Let’s talk about pianos, baby, let’s talk about Casio PX350. Let’s talk about all the good things and the bad things (that this piano has to offer).
First off, the Casio PX350 is going to help you produce music that’s much better than my rendition of Salt-N-Pepper. What else can it do?
The long story short is that it is a power 88-key digital stage piano. It has 250 instrument tones built-in, a tri-sensor scaled hammer action keyboard, 17 track recorder, award winning sound, all with class-compliant USB MIDI connection.
Those are the specs, but we want to talk about what the Casio PX350 is actually capable of. Its smooth sound allows for an even better grand piano experience in the lightweight, small package that Privia is known for.
Top Features That We Love
- Excellent piano and electric piano sounds
- Weighted action is one of the best out there for a mid-range keyboard
- Portability (it only weighs 26 pounds!)
What we love about the Casio PX350 is that when you sit down at this digital piano and you select one of the piano voices, stretch out your fingers and get to playing, it feels good. Casio has products that vary from feeling toyish to truly professional, and this one falls well within the range of professional (if you want to check out some other Casio products that we love, you can also see our reviews of the Casio WK-6600 and the Casio Privia PX-870). The playability is one of the things that sets it apart.
When we say it feels good, we mean the hammer action makes it feel something like a stiff grand piano, firm and strong, which is surprising given the weight. The hammer action in combination with particularly the concert grand voice gives an authentic feel.
Pros and Cons
To get a fuller picture of the best and the worst of this piano, next we’ll talk about the pros and the cons. First, we provide a short list, and then we’ll take you into a few more details about them.