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当前版本: Philip Le Riche ,

标题:

Disposition of keyboard contacts

文本:

I’m trying to diagnose a problem with a Gem digital piano, by email, on account of the Accursed Pestilence currently stalking the world.

Like all touch-sensitive keyboards, there are 2 contacts under each key, the speed of travel from one to the other determining the loudness of the note. So with 2 switches (or a 3-position switch) and 2 diodes I shoud be able to make a gadget to simulate one key, to give to the owner in order to test the keyboard scanning logic.

But it’s not clear from the schematic whether both contacts are normally open and both close one after the other as a key is depressed, or, as might be implied by the signal names on the schematic, the first is normally closed and opens, and the second, normally open, closes a fraction of a second later. Or something else.

This may vary from manufacturer to manufacturer, but the keyboard itself seems to be a generic Denon part so it could be that there’s a standard way all touch sensitive keyboards work.

Can anyone enlighten me with actual knowledge or exterience?

设备:

GEM Digital Piano

状态:

open

已接受的回答:

+669329

原帖由: Philip Le Riche ,

标题:

Disposition of keyboard contacts

文本:

I’m trying to diagnose a problem with a Gem digital piano, by email, on account of the Accursed Pestilence currently stalking the world.

Like all touch-sensitive keyboards, there are 2 contacts under each key, the speed of travel from one to the other determining the loudness of the note. So with 2 switches (or a 3-position switch) and 2 diodes I shoud be able to make a gadget to simulate one key, to give to the owner in order to test the keyboard scanning logic.

But it’s not clear from the schematic whether both contacts are normally open and both close one after the other as a key is depressed, or, as might be implied by the signal names on the schematic, the first is normally closed and opens, and the second, normally open, closes a fraction of a second later. Or something else.

This may vary from manufacturer to manufacturer, but the keyboard itself seems to be a generic Denon part so it could be that there’s a standard way all touch sensitive keyboards work.

Can anyone enlighten me with actual knowledge or exterience?

设备:

GEM Digital Piano

状态:

open