Yamaha DD-75

43

Set de batería digital

  • 8 pads sensibles al tacto
  • Polifonía de 32 notas
  • 570 voces de batería + 30 frases
  • 25 frases
  • 75 kits de batería preestablecidos
  • 10 kits de batería de usuario
  • 105 canciones preestablecidas
  • Compatible con los estándares GM y XGlite
  • Pantalla LED
  • Entrada y salida MIDI
  • Entrada de línea auxiliar
  • 2 jacks para pedales
  • Incluye 2 pedales para bombo y Hi-Hat y baquetas de madera
  • Incluye fuente de alimentación (PA-150A)
  • Se puede utilizar con pilas
  • Sistema de 2 altavoces de 5W
  • Dimensiones: 180 x 602 x 411mm (alto x ancho x profundo)
  • Peso: 4,2kg
  • Color: Negro
Disponible desde Junio 2017
número de artículo 411439
Precio por 1 Unidad(es)
Incluye Rack No
Incluye banqueta No
Incluye pedal No
Incluye auriculares No
Pads de malla No
Pads estéreo No
Número de salidas directas 0
253 €
Sin gastos de envío e incluyendo IVA.
En stock
En stock

Este producto está en stock y puede ser enviado inmediatamente.

Información sobre envíos
Previsión de envío el Martes, 18.06.
1

43 Valoraciones de los clientes

4.2 / 5

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29 Reseñas

AU
Lo mejor en baterías portátiles
Andy UND 21.09.2020
Con esto del confinamiento los locales de ensayo no son una buena idea, con lo cual necesitaba una batería electrónica fácil de transportar pero que no pierda nada en calidad. Y no me ha decepcionado. Es ideal para ensayos caseros y su configuración permite adaptarse a cualquier estilo que quieras tocar.

PROS:
- Portabilidad
- Entrada y salida MIDI (lo puedes mapear con casi cualquier VSTi, en mi caso lo uso con SSD5 y va de lujo)
- La salida de auriculares también vale como salida general para enviar la señal a una mesa de mezclas.
- Puedes configurar la sensibilidad de cada pad y del pedal de bombo.
- Altavoz integrado.

CONTRAS:
- Lo más importante: si quieres sacarle todo el partido tienes que cambiarle los controladores de hit hat y bombo, los que trae son dos botones que no son para nada utiles. En mi caso uso el hit hat Milenium y para el bombo un Yamaha KU100 y PROBLEMA RESUELTO.

Conclusión:
Si le cambias los controladores de hit hat y bombo no tiene nada que envidiarle a una Roland o Alesis. De lo mejor en el mercado si buscas portabilidad sin perder calidad de sonido.
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L
Muy práctica
Luiscarlitos 30.08.2021
el chaston se oye poquito en la mayoría de los presets y le pongo uno acústico para que toque mi sobrino y aprenda. el sonido es un 7´5 y la fabricación muy buena. en la caja se toca bien pero no esta fabricada para hacer redobles. Los bombos muy potentes y musicales y los tom también, pero los platos me resultan "clásicos" aunque son válidos. la percusión clásica y la latina son estupendas y puedes tocar con las manos. es un equipo muuuuuy robusto y bién fabricado
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google translate gb
Lamentablemente hubo un error. Por favor, inténtelo de nuevo más tarde.
Q
Good for Novice Drummers, but a 'Pro' version is needed...
Quickstix 02.03.2018
USER BACKGROUND
I am a semi-pro player, who gigs regularly with a 5 piece Rock/Americana band at small to medium size venues - pubs, clubs, wine bars etc.
I currently gig with a Roland TD25 kit, so am familiar with the benefits and limitations of e-kits as a species. The Roland is a modest improvement over an acoustic kit in terms of stage footprint and physical volume of 'stuff', but it doesn't really offer any significant reduction, either in the number of cases I have to lug around, or in savings on set-up and strike time.

I decided I really wanted to see if I could pare the gear payload right down to a 'one trip from the car' package. Let's be honest, that is every gigging musicians' dream after all!?

PORTABILITY & STAGE FOOTPRINT
No doubt, in terms of portability and physical footprint 'on stage', Yamaha's DD75 does achieve these goals. The whole gig rig I use comprises 3 cases: A Gator mixer case which holds the DD75; A small wheeled Protection Racket case to hold the Yamaha kick and hi-hat pedals, drum stool, snare drum stand, sticks and cabling; A single Mackie Thump which is primarily a personal monitor, but which can also deliver to Front of House at smaller venues. Voila!! 3 cases in total, single trip goal achieved - van now for sale on Ebay!

FUNCTIONALITY & PERFORMANCE
In terms of the functionality and performance of the DD75 unit itself, I would say to Yamaha that there is a market out there for a 'Pro' version of this 'kit', which would allow more experienced drummers to better replicate the sound and feel of a 'real' kit.
Specifically:
1. SIZE: I think making the unit physically larger - even by 200mm in width and length - would make the act of playing far more pleasurable and less constricted, without compromising compactness. Sure, it's great discipline to play on such a compact unit, but it can feel a little like 'typing' a groove, rather than playing one.
2. VOICE LIBRARY: The inbuilt voice library contain way too many 'novelty' sounds that no serious drummer will ever use. This unit needs a greater range of 'real kit' samples, it is especially weak in the range of crash cymbals and snares.
3. USER CUSTOM KITS: The process of building 'User Custom Kits' is a little clunky, involving a 'save as' method, from a selected pre-programmed kit. Far better to allow users to start with a blank 'User template' and select individual voices for each pad. Also, the facility to duplicate one User Kit to another User location would help speed up the construction of a library of user kits, since many kit elements would be the same across that library.
4. MIXING PAD LEVELS: There is no facility to mix the levels of individual Pads - for me this is a big downside. The whole idea of e-drums is to enable a player to create a kit sound that is 'mixed down', with all voices at the correct relative level, but the DD75 does not cater for this. The result is that you end up with a kit mix in which crash cymbals are typically way too loud and hi-hat way too quiet.
5. OVERALL KIT EFFCTS: The DD75 does offer a good selection of kit effects (Room, Hall, Plate etc.) but does not allow the user to permanently save a specific effect to a User Kit. It returns to default effect each time the Kit is exited or the unit is powered off - a simple but valuable fix I?d have thought.
6. HI-HAT: The Hi-hat function only recognises fully open and fully closed sounds, regardless of which type of pedal you use. I appreciate the hi-hat is a hugely complicated thing to model and reproduce, but I would at least like to see a ?half-open? position recognised, to give the player that lovely hi-hat ?sizzle?.
7. PEDALS VS ?BUTTONS?: I would like to see a Pro version which bundles up the Yamaha Kick and Hi-Hat pedals (KU100 & HH65) which are currently only offered as extra cost options. I don?t know many serious players who would take a second look at the ?buttons? currently supplied with the Kit. My buttons are still in their bags... in the box... in the attic!

TO SUMMARISE
The DD75 is very impressive in many ways, and goes a long way to easing the drummer?s payload burden, as well as speeding up set-up and strike times. But I think there are many serious drummers out there looking for a downsizing alternative who would reach deeper into their pockets for a pro-version which offered the full user functionality of higher end e-kits.
Yamaha - if you build it, they will come?.
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google translate gb
Lamentablemente hubo un error. Por favor, inténtelo de nuevo más tarde.
W
Good enough to have fun and play the drums without too much noise
Whom 26.12.2022
I bought it to learn how to play the drums on a budget, without having much space available and without making too much noise and it works great for me in that regard.
It also works as a midi controller with a DAW and a plugin that allows you to assign cc to certain sounds (Steven Slate Drums for example), I didn't try this feature though, so it might be a mess to setup, like every midi I own.
In terms of playability, the velocity is a bit weird and the 2 pedals need some time to get use to it but it's achievable. I'm not a good drummer and as a beginner it satisfies me but it can be a bit frustrating if you'd want everything to work like a real drum set would.

In conclusion, it's a possible first approach to playing the drums, but to decide if it is a good one or not is up to you and your preferences. BUT if you have space available I'd certainly chose a more "classic" electronic drum set as it would give a better approach to how it feels to play the drums. This really is more about learning rhythm, how to hold the sticks, how to move from the snare to the hats for example than learning how to play the drums.
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