Yamaha DTX582K - 5 Piece Electronic Drum Kit - Long & McQuade Musical Instruments
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Yamaha DTX582K - 5 Piece Electronic Drum Kit

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SKU: # 446707
Model: #

DTX582K

Your Price: $1,799.99 CDN

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The DTX502 Series features vastly improved sound quality, highly expressive playability and user-friendly functionality in a range of familiar kit configurations affordable for drummers of all levels.

The flagship of the 502 series, the DTX 582 features DTX-PADs for snare and toms, a real hi-hat trigger, large 3-zone cymbals, and the big KP100 kick pad, which can easily accommodate a double foot pedal. The superb feel of the DTX-PADs and the rock-solid stability of the KP100 make this an unbeatable kit in its class, perfect for performing on stage or extended practice sessions at home.

Configuration:

Module: DTX502
Snare : XP80
Tom: XP70 x 2
Floor Tom: XP70
Bass Drum : KP65
Hi-Hat : RHH135 + HS650A
Crash Cymbal: PCY135
Ride Cymbal : PCY135
Kick : KP100
Rack : RS502

Key Features:

NEW! Powerful DTX502 Drum Trigger Module

The DTX502 has almost twice the wave ROM and over 250 more sounds than its predecessor and features new drum and cymbal samples from top VST developers that have been optimized for DTX. The increased memory offers more detailed articulations and more true variety in the DTX502's vast library of drum sounds. You can even import you own samples (and MIDI songs) for further expandability.

Advanced Technology Under The Hood

Using proprietary laser technology to analyze drum strokes, we precisely tuned the trigger settings on the DTX502 series resulting in a more natural feeling with laser accuracy. You also get advanced features from our higher end models like cymbal muting, natural cymbal swells, and smoother snare drumrolls so the kits respond to every nuance of your playing.

Updated Practice Functions With Scoring

New drum training functions are included to challenge you no matter your current skill level every time you practice. Working with these tools will help you improve the most important skills for drumming from rhythmic timing to pad accuracy and endurance. The system will even generate a score so you can track your progress as you improve.

New Design Offers Versatile Trigger and Upgrade Options

The DTX502 module is perfect for use in a 'hybrid' kit with your acoustic drum hardware, and can be expanded with four additional pads or triggers. Pad upgrades let you build your dream kit as your skills improve. USB connectivity lets you connect to a PC.

Your original WAVE can be imported.
Up to 12sec (sampleing rate 44.1kHz, 16bit, mono) , 20 files
(NOTES: The internal memory of DTX502 is also shared by external MIDI file, if you load for example "Song Beat" data, as well your original WAVE file.)

Specs:

CONFIGURATION
Trigger Module: DTX502
Rack System: RS502

SIZE/WEIGHT (Trigger Module)
Width: 251 mm
Height: 130 mm
Depth: 48 mm
Weight: 610 g

TONE GENERATOR
Maximum Polyphony: 32 notes
Voices: Drum and percussion: 691,Melodies: 128
Effects: Reverb: 9, Master EQ: 2 bands
Drum kits: Preset: 50 User: 50 (Total memory capacity of 1MB.)

SEQUENCER
Note Capacity: Approx. 104,000 Notes (Total memory capacity of 1MB.)
Note Resolution: 96 ppq (parts per quarter note)
Song recording type: Real-time replace
Song tracks: 1 track
Songs: Demo: 1, Practice: 37, Pad: 22, User: 40
Sequence formats: Proprietary, SMF format 0/1

CLICK
Tempo: 30 to 300 BPM, Tap Tempo supported.
Beat: 1/4 to 16/4, 1/8 to 16/8, and 1/16 to 16/16
TimingAccent, Quarter note, Eighth note, Sixteenth note, Triplet
Training Functions: Groove Check, Rhythm Gate, Measure Break, Tempo Up/Down, Change Up, Pad Gate, Part Mute, Fast Blast

OTHER
Connectors:
- OUTPUT [L/MONO] (Standard mono phone)
- OUTPUT [R] (Standard mono phone)
- Trigger inputs 1, 5, 6, 9 (Standard stereo phone, L: Trigger, R: Rim switch)
- Trigger inputs 2, 3, 4, 7 (Standard stereo phone, L: Trigger, R: Trigger)
- HI-HAT CONTROL (Standard stereo phone)
- AUX IN (Stereo Mini)
- PHONES (Standard stereo phone)
- USB TO HOST
Accessories: Power adaptor (PA-130), Module holder, Module holder fastening screws x2, Owner's Manual

AUDIO IMPORT
Samples: 20 waves (maximum)
Sample Data Bits: 16 bits
Sampling Time Mono/Stereo: 44.1kHz: 12 sec (mono)
Sample formats: WAV, AIFF


*Bass drum pedal not included.

meh0 of 0 customers found this review helpful

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Product ExperienceI've tried it
Closest StoreKanata, Ontario
i guess its alright, but the silicone pads feel unrealistic and you just cant meet the quality, performance, sound, and feel of a Rolland kit.
Posted by steve on Mar 5, 2019
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Comparison with Roland TD11-KV, others13 of 13 customers found this review helpful

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Product ExperienceI own it
Closest StoreVancouver, British Columbia
This is a great kit, and in my opinion worth the money. But no product exists in a vacuum, so let's take a look at some other kits you might be looking at, starting with the Roland TD11-KV. First, the areas where the Yamaha DTX582K is superior: "Real" hi-hat, with hi-hat stand. This thing beats the electronic hi-hat pedal of the Roland any day of the week. Three zone snare. The Roland's snare only has two trigger zones meaning that you cannot have both rim-shot and cross-stick sounds. Bigger, sturdier kick pad. Definitely something to look out for if you use a double kick pedal, some have reported the Roland TD11-KV's kick pad as being too small for two beaters. Ability to add custom samples. While both kits can through a laptop and dedicated software play a virtually limitless number of sounds, only the Yamaha allows you to add sounds to its on board library. A hundred bucks cheaper. It might not be much compared to the almost two grand these kits cost, but it ain't nothing, either. Three zone crash cymbal. A minor feature to be sure, but if you love playing the bell of your crash cymbal, then the Roland kit's two zone crash might just be a deal breaker for you. Next, the areas where the TD11-KV is superior Realistic feel of the drums. There's no getting around it, no matter how good the Yamaha silicone pads may be, they're still silicone pads, while the mesh head Roland pads are essentially real drums and feel closer to playing an acoustic kit. I'd rate the the Roland pads an 8 and the Yamaha's a 6.5 in terms of acoustic like feel. Realistic feel of the kick pad. I'll go right out and say it: the Yamaha kick pad feels like crap. It's like hitting a piece of plywood. Okay maybe it's not that bad, but the Roland is better in this regard. If your right foot is more important to you than your left, then the Roland is the kit for you. Two zone toms. Is there a drummer who doesn't want more drums in their kit? Especially when they take up zero extra space? Three additional zones can be a big deal, and adds a lot of sonic possibilities. Bigger floor tom. It's only one inch bigger, but that might make all the difference Cymbal mounts. The TD11-KV has articulated arms where as the DTX-582K just has straight posts. They both work perfectly fine, it's just that the Roland's are better. Areas where the two kits are tied: Included sound samples. Some people say the Yamaha kit has better sounds, some say the Roland. Honestly it's just a matter of personal preference. plus you can just plug either in to a laptop and get it to sound like whatever you want. Comparison with Yamaha DTX-532K The difference between these two kits is the toms and the kick pad. And six hundred bucks. Remember how the higher-end Yamaha kick pad felt like hitting a piece of plywood? The lower end one is like hitting a brick. the lower-end tom pads are also depressing to play, especially since you still have the silicone snare so you know that they could feel so much better. However, if that's not worth as much to you as six hundred bucks in your pocket, then buy the DTX-532K with no regrets. VS Alesis whatever. I would never recommend buying Alesis due to their, shall we say, "inconsistent" quality, and "sub-par" customer service. But if you want to roll the dice on them then go for it: you can get a kit with the same on-paper features as a Roland or Yamaha for a fraction of the price.
Posted by Joe Potroast on Oct 31, 2017
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Solid feel and sound1 of 1 customers found this review helpful

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Product ExperienceI own it
Closest StoreCalgary, Alberta
Bought this kit based on in store AKG K240 headphones playing this and the Roland K25 (whatever equivalent to this kit in price range). Chose the yamaha for what I thought to be a more clean and natural sound. Roland was very crisp but seemed synthed to me. Afterwards, upgraded high hat to tama cobra. Got the cobra clutch and cobra double pedal. Topped it off with the yamaha MS100DR PA. Spent quite a bit more than I intended but wow, I dont think you could get a better electronic setup for the money. Acoustic drums weren't an option for me. Now I have 50+ kits almost as good as the real thing.
Posted by marc on Aug 8, 2016
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N/A3 of 3 customers found this review helpful

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Product ExperienceI own it
Closest StoreToronto - Bloor Street, Ontario
First I bought the 532 set-up, which are fine, but I liked the feel of the silicone snare so much I replaced all the toms with silicone pads, so this is the set up I have now. I really love the feel of these pads. The module has many great Yamaha kits sampled. Well worth checking out.
Posted by ed on Jan 6, 2016
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Great Kit1 of 1 customers found this review helpful

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Product ExperienceI own it
Closest StoreMarkham, Ontario
Just purchased the 582k. Absolutely love the feel of the DTX pads and the new KP100 Kick is huge and plenty of room for a double bass pedal. Very happy with this purchase.
Posted by anonymous on Jan 5, 2016
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DTX502 series Features
DTX Hybrid Configration by Donny Gruendler