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Akai MPK Mini Pro Teclado controlador MIDI 25 teclas

5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 1 opinión de cliente

No disponible.
  • ControladorMIDI portátil
  • Mini teclado con 25 teclas sensibles al tacto
  • 8 pads MPC (2 bancos, 16 en total)
  • Sección de 8 controles Q-Link asignables para controlarcualquier parámetro
  • Arpegio integrado / ajustable: resolución, rango y patrón

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Información de producto

Detalles técnicos
Peso del producto898 g
Dimensiones del producto15,2 x 34,5 x 3,2 cm
Número de modeloMPK mini
Montaje necesarioNo
Necesita bateríasNo
Incluye bateríasNo
  
Información adicional
ASINB00466HM28
Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon nº368.346 en Juguetes y juegos (Ver los 100 más vendidos)
Restricciones de envíoEste producto se puede enviar a España y a otros países seleccionados.
Producto en Amazon.es desde1 de diciembre de 2010
  
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Descripción del producto

Akai MPK Mini Pro Teclado controlador MIDI 25 teclas

- ControladorMIDI portátil
- Mini teclado con 25 teclas sensibles al tacto
- 8 pads MPC (2 bancos, 16 en total)
- Sección de 8 controles Q-Link asignables para controlarcualquier parámetro
- Arpegio integrado / ajustable: resolución, rango y patrón


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Opiniones de clientes

5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas
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Estaba buscando un teclado pequeño para mapear con traktor y es perfecto sigues tutorial en youtube y todo funciona ok.
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Opiniones de clientes más útiles en Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 451 opiniones
244 de 251 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Excellent for Beginners, ain't no toy 13 de abril de 2011
Por TJ14 - Publicado en Amazon.com
Compra verificada
I just forayed into the world of midi music. Making music was my main aim and using the computer keyboard was getting frustrating for the creative process. For any song writer, a midi control is an invaluable tool. So I wanted a midi keyboard that wouldn't break the bank while giving me the control I want. I found a new one on amazon for $67, which was a steal given the current price point.

---------WHAT I LIKE-----------

1) 8 Pad buttons with 2 banks (8 X 2 = 16 notes)

2) Small form factor. This is one of the few keyboards that I can pop into my bag. Makes a great travel companion.

3) Built in Arpeggiator. You can chose to sync to the global tempo or tap your own tempo using the 'Tap Tempo' button. You can chose repetition intervals of 1/4, 1/8, 1/16 or 1/32 and have triplets in each one. You can also change pattern of arrpegiation.

4) Octave up and down buttons. Although you can only control two octaves at a time because it has 25 keys, you can use these buttons to give you a full range.

5) Program mode: So this button can help you choose between 4 programs. So I can assign the same knob to different parameters depending on the program I am in. For example, I usually reserve Program 1 to the master mixer. And Program 2-4 to the VST's or Plugins I use. So in a sense they give you 8X4=32 knobs. But you can control 8 at a given time.

6) Sustain button: gives expression when playing keys like Piano or a Fender Rhodes.

7) So the program comes with an editor where you can edit all your presets. In this I like the transpose function a lot. I am used to playing the C scale as compared to any other scale. So depending on the song that I am composing, I transpose everything down or up so that C is my base note.

8) Lit buttons and pads: Adds to function and oomph factor.

-----------WHAT I DON'T LIKE----------

1) My biggest gripe is the sensitivity of buttons. A lot of people have complained that the pads are extremely insensitive. And they couldn't be more right. The pads have to be tapped pretty hard for them to even register. You get used to it eventually but because of that your velocity range is pretty small. My friend has a M-Audio trigger finger, and the pads in that are so responsive, values 1 through 127. My pads only register certain values. Hopefully this is a software issue and Akai can fix it through a firmware update or something. If velocity responsiveness is important to you, readily discard this as an option. Go for the LPD8.

Same goes with the keys, they aren't really responsive. This is exemplified when you are playing acoustic instruments where you want a tight control on velocity like piano.

2) Lack of a mod wheel: I do know that this is a small budget keyboard an all, but the option of having a mod wheel would be a solid addition for future models. It adds so much expression in many instruments.

3) Lack of a sustain input: Same as above, would be a solid addition for future models. Some people are complaining that the sustain button needs to be held down and cannot be locked. I mean the sustain button was to make up for the lack of an input. Why the hell would you complain that you need to press it down! If anything, you can add sustain as an effect in your DAW if you want it for a whole section.

4) Only 4 presets. The nano key comes with 200 presets which allows you to control so many more parameters.

----------ALTERNATIVES--------

I think this unit has no real competition (offering same features) as of the moment in its price range. The Korg Nanokey: As good a device as it is, it has transport controls, knobs and sliders; missing out on the all important piano keys. The M-Audio Oxygen 25 is excellent too, but is $30 more. If the piano keys are all you need, the the Alesis Q49 is a solid keyboard giving you a fuller range, and it has a modwheel and pitch bend too. The Alesis Q25 is great too. M-Audio E-Keys 37 is useless lacking the octave change option and it isn't even touch sensitive.

Consider: I use Fl Studio 10 and it doesn't have a preset for the MPK mini yet. And this is not the case with Oxygen 25. So if you need the perfect out of the box experience and if you are using FL studio, then consider the latter. At the same time I would say that mapping out keys in FL Studio is a hassle free experience and can be done with MPK manually fairly easily.

-----------FINAL SAY:----------

Excellent beginner keyboard. For the price range, the features can only be a surplus. It seems like it is well constructed, and has the backing of an industry stable by carrying the name Akai. Some people seem to speak the opposite, but in my 1 month experience with the product it seems extremely well built. Looks and sounds like the first time I opened it.

This device does have a few flaws. But if you were expecting a more refined product, why not stretch your budget? If dynamics on keys or pads are very important to you, DON'T BUY IT!!! I don't mean to sound like an apologist for this product, but I don't want the naysayers to deter the intentions of the average buyer like me who would benefit SO MUCH from a product like this. With hope for a better world, signing off for now.
2 de 2 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas All-in-Wonderful! 16 de agosto de 2011
Por Traveler 6415 - Publicado en Amazon.com
Compra verificada
First let me say that regardless of its appearance, this is NOT A TOY (unless you want it to be...) This is seriously capable for serious musicians.

If you are looking to buy this, then you know it has mini keys. For mini keys, the action is great (low, but expression is still there!) and the feel is fine. I thought they would not be so useful, and got this over the LPD8 because the price difference is so small, but they're great. I will use this with an Oxygen 49 instead of an LPD and Oxygen 61.

Little flourishes are quicker and easier on the mini keys because they're slightly closer together so you can move about more quickly, and take the octave down, and for a slow moving bass line, who needs keys anyway, that's easy enough on a computer keyboard, so it's just bonus at that point!

As for the pads, they are tough, and I'm not sure if they will "break in" or if I will get used to them, but they require punchy fingers. The LED inside is a great feature because it lets you know when you hit it (sometimes your finger hitting the pad is louder than the sound coming from your speakers) But this is easy and simple to remedy (research LPD pad mod).

The knobs are low, but you can still use two fingers on them, though it's almost nicer to only need one. Smooth action, and white on black is very readable.

Onboard ARP and program changes (which I can't figure out, manual is worthless, and can't find anything online) aren't useful since the arp tempo doesn't sync with the computer (slaves, but doesn't line up beats) and they could have pitch/mod instead of these extra buttons. I know they can be assigned to knobs, but 8 knobs gives 2 sets of 4 for envelope settings, and as for all the program changes and arp features, this is not a performance instrument - it's for writing in bed, or at the park, as an extra desktop controller, etc. There is no MIDI port, so you need a computer, and that's not a problem, but it should imply that pitch/mod would have been more desirable than all the extra features that nobody can figure out. This loses a star. Nice try, AKAI, maybe next time.

This unit is so sturdy, though, that I can bang on the keys almost as hard as I hit the pads and it doesn't have any give or flex. Feels solid straight through to my desk.

Love it, and even though I feel like I don't *need* it so much, I can't bring myself to return it at this price!
2.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas really not worth it. Save up for a real mini kb. 10 de febrero de 2016
Por KCNY - Publicado en Amazon.com
Compra verificada
This isn't a keyboard, so much as it is a bunch of buttons in the shape of one. They "keys" are very stiff and made of cheap plastic and they are so small that it's impossible to get comfortable fingering on them. The overall stiffness of the keys though is what makes this thing less than ideal. You really have to put quite a bit of force to get the keys to strike the bottom and the spring is always trying way too hard to keep the key up. Also the actual activation of the note is in some arbitrary position between fully pressed and lightly pressed, being closer to lightly pressed. This does a very poor job of emulating an electronic keyboard. You can use it to set your synths but don't expect to be using it as a live instrument. The feel is just way too ugly and unnatural.

The pads themselves are convenient enough... but there is a good delay between the input and the output. Not sure why it's such a significant delay but it is what it is.

Overall, if you really want this, do not spend over $100 for it. This is a McDonalds happy meal toy that pretends to be a mini keyboard and really shouldn't cost more than $60.

Would get 3 stars but the price is a bit absurd for what it is.
3.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Less than superb, keys and pads have too much resistance 11 de mayo de 2015
Por T. A. Baker - Publicado en Amazon.com
Compra verificada
This keyboard controller is probably not a lot better than average. It's the only one I've used, so take my opinion with a grain of salt.

My main complaint with it is the resistance of the buttons and keys. The drum pads are very difficult to push. They don't depress downwards at all, and even using a drum stick, they require a surprising amount of force for a consistent response. Definitely not on a professional level, compared to what I was expecting. I've found the drum pads difficult and frustrating to use, at best.

The keys aren't much better. For keys I do appreciate some resistance; that puts it one step ahead of the ten dollar kiddie keyboard you could buy at any flea market or music shop. However, it's gone to the other extreme of being far too much resistance. The keys are difficult to press and it doesn't feel anything like a real keyboard. Again, it's hard to get a consistent response and that in turn makes for difficult recording. Half of the time it doesn't recognize I've pressed the key down because I wasn't pressing hard enough. Not quite as bad as the drum pads, but enough to be annoying.

For the price, it's probably a decent controller. It does have nice features like auto-arpeggio mode and octave buttons, and is very programmable in terms of samples and such.

I would only recommend this if you can't afford something better, or don't have a clear idea of what you'd need a controller for (as a beginner setup). For a professional musician, this is probably not the right product.
3.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas It was good, until the Mini USB port broke 18 de diciembre de 2014
Por Sergei - Publicado en Amazon.com
Compra verificada
I was searching for a portable solution for the bedroom studio. I needed to have keys and pads.
I'm using Reason 7.1 with OS X OS.

Pros:
Size - it is really portable. You can fit into small backpack along with you laptop
Usability - Akai is one of the best companies in the market, so the pads and keys were quite good even for this mini controller. Other buttons were also working properly.

Cons:
Mini USB port on the keyboard - it just stopped working properly. Sometimes I'm able to plug it in, sometimes not. It's practically unusable now. And it is a common issue.
Rubber legs - small legs on the bottom of the keyboard are easily removing by themselves. Once one was lost the keyboard became jumpy, and I needed to but something under instead of the leg. One of the solution - remove all legs at once :)

Misc:
Size of the key - the are smallish. It is possible to play, but if you have big fingers, it will be a problem.
I was really missing the Pitch and Mod wheels

Recommended for:
If you are not afraid of the possible mini usb port malfunction and need a portable keyboard - this is you choice. There are not so many good controllers with the keys and the pads. One is M-Audio Axiom AIR Mini 32 -Channel Midi Controller, but as I understand it also may have this usb port problem.

Not recommended for:
If you have big fingers, if you are afraid of the possible problem, if you don't need a portable keyboard, or need a full-size keys


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