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  • Casio CDP-100 88-Note Weighted Hammer Action Digital Piano
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Casio CDP-100 88-Note Weighted Hammer Action Digital Piano

by Casio

Currently unavailable.
We don't know when or if this item will be back in stock.
  • CDP-100 is a perfect fit for students and intermediate players alike
  • The scaled hammer action keyboard will give the player the feel of an acoustic piano
  • This digital piano also includes 5 tones, 8 digital effects and 32 note polyphony
  • It comes with an adapter and a sustain pedal

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Product Description

An instrument has been crafted that truly delivers the joy of playing the piano to anyone who has ever dreamed of learning to play. Authentic tones, carefull sampled from a concert grand piano mate with a Weighted Scaled Hammer Action to provide for a most realistic and satisfying musical experience. It comes with an adapter and a sustain pedal. Optional matching stand is available.

Product Details

  • Shipping Weight: 60 pounds
  • ASIN: B000GAP3J2
  • Item model number: CDP100
  • Average Customer Review: 4.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (37 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #43,467 in Musical Instruments (See Top 100 in Musical Instruments)
  • Date first available at Amazon.com: January 20, 2007

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

The best bang for the buck out there.
DuoArtDude
The weighted-hammer keys feel just like real piano, really great.
ww
The sound is good and the feel excellent.
tnclimber

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

90 of 94 people found the following review helpful By ww on December 2, 2009
Verified Purchase
The CDP-100 is a great practice piano for anyone who is looking for a temporary-somewhat portable piano to practice on.
The sound is decent, I really like the headphone jack feature which allows me to plug in my headphones when I practice. With the headphones on the notes sound crisp and sharp, however relying on just the built-in speakers the piano sounds a little dull and could be louder. The foot pedal isn't that great, I found myself holding it down the entire time to hear the effect; but it's a minor issue. The weighted-hammer keys feel just like real piano, really great.

I am very happy with the CDP-100 and highly recommend this as a piano for people who don't have the money/space for a real piano. As a college student, I think this is the perfect keyboard since I can put on my headphones in when I practice and not disturb my roommates.

However, Don't make the mistake I made in buying the CDP-100 for $399! After I bought this, guitar center had a holiday special and was selling the CDP-100 for $299, so check there first!
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89 of 94 people found the following review helpful By Smart Consumer on January 14, 2010
I purchased a used version of this based off the previous reviews. I definitely agree the weighted keyboard has a nice feel to it (this is coming from someone who's used acoustic pianos in the past) and the keyboard itself is very slim & not too heavy...easy to carry around.

What was really disappointing was the sound...it sounds a little masked, not sharp/crisp. I'm not very picky, I just wanted a full keyboard to practice on, but this was something that bothered me. I actually was able compare it to a Casio WK-200 (which is a cheaper keyboard) & surprisingly the CDP-100 sounded worse than it's cheaper counterpart.

I brushed off someone's previous comment about the sound because I figured it couldn't be that bad. It is that bad, so take this into consideration if you're planning to purchase.
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30 of 31 people found the following review helpful By Errico Ianniello on November 5, 2006
We purchased this item for my wife who is an acoomplished pianist. She has a grand piano and has played and taught piano (private and college level).

Reason for purchase, to have a portable item that could be used by us in churches or situations where a decent paino was not available. This unit is very portable. A little bulkier then the smaller keyboards but you do have the benefit of a standard piano keyboard.

She is happy with the tone quality and action of the keys. The Casio will definately handle most of the music that she would play.

She realizes that this does not compare to her grand piano but she admits that it is an excellent item for the money.

The only drawback is that it does not have a dedicated line to hook into an amplifier. An adapter has to be used on the headphones jack.

Definately a good buy.
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30 of 33 people found the following review helpful By M. Fujii on December 5, 2009
This is the best deal in 88 weighted keyboards these days, hands down. Not sure why Casio thought it was a good idea to have a nice board but then put only one piece of crap stereo 1/8 inch jack output. I guess it's their way of saying "You haven't paid enough to actually use this thing for anything professional." Would it have killed them to put a couple more useable outs on this thing for an extra 15 cents?
Other than that, the speakers suck, but the board is pretty nice and it's light weight. I gave it 4 stars because of the price, which is actually a good deal, and midi outs make it useable as a controller for recording.
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12 of 12 people found the following review helpful By Mr. Hawlywood on October 20, 2010
I keep my CDP-100 at my office, for occasional use while figuring out chords, working out a transposition or just zoning out. The one time I took it out to a gig, I was stunned and embarrassed to discover that it had no line out -- there was no way to amplify it unless I was willing to use the 3.5mm headphone jack!

I now have a second Casio, a Privia PX-330, which is a terrific gigging piano because of its incredibly light weight (it's truly a one-handed carry), and great array of sounds (including decent organ tones), but I'm glad I didn't sell my CDP-100. It does have MIDI, which has proved handy for building tracks in GarageBand on a couple of occasions.

I have been pleased with the built-in speakers, when I've had occasion to use them -- I think they're well-tuned to the tones of the keyboard.
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10 of 10 people found the following review helpful By L.A. SaxMan on September 17, 2010
Don't buy a non-weighted keyboard for your first keyboard! It's not the way to truly learn piano.

This is the most decently-priced weighted keyboard that I could find. I am glad that I bought it. I agree with the other reviewer who said you should try to find it for $299 instead of $399. I bought mine for $299. I've now had it for about 2 years. I am glad that I bought it. It has been great to learn on.

I totally agree with the other reviewers who said that the speakers kind of suck. They do. But hey, for the price, it's still a nice keyboard to practice on. I guess you could hook it up to an amp if you don't like the built-in speakers, although I haven't tried yet.

I recently had an issue where my right speaker wasn't working. But then, the next day it started working again. However, 90% of the time, I use headphones. Another disadvantage is that it only has a 1/8 in. headphone jack, not a 1/4 in. jack, so you can't use your studio-quality headphones.

I have only used this keyboard as an alternative to an actual piano, and solely for at-home individual practice. I don't recommend this as a performance keyboard, because it has the built-in speakers and because it only has 5 different sound effects. But, for just practicing so you can learn the piano by practicing scales, hanon exercises, etc., it works great.

I imagine that if I ever do get around to buying a nicer keyboard, I may just keep this one around just to practice my fingering technique, because it really does have a pretty genuine piano feel. In fact, I find that it is actually a tad bit harder to push down than a regular piano. I find that this helps, because when I do get to play a regular piano, it is a bit easier.
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