Roland GO:PIANO

Digital Piano

  • 61 Ivory feel box-shape keys with velocity response
  • 128-Voice polyphony
  • Bluetooth 4.2
  • MIDI format compliant to GM2
  • Sounds: 10 pianos, 7 electric pianos, 7 organs, 16 more sounds - incl. drumset and SFX set
  • Multi Effects / Chorus / Reverb
  • Transpose function
  • Metronome
  • Recorder: Standard MIDI Files - Format 0
  • LCD
  • 2 Loudspeakers with 2.5 W each
  • Battery operation possible
  • Dimensions (W x D x H): 877 x 271 x 82 mm (without music stand)
  • Connections: Phones Out, AUX In, Pedal, USB to host
  • Weight (without power supply): 3.9 kg
  • Includes power supply (PSD-230 EU)
No JavaScript? No Audio Samples! :-(

Audio Examples

 
0:00
  • Clavinet
  • Demo 1
  • Demo 2
  • Demo 3
  • Demo 4
  • Demo 5
  • E-Piano
  • E-Piano 2
  • Organ
  • Organ 2
  • Piano
  • Piano 2
  • Scat Vocals
  • Vibraphone
  • Show more

Further Information

Design Black
Finish satin
Wooden Keys No
Ivory Feel Keyboard Yes
Arranger No
Polyphony 128
Sounds 40
Storage Medium None
65 Customer Ratings
  • 5
  • 4
  • 3
  • 2
  • 1
4.3 /5
  • handling
  • features
  • sound
  • quality
Total
handling
features
sound
quality
The best, worst portable?
PoeKey, 11.12.2020
I've had the Go:Piano for nearly two years, and have used it occasionally, mostly for informal rehearsals. I'm primarily an organ-player, but love piano, and adore my trusty CP-300. The playability, the connectivity, the sound! But I don't like the bulk. At 32,5 kg + flight case, it's tough to lug around, and mostly leaves the house for major gigs. For other occasions, I wanted a lighter, more casual keyboard that I can 'toss around'- with a focus on classic, electric pianos, because acoustic pianos are so difficult to emulate (not least on a budget).
I had a lighter 88-key option, a Yamaha P-45, but it wasn't all that easy to toss around (too long), the sounds were lack-lustre and the action was uninspiring.
So I decided to just disregard it all, and get the lightest, cheapest, half-way decent EP with full-sized keys I could find. Enter the Go:Piano.

Pros:
- Weight and portability can hardly be beat.
- 63 keys is a fair compromise (probably not for classical music).
- EP sounds are generally ok, and there's a fair selection for p/ep/clav (never mind the rest). But please read on.
- The texture of the keys is really good, the matte/'ivory'-feel makes you almost nostalgic.
- Operation is straight-forward (if you don't mind menues).
- Internal speakers are pretty good, and the volume will match eg. an acoustic guitar without problems.

Cons:
- My overriding complaint: The keyboard is very hard to control. You can adjust it to light/medium/heavy, but within each setting it's still very difficult to play naturally. There's a point, where a slightly harder attack will return a much harder response. Dynamically, it's just not intuitive.
- Very few options to tweek settings (eg. chorus, wah), voices are pretty much 'as is'.
- Internal reverb is poor, especially with external amplification.
- Acoustic piano decay is too short, very unnatural.
- Connections (mini-jack) are flimsy, headphone and line-out combine.

To conclude: The Go:Piano may be ok for the occational 'campfire' setting, but that's about it. The search for a decent, inexpensive 'to-go'-piano continues.

About the 'Handling' rating: If it refers to weight/portability, it's a solid five stars. But if it refers to operation (including keybed/playability it's barely one. That's my reason for giving it three.
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Total
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Great Keys for On-The-Go
Keyron, 25.10.2018
I bought this piano as a rehearsal piano that could throw into the back of the car or carry around town with minimal effort. The key feel great though they don't have hammer action. The sound quality of the speakers is basic but the sound through a PA or amplified system sounds good though a little thin. In the end I've gigged with it in a few places where the piano was being used as more of a background thing and it was dead handy. For the price, I am delighted with the Go-Piano and would recommend it to anyone who finds themselves moving a 20kg stage piano around for minor gigs.
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Perfect for beginners/ practice piano
randomname, 07.05.2019
Bought this piano for playing at home, but right now it serves as one of my gig pianos.
The reason I chose go:piano is because it seemed to have really good sounding pianos and electric pianos. Wasn't disappointed - they do sound really warm and just right for my taste. The feel of keys is good, surely doesn't have a feel of cheap plastic. Got the chance to compare this with Yamaha NP-32 - the feel of the keys and sounds they provide is an easy win for GO:PIANO (if less keys is not a deal breaker for you)
Also love the bluetooth advantage.
The things I don't like about this piano is that whilst playing it's easy to accidentaly click the metronome or octave shift "buttons". Thanks god, it only happened during rehearsals.
Overall, good sounding piano, for a budget price, that will work well both for home playing and gigs.
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Best 61-key Keyboard if you are interested in learning piano
Nani_, 23.06.2020
This is the best if you want to learn piano but are not sure yet if you wanna invest the money and space for a full-sized one.

+ Value for money
+ The keys feel great to the touch and feel slightly heavy (even though this is a non-weighted keyboard)
+ It is super light and compact.
+ The sound is decent for the price you pay

- If you want many different sounds other than piano, this is not the keyboard for you.
- If you are serious about learning classical piano, definitely buy a keyboard with 88 weighted keys
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$294 €242.86
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