app are all tested to see how they compare to the rest on the market at the respective price points.


I'm a Senior Deals Writer at MusicRadar, and I'm responsible for writing and maintaining buyer's guides on the site - but that's not all I do. As part of my role, I also scour the internet for the best deals I can find on gear and get hands-on with the products for reviews. I have a massive passion for anything that makes a sound, in particular guitars, pianos and recording equipment. In a previous life, I worked in music retail, giving advice on all aspects of music creation, selling everything from digital pianos to electric guitars, entire PA systems to ukuleles. I'm also a fully qualified sound engineer with experience working in various venues in Scotland.","contributorText":"With contributions from","contributors":["name":"Dave Clews","link":"href":"https:\/\/www.musicradar.com\/author\/dave-clews"]}; var triggerHydrate = function() window.sliceComponents.authorBio.hydrate(data, componentContainer); var triggerScriptLoadThenHydrate = function() if (window.sliceComponents.authorBio === undefined) var script = document.createElement('script'); script.src = ' -9-5/authorBio.js'; script.async = true; script.id = 'vanilla-slice-authorBio-component-script'; script.onload = () => window.sliceComponents.authorBio = authorBio; triggerHydrate(); ; document.head.append(script); else triggerHydrate(); if (window.lazyObserveElement) window.lazyObserveElement(componentContainer, triggerScriptLoadThenHydrate, 1500); else console.log('Could not lazy load slice JS for authorBio') } }).catch(err => console.log('Hydration Script has failed for authorBio Slice', err)); }).catch(err => console.log('Externals script failed to load', err));Daryl RobertsonSocial Links NavigationI'm a Senior Deals Writer at MusicRadar, and I'm responsible for writing and maintaining buyer's guides on the site - but that's not all I do. As part of my role, I also scour the internet for the best deals I can find on gear and get hands-on with the products for reviews. I have a massive passion for anything that makes a sound, in particular guitars, pianos and recording equipment. In a previous life, I worked in music retail, giving advice on all aspects of music creation, selling everything from digital pianos to electric guitars, entire PA systems to ukuleles. I'm also a fully qualified sound engineer with experience working in various venues in Scotland. 041b061a72


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