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Casio CT-S100AD 61 Key Slimline and Super compact Portable Electronic Keyboard With Speakers - Includes AC Adapter £78 Delivered @ Amazon

£78£8710% off
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Posted 3rd Mar 2022

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A nice 61 key portable keyboard with built in speakers. It does come with the AC plug for power, or you can use 6 AA batteries if you'd prefer. There is a headphone jack on this one as well as a USB port if you want to use it with a PC / Midi.

Delivery is free

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About this item
  • Casio CT-S100 built with Casio's 40 years of expertise and knowledge making electronic keyboards comes with 61 Piano style keys, 122 Tones, 61 rhythms 60 accompaniment songs
  • The CT-S100 can connect to any computer or mobile device via the USB host terminal.
  • Integrated handle offers easy portability with the option to play with 6 AA batteries for up to 16 hours. For quiet play there is a Headphone connector (mini jack)
  • learn to play at home lessons included in this package

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USB Connected.

Connect to a computer or tablet using a USB cable (not supplied) and the CT-S100 becomes a MIDI controller for your music apps.

Download Casio's FREE Chordana App for your phone or tablet and start to play straight away.

Online access to the Casio Music Academy is included, giving you a series of FREE interactive lessons up to Grade 3 standard.

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Specifications

  • Product Dimensions ‎93 x 25.6 x 7.3 cm; 4.94 Kilograms
  • Brand Casio
  • Item model number ‎CTS100AD-GEN
  • Colour ‎Black
  • Number of Keyboard Keys ‎61
  • Size ‎one size
  • Proficiency Level ‎All
  • Power Source ‎Battery Powered
  • Item Weight ‎4.94 kg




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wakkaday04/03/2022 09:10

i needed something quite portable that i could put on top of a cabinet... …i needed something quite portable that i could put on top of a cabinet... any suggestions for a decent budget model? (i wouldn't get the pedal at this stage) but totally respect your points


I couldn't recommend a specific model of keyboard, but do search the market for keyboards with those two features, even if the Sustain function is just a toggle button on the keyboard itself.

What I use myself, and what may work well for you, is a MIDI controller along with a Kontakt sample library, which runs on my PC or laptop. For your purposes, you'd be fine with something like an £69 M-Audio Keystation M49, which offers enough range for most playing (although you might have to use the Octave Up/Down buttons if you're wanting particularly high or low notes), and while there are plenty of free Kontakt sample libraries or free VST pianos, the one I'm absolutely in love with is Native Instrument's Maverick, which is only £89 when it's not on offer. Check out the tutorial video to see how it sounds and how it works. You may need an audio interface with ASIO support if you have issues with latency with your system's built-in audio hardware, but a basic interface for £37 will do the job there. It's between £69-£200, depending on the option you go with, but it gives you studio-quality sounds right from the off, plus the benefits of working within a modern OS, which give you far more flexibility than a basic keyboard ever could, which includes better tutorial software, and free recording packages for when you start to get a bit more confident, and start composing your own music.
7 Comments
  1. Avatar
    Check link
  2. Avatar
    Is this bette then rockJam RJ654 54 Key Keyboard Piano with Power Supply, Sheet Music Stand, Piano Note Stickers & Simply Piano Lessons, Black
  3. Avatar
    wakkaday03/03/2022 16:08

    Is this bette then rockJam RJ654 54 Key Keyboard Piano with Power Supply, …Is this bette then rockJam RJ654 54 Key Keyboard Piano with Power Supply, Sheet Music Stand, Piano Note Stickers & Simply Piano Lessons, Black


    They're both just junk. They occupy the product tier between children's toy and beginner instrument, and shouldn't really be bought for either, or any purpose.

    The big problem with them is that they lack a feature called Velocity Sensitivity. Because of this, every key press, no matter how soft or hard you hit it, will sound exactly as flat as any other key press, with no variance in terms of timbre or volume, as with a real instrument. This really shatters the illusion that you're playing anything resembling a real instrument, and sounds really uninspiring. You really need to spend the extra for something that has the feature.

    Personally, I'd recommend something which supports a Sustain pedal, too. This doesn't. Not everyone would agree with me on this, but for me and the way I perceive the instrument, a sustain pedal is pretty much the thing that turns piano from unlistenable to beautiful.
  4. Avatar
    dxx03/03/2022 22:58

    They're both just junk. They occupy the product tier between children's …They're both just junk. They occupy the product tier between children's toy and beginner instrument, and shouldn't really be bought for either, or any purpose.The big problem with them is that they lack a feature called Velocity Sensitivity. Because of this, every key press, no matter how soft or hard you hit it, will sound exactly as flat as any other key press, with no variance in terms of timbre or volume, as with a real instrument. This really shatters the illusion that you're playing anything resembling a real instrument, and sounds really uninspiring. You really need to spend the extra for something that has the feature.Personally, I'd recommend something which supports a Sustain pedal, too. This doesn't. Not everyone would agree with me on this, but for me and the way I perceive the instrument, a sustain pedal is pretty much the thing that turns piano from unlistenable to beautiful.


    i needed something quite portable that i could put on top of a cabinet... any suggestions for a decent budget model? (i wouldn't get the pedal at this stage) but totally respect your points
  5. Avatar
    wakkaday04/03/2022 09:10

    i needed something quite portable that i could put on top of a cabinet... …i needed something quite portable that i could put on top of a cabinet... any suggestions for a decent budget model? (i wouldn't get the pedal at this stage) but totally respect your points


    I couldn't recommend a specific model of keyboard, but do search the market for keyboards with those two features, even if the Sustain function is just a toggle button on the keyboard itself.

    What I use myself, and what may work well for you, is a MIDI controller along with a Kontakt sample library, which runs on my PC or laptop. For your purposes, you'd be fine with something like an £69 M-Audio Keystation M49, which offers enough range for most playing (although you might have to use the Octave Up/Down buttons if you're wanting particularly high or low notes), and while there are plenty of free Kontakt sample libraries or free VST pianos, the one I'm absolutely in love with is Native Instrument's Maverick, which is only £89 when it's not on offer. Check out the tutorial video to see how it sounds and how it works. You may need an audio interface with ASIO support if you have issues with latency with your system's built-in audio hardware, but a basic interface for £37 will do the job there. It's between £69-£200, depending on the option you go with, but it gives you studio-quality sounds right from the off, plus the benefits of working within a modern OS, which give you far more flexibility than a basic keyboard ever could, which includes better tutorial software, and free recording packages for when you start to get a bit more confident, and start composing your own music.
  6. Avatar
    I bought a Casio CT-X5000 a while back.

    I did a lot of nerd spec checking at the time, most of which I've since forgotten, but it has velocity keys that feel good, sustain jack, midi (for your PC) and for the tech tweaker, a programmable dsp to create all those synth sounds.

    The 5000 was near the top end of the range, but a lot of the features are in the other CT-X models too.
    Edited by: "id10t" 11th Mar
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