- Product 700943
Roland FP-4 Digital Piano
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Featuring the same authentic piano sound and design as Roland's flagship FP-7, the FP-4 is a more affordable and streamlined version. It delivers con...Click To Read More About This Product
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Sleek and stylish concert piano with a slim profile to fit in small spaces.
Featuring the same authentic piano sound and design as Roland's flagship FP-7, the FP-4 is a more affordable and streamlined version. It delivers concert piano sounds with the intricate details of an acoustic piano. You get touches like hammer and damper noise and string and key-off resonance, all delivered with a powerful 88-key multi-sampled piano sound engine. These authentic piano sounds are matched by the play of the Progressive Hammer Action II keyboard. It has a 128-voice polyphony, delivers rich sound through the integrated speaker system, and comes with a large variety of Session Partner accompaniment patterns (each with two variations) for full-band accompaniment.
- 88-key multi-sampled piano sound engine
- 128-voice polyphony
- PHA alpha II hammer-action keyboard
- Rich, sparkling sound from internal speakers
Reviewed by 7 customers
Displaying reviews 1-7
I own a Steinway "L" Grand and recently purchased a Roland FP-4 which I play hooked to Yamaha MS60 powered monitors. After many years of buying, playing & comparing different digital pianos I tested & purchased the FP-4 and it blew me away. I played it next to my Steinway to compare the pianos note for note. It has the best rich full sounding authentic Grand Pianos, especially Piano 3, that you could almost swear was sampled from a Steinway. The touch and action are the best I have found in a digital piano, The key response & sensitivity are excellent. It has the closest feel to a steinway accelerated action that I have found in a digital piano.. The Grand Pianos are fantastic. They sound full in every octave which is what real pianists want in a piano, especially in octaves 3 and 4. Please don't compare a Casio to an FP-4 or a Steinway. I am a professional pianist and have owned Yamaha P120, P200, Korgs, Kurzweil SP2 and recently bought the Roland FP-4. It tops them all. 333 Sounds and weighs only 33 pounds..Trust me.. the best! Homer
I have played a Steinway Grand piano most of my adult life, have owned several keyboards over the years including a late 1960s era Farfisa. In shopping for a keyboard this time the criteria, in order, were weighted keys, flexibility in sounds, flexibility in splits and effects, portability, durability, and ease of use. The FP-4 does not disappoint. While the key weights are not as heavy as, say, the Yamaha pianos or the FP-7, the range of sounds and the flexibility in splits and effects far exceeds anything out there in terms of quality, portability, durability and ease of use. The piano sounds, without any effects, are stunning. The organ sounds bite and growl, with convincing percussion decays. The e-piano sounds evoke the Rhodes and others from the heyday era. And the FP4 is solid
The Roland FP-4, in my own experience, has proven to be the best stage piano you can find. It features, light weight, great portability and a piano sound like no other. If you have a higher budget, and weight isn't a problem, I would highly recomend the FP-4's brother, the FP-7.
This is the only digital piano that has satisfied me from the low keys to the high ones. The touch is as near as a digital piano can get to a real one. Of course they are never going to be the same but it is the best one...If your looking for the best piano you can get in the digital market, this one is it.
This is by far the closest digital I have ever played to a real piano. I have limited space at home so I'm forced to play digitals. In the case of my new Roland, that is fine with me. I would rather play my Roland fp4 than any grand piano that isn't in top condition. The realism of this piano is top notch. And yes, it puts casio to shame. Roland always will!
Thought I could avoid dragging along a drum machine by using the drum kits in this Roland. Wrong there, they are all busy, full of rolls in the wrong places. . . Piano is thin sounding. . To travel between patches is ridiculous, tedious and too time consuming. Like that the case is steel, it is durable. Sustain pedal and power cord are proprietary, I hate that.
Hate me. Mock me. Not because I have a STEINWAY grand piano. No, tease me because I prefer Casio to Roland. At night I play a casio with headphones and it FEELS and SOUNDS more like the Steinway than Roland. There is a thing called IDOLATRY and it means you would rather pay more than double just to have the name ROLAND. The keys on the Roland feel like spongy rubber. The casio has a heavy "trip" to it that feels like the Steinway. Roland pianos have the same midrange strangeness they have had ever since the first RD 500