I would be happy with almost any digital piano in your price range.
Roland, Korg, Yamaha and Casio are all very good producers of DPs so you have a lot of choice.
One thing to take note of is onboard amp and speakers, the more expensive ones are primarily aimed at stage use and have no onboard amp or speakers.
Throwing in a curve ball, check out a Korg Havian 30 digital piano, which also has Arranger functions.
Many keyboards in the lower price range include the possibility of being battery powered.
I have a Korg Kross 2 61 and a Boss Katana Mini amp, both of which are battery powered and I use them when jamming away from home.
A Kross 2 88 has hammer action keys and is far more versatile than a digital piano, the same is also true of a Roland Juno DS 88 and another to consider is a Numa Compact x2, and all these will cost less than £1k.
No problem. I'm not an expert, nor do I pretend to be, but that's my humble opinion, anyway...Thankyou so much for this information and time . i really appreciate it. especially with regards to the "busking thing" i think its probably going to be get a digital to stay in the house to practice on and have another project on the side with regards the busking thing. i get it that the two dont go together.
Well, I feel your pain, but in my case, it was more like spending money and returning the boards, luckily not losing any money in the processi have a poor track record of spending money and selling again on ebay because i didnt get the right product first time...............so thanks again! cliff
A lot of digital pianos have only a few voices-- maybe as many as two dozen or more, but sometimes less than two dozen-- and they tend to be limited to certain types of instrument sounds, such as acoustic pianos, electric pianos, pipe organs, reed organs, drawbar organs, harpsichord, celeste, acoustic guitars, possibly electric guitars, bass guitars, strings, and possibly a few other orchestral sounds. The focus is more on playing a handful of sounds and playing them really well-- for instance, the sound samples might be longer (such as for long sustained notes on a piano) and of higher quality than what might be used on a more generic keyboard, plus there might be some sort of intelligent sound modeling used to help replicate things like sympathetic resonance or other details that can give a good piano a rich, complex sound.Why is the korg kross more versatile than a digital piano especially? id love a synth also.
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