Item #: CAS PX800 LIST

Casio PX800 Privia Digital Home Piano

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Product Highlights

Product Description

The PX-800 is another brand new addition to the Privia line.
The PX-800 is equipped with the revolutionary tri-element AIF sound source (Acoustic and Intelligent Filtering system). Its 128-note polyphony allows notes to reverberate naturally without being cut off during high-speed passages, affording a more natural sound. The PX-800 carries a large 40 watts (20 watts per side) sound system to effectively recreate the sound of a Grand Piano. A custom wood stand and 3-pedal unit is included, giving the PX-800 a unique European design and elegant appearance.

Additional features include:
  • 162 tones
  • 82 songs
  • Expanded song memory
  • SD card slot (for song storage)
  • USB/MIDI
Advanced AIF stereo sampled - Tri-element sound source
128 note polyphony – Notes reverberate naturally without being cut off during high-speed passages and performances that require intensive damper pedal operations.

Advanced Filter
Notes change and decay naturally with the realism of an acoustic piano.

Touch-response sensitive system
The sound source responds to how much pressure is applied to the keyboard, providing you with the means to shape and color your performances with everything from booming fortissimos to delicate pianissimos.

Powerful class audio system
2 way powerful 40W speaker system
(20W + 20W)
See all items from Casio
Helpful Info about the Manufacturer
Phone:  800-435-7732 Warranty:  1 Year

Product Specifications

Casio PX800 Privia Digital Piano Specifications
  • Keyboard: 88 Piano Keys (with Touch Response)
  • Polyphony: 128 Notes, maximum
  • Tones: 162; with Layer and Split
  • Digital Effects: Reverb (4 Types), Chorus (4 Types), DSP, Acoustic Resonance, Brilliance (-3 to -1, 1 to 3)
  • Metronome:
    • Time Signatures: 0, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6
    • Tempo Range: 20 to 255
    • Tempo Range: 20 to 255
  • Auto Accompaniment:
    • Controllers: Start/Stop, Intro/Ending, Synchro/Fill-In
    • Auto Accompaniment: Auto Accompaniment modes: Normal, Casio Chord, Fingered, Full Range Chord
    • Accompaniment Volume Level: Adjustable
  • Demo Songs: 72 (All-song repeat playback)
  • Music Library
    • Number of Tunes: 60 (Users songs: Up to 10 (3.1MB total memory capacity; up to approx. 318 KB per song)*

    • *Based on 1 KB = 1024 bytes, 1 MB = 1024 2 bytes
    • Tune Volume: Adjustable
    • Demo: All song repeat play
    • Part On/Off: Left hand, Right hand
  • Recorder:
    • Functions: Real-time Recording, Playback
    • Number of Songs: 5
    • Number of Tracks: 2
    • Capacity: Approx. 50,000 notes total (Up to approx. 10,000 notes per song)
    • Recording Media: Built-in flash memory
  • Pedals: Damper, Soft/Sostenuto (switchable)
  • Other Functions:
    • Touch: 3 Types, Off
    • Transpose: 1 Octave (F# to C to F)
    • Tuning: A4 = 440.0Hz ± 50 cents (Adjustable)
  • MIDI: 16 Multi-timbre receive
  • SD Memory Card:
    • SD memory card slot
    • Supported SD Memory Cards: Up to 1GB (Larger capacity cards not supported.)
    • Functions: SMF playback, file storage, file recall, card format
  • Input/Output:
    • Headphones: Stereo Standard Jacks x 2; Output Impedance: 30 Ohms; Output Voltage: 2.0V (RMS) Max
    • Power: 12V DC
    • MIDI: In/Out
    • LINE OUT R, L/MONO Jacks: Standard jack x 2
    • Output Impedance: 1.1 Ohms; Output Voltage: 2.2V (RMS) Max
    • USB port: Type B
    • Pedal Connector
  • Speakers: 12cm x 2 + 5cm x 2: Output: 20W + 20W
  • Power Supply: AC Adaptor (AD-12)
  • Power Consumption: 12V - 18W
  • Dimensions: Digital Piano + Stand: 56-9/16 (W) x 11-12/16 (D) x 31-6-16 (H) inch (143.6 x 29.8 x 79.6 cm)
  • Weight: Digital Piano + Stand: Approximately 90.3 lbs (41.0 kg )
*Design and Technical Specifications Subject to Change.

Customer Reviews

Review: SFEric from San Francisco, CA Submitted: 2/17/2009

Product Rating4 out of 5 stars.


Subject

NICE machine
Product Rating

You have to assemble, but don't worry, it's not Office Depot Bookshelves. Everything is perfectly thought out.

The feel and the tone. NO digital graininess. Casio has done a superb job of sampling. I swear you can feel the hammers hit the strings.

Even the advanced features are pretty straightforward (if you're a midiot). But if you are not a computer musician, there's a dedicated, hardware button labeled 'grand piano' that, no matter what you've pushed, gets you back to a basic, beautiful piano.

I'm amazed at the speaker boxes. They put a lot of thought into them, with down firing bass ports and heavy enclosure. But put on headphones and it's even more REAL. You could buy a used Baldwin upright, but it would be huge, out of tune, have a couple of stuck key, and you couldn't use headphones. Plus, for fun you can switch the tone to harpsichord, clavichord, organ - and play like Bach intended. Those tones are excellent as well. It's not a synth, I can't compliment the string sounds, for example, but they have the traditional keyboards down.

I could never afford a real piano with action like this.

The cabinet is nice - it's not contact paper on particle board, it's real wood veneer, so it won't embarrass you. But sure, the cabinet could be nicer. Problem is, all the digital pianos where cabinetry is priority have old technology. Why settle for grainy sound and limited polyphony? For the average household this piano will sound better and be more reliable than anything acoustic you could buy. Of course, the big advantage is you can practice with headphones. Casio has made Digital Pianos finally come into their own as legitimate musical instruments. Don't discount Casio, they invented Phase Distortion synthesis and many of your favorite songs from the 80's couldn't exist without them. There are some crazy talented musicians at work at that company, the marketing dept is just inept at selling them. But we must thank them because they do insist that "inexpensive' is our niche. Roland is WAY overrated (LA synthesis, I'm sorry). And Yamaha, wonderful stuff - but very theoretical.

Review: Debbi S. from Madison, Ohio, USA Submitted: 6/24/2008

Product Rating4 out of 5 stars.


Subject

Sound and touch blew my socks off!!

The cabinet is particle board but it is a lower priced unit, so I didn't expect more than that.

The very best features are the awesome sound and touch quality. I feel like I'm playing a grand piano. The sound that comes out of the speakers was way beyond my expectations. I had anticipated needing to add speakers, but it's not necessary.

The controls are difficult. Need to use the manual. However, my main reason for this purchase was for a piano, not a synthesizer, so it doesn't matter as much to me.

Sounds like a grand piano, no kidding!

Feels like an acoustic piano with the touch of a grand piano.

I did a lot of comparison shopping, both on-line and in-store and this unit by far surpasses all of the competition, including Yamaha, which really surprised me.

Review: Jesse from Tampa, FL Submitted: 2/5/2008

Product Rating5 out of 5 stars.


Subject

Absolutely the best value in digital pianos.

Your general opinion of this product.



QUALITY:
Well. it's not real wood, but for the price I wasn't expecting it to be. However, it is extremely solid, for example, if you pull it forward from only one of its sides, the ENTIRE unit will move as one mass, hardly any flex whatsoever. Quite impressive when I noticed that. I'm not a pro or anything but the keys feel much better than other "weighted" keyboards I've tried. Even better than some shabby acoustics... I don't want to be misleading these were really in bad shape, but along the same price as this new Casio... so there you go. My only gripe quality-wise is aesthetic, the color of the "wood" is a bit oakish kind of blah... yucky to me. Whereas the color on the PX700 looks really sharp and contemporary. This one is just wrong. But I wanted the best features so I grinned and bore it. If I can re-laminate it or something in the future I probably will, but the sound and quality of this unit are worth this defect which is really only my opinion.

F

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