Casio Privia PX-770 Review & Demo – Affordable Home Piano

Watch Casio Privia PX-770 Review & Demo – Affordable Home Piano YouTube Here: https://youtu.be/s8pxlez8vw8 Watch More Piano Reviews on YouTube Here: https://youtu.be/GDkPGFiiM_E � Get the Casio Privia PX-770▸https://geni.us/Casio-PX-770 � See More Casio Digital Pianos▸https://geni.us/Casio-Digital-Pianos � Subscribe to Merriam Pianos HERE…

Casio Privia PX-770 Review & Demo - Affordable Home Piano

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Watch Casio Privia PX-770 Review & Demo – Affordable Home Piano
YouTube Here: https://youtu.be/s8pxlez8vw8
Watch More Piano Reviews on YouTube Here: https://youtu.be/GDkPGFiiM_E

� Get the Casio Privia PX-770▸https://geni.us/Casio-PX-770

� See More Casio Digital Pianos▸https://geni.us/Casio-Digital-Pianos

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Comparable Alternatives

� Casio PX-870▸https://geni.us/Casio-PX870

� Roland RP-102https://geni.us/Roland-RP102

� Yamaha YDP-103▸https://geni.us/Yamaha-YDP103

� Kawai KDP70▸https://geni.us/Kawai-KDP70

#Casio #Privia #PX770

Welcome, and thanks for being here for another video at the Merriam Pianos YouTube channel. Today we’ll be taking a deep dive into the Casio Privia PX770 home digital piano.

The PX770 has all of the hallmarks of a home digital piano with an 88 note, touch sensitive weighted keyboard, beautiful cabinet and integrated triple pedal system.

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Sound Engine:

The PX770 uses a lot of the same technology you’ll find in other parts of the Casio line, For starters, there’s 128 note polyphony which is more than enough for solo piano playing. There’s a solid 16 watt double speaker system, powered by Casio’s AiR tone generator. The AiR tone generator has been very successful for Casio, firmly establishing them as a viable mid-range competitor to the ‘Big 3’ of Kawai, Roland and Yamaha.

There’s 19 on-board sounds here, including various acoustic piano, E pianos and various other tones. The acoustic piano tones are really satisfying, whereas some of the other tones do leave something to be desired. That being said, anyone looking for a digital piano to be primarily used on the acoustic piano settings should be happy with this.

Piano Action:

The action found in PX770 is one of the highlights of the instrument. Casio’s refers to the action as 88-key, Tri-sensor Scaled Hammer Action Keyboard II, with simulated ebony and ivory keys. This action is a huge improvement over what Casio has put out in the past, even the most recent generation.

The texture is a bit exaggerated on the white keys but feels good overall, whereas the texture on the black keys feels very close to a real acoustic piano. This is an action I’d be perfectly comfortable playing for hours on end without issue.

Features:

The Concert Play feature found here is definitely worth highlighting. Concert Play allows you to play along with or just listen to preloaded tracks of famous classical works, with full symphony. There’s also a fairly large library of preloaded piano works.

There’s of course also a metronome, transpose, split and the ability to adjust the touch curve. The case is really sleek and doesn’t take up too much, with a lean, modern look.

Conclusions:

Overall, Casio has done a really good job here with the PX770. It competes well with the offerings from the ‘Big 3’ and really serves as a viable alternative, for a slightly lower cost.

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