Roland V-シンバル クラッシュ CY-14C
Roland Cymbal Mount MDY-12
Roland ローランド ドラムスタンド Cymbal Mount MDY-25 MDS-25 増設シンバル用マウント
Roland V-シンバル ライド CY-15R
Roland ローランド シンバル V-Cymbal Ride CY-15R-MG
Roland ローランド シンバル V-Cymbal Crash CY-14C-MG
|価格||￥ 22,680||￥ 6,480||￥ 9,180||￥ 24,300||￥ 26,800||￥ 25,380|
【外形寸法 / 質量】
■幅 (W)：352 mm
■奥行き (D)：352 mm
■高さ (H)：48 mm
Due to Roland's modularity, this wasn't a "for feel only" luxury upgrade; rather, it's an outright expansion. The CY-8 and arm it replaced, instead of sitting sad and forgotten in the closet, simply shifted over and plugged into the Crash 2 slot to become a second dual-zone crash cymbal, which is fantastic with stock and user kits alike and allows for more variation in the cymbal patterns. So if you have an identical setup to mine and asked yourself "is an extra zone really worth this much?", the answer is you're actually gaining three, which certainly justifies the cost to someone like me who practices solo 95% of the time and needs as many variations as possible to generate interesting patterns.
I did not share my fellow reviewers' opinion on the bell's sensitivity, I find that it sits comfortably among the other triggers and can be played with proportional force at stock settings. This is my subjective opinion however, so nobody is wrong to feel otherwise. That said, with the TD11 brain, even if I were unhappy with the sensitivity of the bell (or any zone on my kit), I have the option to adjust their sensitivities individually, which is something I've already done with the stock HH and kick pad and took less than a minute of painless adjustments to accomplish.
The bell DOES take a bit of precision and practice to trigger reliably, as it can be sort of hard to zero in on exactly where you have to hit it at first, but it only took a day or three to improve my accuracy to the point where I could easily trigger it when and how I wanted.
The quality of the construction doesn't need much detail. It's Roland. This baseline TD11k kit is my first piece of Roland gear, but that's all it took for the name to become synonymous with peace of mind when looking for robust build quality.
Aesthetically, it looks like it's always been part of the kit (save for the all-chrome arm it's sitting on). The underside of this cymbal has an attractive glossy white surface that contrasts nicely with the mostly-black kit and matches the mesh heads. The strike face on the bell is already starting to get its texture beaten flat just a bit but it's an entirely cosmetic effect and it shouldn't effect you unless resale value is a major concern for you.
In summary, if you're looking to expand on your TD11 kit, this is a great place to start.
I knew this yet I continue to see the picture associated with the CY12C.. Even in my shipping/tracker page the image is used, along with the comparison table 'this product' it's used.
Needs to be fixed and buyer beware, NO ARM.
That said, Zon had the best price and well worth it.
Works great with my Alesis brain and my Rock Band Ion Drum rocker controller. The most expensive item in my kit so far and wish I would have bought it sooner.
Comes with two stereo cables, screw mount rocker (to fit over your current cymbal arm), felt pad for the top and the cheap screw top (I used what I had for the screw down).