Most importantly, the hardware supports Core MIDI, so application developers don’t have to specifically support this particular accessory.
With USB MIDI support via the Camera Connection Kit, this is far from your only option even from Akai, and a dedicated keyboard and stand might be just as practical.
I though they would make an APC40 with a flat recession for a horizontal iPad dock in place of the button grid, but this takes the cake. If only Korg would release the M3 software (with Karma) for the iPad and a device like this. Obviously, if you're not a fan of the iPad, this is irrelevant, just as bassoon news will be irrelevant to you if you play the pipe organ.
For that reason, this remains primarily for people who are really committed to this particular combination.
I hope apple allows midi data to be transmitted to apps via wifi and bluetooth and akai takes advantage of it.
CDM is an online magazine for creative technology, from music and DJing to motion and more. CDM by Create Digital Media GmbH is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 4.0 International License. Logitech iPad keyboards : Logitech unveiled the Keys-To-Go, a slender stand-alone Bluetooth keyboard for any Apple iPad tablet that can fit anywhere and go everywhere, so you’re never at a loss for words. The new Logitech Keys-To-Go is a standalone ultra-portable keyboard that is thin, light and durable to make it the perfect partner for on-the-go typing. The Logitech Ultrathin is a thin and light magnetic clip-on keyboard cover for your iPad Air 2. Their original SynthStation was a cute little accessory, but required playing a tiny keyboard (and iPhone-sized screen).


And the keyboard doubles as a USB MIDI controller, so you could use this as a normal keyboard and dedicate the screen to, say, a fake book app to read music.
Does it begin and end it's functionality this way, or is it possible to leverage this kind of controller for other ipad music apps?
Things like this do make the gearlust kick in, but then I remember itunes and the whole iDevice process, and I don't mind missing out anymore.
I'm just trying to imagine what o would have thought of this 10 years ago when I got my first soft synth.
Let's assume you do have and love your iPad, and you very badly want a keyboard, *and* you want it to be from Akai. Logitech has also updated its current line-up of protective iPad cases with integrated keyboards - including the Logitech Type+ and the Logitech Ultrathin - to be compatible with the new Apple iPad Air 2. At just 6.1 mm and 180 grams, it’s simple to tuck into your purse, briefcase or coat pocket without taking up precious space or weighing you down. It leverages the popular thin and light, two-sided protective case from its predecessor, and has a recently-optimized Bluetooth keyboard that is designed to replicate the typing experience of your laptop, so you can smoothly transition from one device to another without losing speed or accuracy. The cover protects the screen of your tablet when you’re on the go and is constructed from high-grade aluminum material that perfectly matches the iPad Air 2; it is the other half of your iPad Air 2.
The SynthStation49 looks more serious, with nine MPC-style pads, transport controls, and dedicated pitch and mod wheels. There’s only one caveat, really, which is that Akai notes this is awaiting Apple approval. Keeping in mind all the inspired dial and encoder empowered apps available for the iPad, this will leave some potential users a bit frustrated. Because the Camera Connection Kit from Apple has a USB dongle that allows any app with Core MIDI to work with any class-compliant USB device, any number of USB keyboards will work just as well.


To ensure a comfortable typing experience, its keys give you the tactile feedback you’re used to on your laptop, but are fused into a water-repellant FabricSkin covering that helps protect the keyboard from spills and dirt - so no crumbs get stuck in your keys and liquids wipe right off.
When in the typing position, the iPad screen magnetically attaches directly above the keyboard, keeping the screen right at your fingertips for easy navigation. Plus, the keyboard has a battery life that can go up to two years, and the batteries can easily be replaced when needed. Each of the products’ Bluetooth keyboards have well-spaced keys to provide an exceptional typing experience. The adjustable magnetic slot lets you tilt your iPad similar to a laptop screen for the perfect typing angle.
That could mean tilting it up for reading notation or studio use, then down again for performance.
This is a truly practical and functional solution, which is refreshing, as Akai tends to be way too conservative about moving their music products into the truly relevant zone. The Logitech keyboard is compatible with all generations of the iPad and iPad mini and is available in three colors - black, red and teal - for a suggested retail price of $69.99.
In addition, the auto-wake and auto-sleep feature turns your iPad off when you close the case and wakes it when you open the case, so your iPad is ready anytime you need it.
The Logitech Ultrathin for iPad Air 2 is available in Space Grey and Silver for a suggested retail price of $89.99. The Logitech Type+ is available in Black, Dark Blue, Bright Red, Bright Green, Electric Blue or Violet for a suggested retail price of $99.99.



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