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Korg spare parts

Dear Sir, I have a Korg Pro Pa1X Pro keyboard and want to change the keys pad which is made of graphite points stuck to rubber covering. the production number is 02.0184-A 26613360. Kindly state if available, price and postage to Malta.
Thanks very much
Saviour Borg

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6ya6ya
  • 2 Answers

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

  • 68 Answers

SOURCE: spare parts

Try http://www.korgparts.com

Posted on Jun 09, 2008

wayneard
  • 1901 Answers

SOURCE: Looking for a used ROLAND or KORG keyboard, 7-Octave

Hello,

This is not a site that sells products. We are a free technical support site.

I might suggest www.ebay.com or www.craigslist.com for a keyboard.

Thanks for using Fixya just the same.

Good luck.

Wayne

Posted on Nov 03, 2009

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How do I restore a dead key on a Korg X5?


What do you mean by applied graphite...graphite powder? That is not the solution I wouldn't think, you need to use a keyboard contact repair kit, which has a solution you paint on? Something like the link provided might be in order. Make sure there are no improper conductive bridges formed between the contacts in the PCB board surfaces. Replacement rubber pads (the part that presses down) are available from any decent service provider (try Syntaur if can't find http://syntaur.com/korg_x.html ) (beneath key) Korg Key Contact Repair Kit Replacement Keys and Parts for Korg Series Keyboards

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It's about hardwares.
If dead keys are the same notes(C2-C3-C4 or E2-E3-E5 etc),its electronic parts problem.
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  • Dust can cause bad contact the carbon inside the rubber keypad. Clean it.

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Factory reset korg pa1x ?


To factory rest on Korg pa1x you should take few steps and as a warning i have to say you will lose all your existing setting and data.

First download the operating system version 3:01 into four floppy disks. you can find it for mac and PC versions.go to http://www.korgpa.com/support/discontinued-products/korg-pa1x-pa1x-pro.html

Second: if your Pa1x has Hard drive transfer the factory resource file from the above link into hard drive.otherwise you need to copy factory resources to FDDs again.

Third: turn off the Keyabord and insert the FDD1 into floppy drive. once you turn the keyabord if you press intro instead of OK it will wipe all the OS and setting on your keyboard and then start installing fresh Operating system.

Fourth: turn off and on the keyboard. then go to this and go to utiliy and find your HDD and load the factory resource. I mentioned if you don't have hard drive then go to FDD and insert the FDDs for factory resources and load them one by one. then turn off and on the keyabord.

All done.

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I have a PCR-30 here that has developed several dead keys over the years.  I took the thing apart to clean the contacts and see if I could improve things -- unfortunately, it had the opposite effect, and I was left with only a few keys that *did* work.
I have since found a solution though, and now have a fully-functioning keyboard once again!
You'll need a tube of pure, dry graphite powder (only a couple of bucks from your local auto-supply shop), a tiny craft paintbrush, and a willingness to take your toy apart :)
Open the PCR up, and remove the springs holding the keys on.  I used a slotted screwdriver to jam into each spring, and lift it off the hooks.  I'd suggest keeping the keys in order to make it easier to put back together.
Now pull off the grey rubber contact sheets.  Clean out any dust that's under there, but don't be too abrasive or use chemicals.  We want to keep the existing contact material intact.
Put a little graphite powder in a small dish.  You won't need much.  It may seem a little clumpy, but it's actually extremely fine.  So fine, in fact, that if you smear it on your fingers it feels greasy, despite being completely dry.
Dab your brush in there to break it up, and get the brush well-impregnated.  Paint some powder on each of the contact surfaces both on the board side, and on the back of the grey rubber sheet.  Be careful not to connect the spaces between the contacts on the board... graphite is highly conductive, and you don't want an always-on key.
As you smear each contact with graphite, you'll notice it become a little shinier if you look at an angle.  You'll also get powder spattered around places, but don't worry.  Just blow off the excess.
Once you've done all of the contacts, place the rubber sheets back on (this can be kind of a pain, getting all the pegs back in the holes.  Hook it up and give it a test (just use your fingers to push the rubber pads), and repeat the process for any keys that still aren't working.
Once they're all back to 100%, replace the keys and reassemble.  You're good to go!
-Ben

Mar 18, 2008 | Edirol PCR-30 EDRPCR30 Keyboard

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