It has reinvigorated my determination....playing it an hour every morning despite the tendons pain...only the black keys are too glossy, in px750 they had a slightly rough feel which helps...but thats fine...am sure it won't bother me after some time.
Except for the "let-off" (right before the hammer takes off, you feel some resistance on the key) which you won't feel on a digital, the feel is really good
I love the simplicity of it, not too many buttons and knobs, I love the feel of it, I love the sound of it!!For anyone complaining about the sound, read the manual
Of all the Roland/Casio/Yamaha models I tested in person, this Yamaha in particular had the best "feel" of a real piano
If you are looking for an authentic feel and sound you will not go wrong here, it is an amazing value if you need the cabinet with touch/sound, but check out the P-155 as well!"I am a Piano Teacher and Performer - Check me out on YouTube - Jonathan Bobal"
The 163 model has bigger more powerful speakers and a bit less of that left-right play on the keyboard.
Most information I found is the same description, likely translated from Japanese, that says things like "for the beginner and the experienced player alike, this piano will provide playing pleasure, blah blah ...", pretty much copied/pasted everywhere
As there is no string in the system, the key won't vibrate when played, even with the speaker at its highest volume.3
Having played on a Kawai upright piano for over 12 years, I was worried that the quality of a digital piano would be subpar, but I was very wrong
I enjoy playing each day although I am pretty rusted and need a lot of practice.