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The 10 Best Digital Pianos  May 2019

results are based on 98 reviews scanned

The Score indicates the overall value of the product.
The rating is based on multiple factors:
The 3 metrics ‐ Opinions, Popularity and Quality,
and other indicators such as: Relative Price, Brand,
Reputation and more.

Based on thousands of discussions


Based on customer reviews


Based on Expert reviews and articles

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such as Brand reputation and relative price


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The Score is the fastest way to find your ideal product.
The Score aggregates:
Popularity, Price, Customer reviews, Brand reputation & Expert articles.
Best Digital Pianos - Yamaha P-45 Digital Piano - Black Review Yamaha
9 . 8
Best Digital Pianos - Yamaha NP32 Digital Piano - Black Review Yamaha
9 . 3
Best Digital Pianos - DP-10X Digital Piano by Gear4music Matte Black Review gear4music
9 . 1
Best Digital Pianos - DP-6 Digital Piano by Gear4music + Accessory Pack Review gear4music
8 . 7
Best Digital Pianos - Alesis Recital PRO Digital Piano with 88 Hammer Review Alesis
8 . 5
Best Digital Pianos - Alesis Recital 88-Key Beginner Digital Piano with Full-Size Review Alesis
8 . 4
Best Digital Pianos - SDP-2 Stage Piano by Gear4music + Complete Pack Review gear4music
8 . 0
Best Digital Pianos - SDP-2 Stage Piano by Gear4music + Complete Pack Review gear4music
7 . 8
Best Digital Pianos - Casio CDP-130BKC5 Piano Review Casio
7 . 3
Best Digital Pianos - Casio CDP-S100BKC5 full weighted hammer action Digital Piano Review Casio
7 . 1

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Your Guide To Buying a Digital Piano

By Nick Cline

    Unlike their smaller and lightweight keyboard cousins, digital pianos are built to completely replicate acoustic pianos in their size, feel, and sound. Digital pianos come in a variety of sizes and functions and sometimes finding the right one can seem harder than playing Mozart's 5th. But don’t fear, maestros! We have put together this digital piano buying guide so that you can easily compare your options and choose the perfect piano to meet your needs.

    Digital Pianos vary in portability and function, and depending on whether you are looking for an alternative, less expensive solution to buying an acoustic piano, or for something with more portability and function, one of these four types will be suited to you:

    Standard Digital Pianos: These pianos mimic the sound and the size of an acoustic piano and come in upright, grand, or portable versions. If you have enough space and prefer something that feels like an acoustic piano, this would be a good choice for you.

    Arranger Digital Pianos: These are the most portable and cost effective of the digital piano types. With a host of features and sounds as well as recording and playback functions, they provide a lot of function for your money. Their lightweight build and features make them ideal for beginners and experimenters.

    Stage Digital Pianos: These are professional digital pianos often with a similar build design to their acoustic counterparts. Built for the stage, speakers are attached separately and the features are simplistic and authentic. Perfect for professional piano players who like to play for an audience.

    Workstation/Ensemble Digital Pianos: Integrating computer and piano technology, workstations are more than just a piano. With a host of features that allow musicians to edit, synthesize and record music, they are an ideal type for musicians who not only play music but want to compose their own.

    Based on all the consumers' reviews we've scanned, these are the top things they mentioned about their new stuff:

    1. Sound: Digital pianos that not only offer authentic piano sounds but have quality speakers for hearing those sounds are top rated instruments. Having to plug in external speaks is not a deal breaker for consumers but they do note that the convenience of being able to rely on the piano itself for sound is valued.
    2. Authenticity: Digital piano owners prefer the simplicity of pianos, and rate pianos much higher when they keep those simplistic functions and don’t have too many bells and whistles. Things like keys weighted correctly, good sound, and traditional feel all contribute to authenticity, and instruments that achieve this are appreciated more than those that don’t.
    • Your basic digital piano should offer touch, tone, and dynamic range. You will want a digital piano that feels the same as playing an acoustic piano, a tone that sounds natural and authentic, and a piano where you are able to play a vast dynamic range without distortion. If you are unable to test and play the piano in the store before buying, read reviews from piano owners online.
    • Your piano should also include a MIDI (Musical Instrument Digital Interface) that will enable you to connect your digital piano to your computer, and come with a hammer weighted keyboard, headphone jacks, sample rate, 88 keys, and a sustain pedal.
    • How portable do you need your piano to be? In general, even at full size, digital pianos are much lighter than acoustic and therefore more portable. If you don’t need to move your digital piano around, upright and grand digital pianos offer the most playing comfort. Arrangers or stage digital pianos offer even lighter digital weights for those who want something ultra portable.
    • To make sure you have space for your digital piano, measure the space where you will place it and compare it to the specs of the instrument.
    • There are a few features that will not affect your playing and will be a matter of preference, like whether you want a piano that comes with or without a lid/key cover.
    • If you are looking for a digital piano whose sound is closest to an acoustic piano, choose a standard or stage piano. Stage pianos are the more portable options of the two, while standard digital pianos are much better styles for the home.
    • Ensemble or workstation digital pianos are ideal for people interested in all styles of music, not just piano playing.
    • Look for a model with easy to use controls that are laid out comfortably.
    • The bigger the built in amplifier is and the more speakers that are included, the better the sound will be.

    Yamaha: Yamaha has been making quality musical instruments since they formed in 1897 and started producing upright pianos. They have since grown into sound experts specializing in all manner of musical instruments and electric sound equipment.

    Williams: Specializing in digital pianos, Williams are focused on crafting digital pianos that have the same sound and feel as acoustic pianos yet with all the modern benefits of digital. Their pianos are well known and cater to beginners and professionals.

    Korg: Founded in 1963, Korg has been at the forefront of music technology, pioneering the world’s first needle type tuner. They are known for their innovative and stylish products and are a leading digital piano manufacturer.

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