Casio PX320 Privia Digital Piano

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Product Description

The PX-320 is perfect for stage and studio use. Along with the advanced AIF sound source providing 128 notes of polyphony where notes reverberate naturally without being cut off it also has 1/4” line outputs for connecting to a mixer or PA system. The 202 tones including organ and drum tones will make you ready for any music style. The 88 weighted and Graded keys provide the look and feel of an acoustic piano.

Product Details

  • Amazon Sales Rank: #1207 in Musical Instruments
  • Brand: Casio
  • Model: CAS PX320
  • Released on: 2008-05-08
  • Number of items: 1
  • Dimensions: 10.00" h x 16.00" w x 59.00" l, 38.00 pounds


  • 128 Voice Polyphony^Scaled Hammer Action^202 Tones and 70 Rhythms^SD Card Slot and USB^60 Songs and 8 Digital Effects

Customer Reviews

If the recessed screws underneath the back are loose 5 I have played the Casio PX-320 for a couple weeks and am a beginner/intermediate piano player. The PX-320 keys have texture and shape and pressure and volume range and return speed that invites making music. The PX-320 is scaled (graded) so that treble notes are easier and quicker versus bass notes are harder and slower. The keys are weighted and have a simulated hammer action. For my taste the keyboard is a joy to play and is close to an acoustic piano. I think the Yamaha YPG-635 and Yamaha P85 have at least as good touch and piano sound. I liked the Yamaha YPG-635 display and controls and features and sounds. The YPG-635 is too wide to lay flat in my car while the PX-320 lays on my back seat or back floorboard. The PX-320 base is flat and as large as the top, unlike the P85 that has a base smaller than the top. The P85 has 10 voices. The PX-320 weighs 26 lbs (12kg). The PX-320 has 11 one-touch sounds like grand piano, electric piano, organ, strings and synth-voice. The PX-320 has 60 wide ranging Casio voices. The PX-320 has 128 General MIDI (GM) voices and 2 Drum Sets. I am pleased with the variety and quality of the voices. I like the large 3-character display and miss a numeric keypad and graphic display. The speakers are fine for a bedroom or living room. If the recessed screws underneath the back are loose the speakers can cause plenty of subtle or annoying noise. I like the Casio PX-320 price, car fit, finger action, voices, 5 song recording or playback with as little as 2 key pushes, and usable speakers. I look forward to exploring 2-track recording, quick registration, 70 play-along rhythms, and flash memory slot. The Casio PX-320 is enjoyable to play and delightful to hear and easy to learn. A lot of didgital piano for the price and more4 For the price paid, the Casio Privia PX-320 delivers much more than the products from competitors. See the description. The multiple voices provided sound ok through the speakers, but they sound better through a decent pair of headphones. I bought mine to replace a Yamaha P-120, that was too heavy to carry around. I consider the action of the Casio to be very close of the Yamaha's in terms of quality - even if they feel different. Out of the box I would say that the Casio action feels lighter and more dynamic - it is not good or bad, as it is a question of taste. I have no issue going back to my Yamaha C3 grand piano after I practiced on the Casio. That is what matters to me. The PX comes with a lot of additional voices that are actually, for many but not all, quite usable. The piano allows to layer 2 voices and to set the volume of each of them. You can even add a 3rd voice if split the keyboard. 128 polyphony allows to play without the PX-320 to drop notes, even during sustained phrases. A the PX-320 offer a lot of settings, check out the doc (online on the Casio website) to feel your confort with its interface. It takes some time to get what you want but you can store your settings in the 96 registration slots for instant setting retrieval. A must that lacks the PX-200. In addition the drum sets are dynamic (sound soft or loud depending on your strike speed) and that allows very decent drum play and midi edition. Over all a great DP that delivers way more - it would even be a perfect Midi studio controller if it would come with the usual modulation and pitch bend wheels. Time for me to get back to it and play my preferred classical pieces. BTW, it comes with the 60 classical pieces score book that the PX-320 has in memory. Very nice. Buyer Beware - PX-320 faulty mechanical keyboard module?1
I purchased the PX-320 in January, 2009 in Japan thinking to revive
my skills having grown up playing on an upright. I was overwhelmed by
the sound, feel and overall functionality of the keyboard. The onboard
speakers weren't great unless you crank up the volume but with the
earphones - AMAZING!! The keyboard also included everything else I
needed - pc connectivity for MIDI, learning mode, recording,
accompaniment - you name it, it had it. It's also portable with a very
low footprint which was just perfect for a small apartment.

Once ordered, I probably got one of the first batch manufactured.
With that in mind, I made sure to spend a little extra and get an
extended warranty which was probably one of my better decisions.

Keyboard arrived, I unpacked and assembled all and started going
to work. My prime goal was to exercise my fingers so I started with the
Hanon exercises pretty much everyday. If you know these exercises then
you'll know that the keyboard will get used extensively!
After approximately four or five months of Hanon, the keys
started giving a rattling sound like something was loose inside. With
more playing, more keys got worse. The problem seemed to occur
principally on E & F, followed by C keys. I called Casio and got a
service engineer whom proceeded to `grease up' the inside of the keys
which reduced the problem for a short time until I started with Hanon
again after which the keys went really bad. Another call and they
replaced the mechanical keys component.

All was fine until E & F keys started failing again. Same
problem, same symptoms and same gradual degeneration as the piano gets
played more which is really sad given that Casio have worked hard on
developing the sound system and the mechanical feel and they advertise
this as a selling point.

Anyway, to cut a long story short I called Casio again and they
now refuse - yes, REFUSE - to service the item stating that the same
problem will happen again so why fix it!?! They also refuse to refund
my money. It's ok. I still have a five year guarantee. They're under

My point to this whole posting is to notify you, a possible purchaser, that I believe the manufacturing process for the mechanical parts in this keyboard is flawed and they do not test the keyboards rigorously under a strict quality control program. Otherwise, they would certainly have found the issue and fixed it. This problem will not surface under normal non-repetitive leisure playing 10 minutes a day - at least until the guarantee has well expired. The key module may also be used in other Privia models including the 700 series. Buyer beware!