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AZ PIANO REVIEWS – The #1 Most Trusted Digital Piano Review & News Blog in the world! LOWER PRICES than Amazon and internet music stores! Free ship, no tax on most items. Don’t order anywhere until you check with Tim & Erik Praskins 1st! Email us at or call 602-571-1864

Donner SE1

UPDATED REVIEW – May 1, 2024Donner SE-1 Digital Piano – $499 price – This newer Donner SE-1 portable digital piano can be purchased with or without the furniture stand or metal stand. The piano with furniture stand and triple pedal unit is approximately $599 price and the piano by itself is priced at $499 on-line. You can also add a bench and/or portable metal stand for a bit more money than the piano alone depending on the configuration you want.

The SE-1 is available in black, white, or red colors and you can purchase the Donner SE-1 on Amazon, at the Donner web site, or at more mainstream on-line stores like Walmart. The SE-1 is their latest portable digital piano and I previously reviewed  their other portable digital piano called the DEP-20 which I did not recommend. The question is…is this Donner SE-1 good, or least better than the other Donner portable models? The answer to that question is…yes, it’s better than the other previous portable models, but it still has a long way to go. Please read below for more detailed info that will help you make a good decision.
Donner SE-1 digital piano

Donner is not an American or Japanese brand but they are a Chinese music instrument brand based in China that has been around for about 12 years or so and focuses on lower end, lower priced musical instruments of all kinds. This would include guitars, keyboards, pedals, electronic drums, and other related music products. Typically you will not find the Donner brand in traditional music stores like Guitar Center, Sam Ash, or local music stores because they are a direct to consumer product line available on-line only. Donner is actually a part of the Eastar musical instrument company in China and is one of the Eastar brands.

Donner SE-1 cabinet colors black, white, and red

What’s interesting to me about the Donner brand is that they focus on the very low price range for all their products. There is nothing wrong with that and a lot of shoppers out there are looking for a good product for a low price, and Donner is trying to fit into that space. However, just because they say they have a great product such as the newer SE-1 digital piano, does not necessarily make it true. Nevertheless, I will be giving you helpful details about this model that you will not find anywhere else!

There are a lot of digital piano brands and models out there by more well known piano companies such as Casio, Kawai, Yamaha, Kawai, and Korg. The products those companies produce tend to be more money than what Donner makes, especially in the digital piano category. So then what’s the difference between the Donner digital pianos and the other brands? Typically “you don’t get something for nothing” as the old saying goes, so then what’s the difference and is the Donner SE-1 a good digital piano for the money?


Donner SE-1 key action

The main component or part of any acoustic or digital piano is the key action. It’s the way the keys move up & down, the response they have when playing slow or fast, how heavy of light the keys are when pressing them down, etc.  Is the physical movement of the keys noisy or quiet and can that key action keep up with you as you improve in your piano playing skills, especially if you a piano student?

Those are all important questions and key actions can vary a lot from one piano model to the next and one brand to the next. Just because the keys “look like” piano keys with 88 black and white keys does not mean they behave correctly when playing them. When someone says the keys are “weighted and feel like a piano,” what does that actually mean?
All piano manufacturers try to persuade you in their ads that their piano has a great key action that is properly weighted and moves good. But how do you know for sure, and does it matter? In fact, it does matter…a lot, how that key action moves and how much or how little weight the keys have when pressing down on them.
Donner SE-1 light-weight key action

When it comes to the Donner SE-1, after playing it quite a few times, I was surprised by how “lightweight” the keys were. Up until now all the Donner models I have played have had unusually heavy key weight and I definitely did not recommend those models because of that. The heavy weight of the keys can create hand, wrist, and finger fatigue and can make it uncomfortable to play, especially when playing longer periods of time.

However, on the SE-1, it has an unusually light eight key action and actually lighter in touch and response then any digital piano I have ever played when it comes to a “weighted hammer-like” key movement. I di not dislike it because this Donner SE-1 is only $500 without a stand, so for the low price it is OK and definitely comfortable to play, the keys are not heavy.
Donner SE-1 key action downweight

But…the touch-weight (aka: down-weight) measured on middle C in many top name acoustic and digital pianos averages around 50 to 70 grams of force that it takes to get the key to go down properly and normally when pressing with your fingers. On high end grand pianos that touch weight averages 50 to 60 grams on middle C which is considered a bit light, but still have enough key weight resistance and force needed so that you can play with good expression and have more control of the keys.

Donner SE-1 key action upweight return force

On this Donner SE-1, I measured the key static touch-weight/down-weight on middle C at just under 40 grams, which is super light. Not only that, but the up-weight (aka: return force) of the key I measured was about 20 grams of return force which is also very light. On good digital pianos the up-weight return force is typically 35 to 45 grams of strength. This weight measurement on the SE-1 is similar on the black C# key, only a bit heavier, which is good, but still vey light.

Key action

So what I am saying is, the key action on the SE-1 is just too light to make it anywhere close to a real good acoustic piano, let alone most top name digital pianos. Yes, the keys are weighted and definitely much better than just a keyboard with spring keys. The SE-1 key action is not “bad,” but once you get used to the key action on the SE-1, then if you go to almost any real piano or good digital piano, then those keys could likely feel too heavy to you, but in reality they are not heavy, they are normal.

key action

When playing on a light key action, when it comes to key weight and finger force needed or preferred, a light key weight is not a bad thing if you are just playing recreationally for fun and/or not concerned about it feeling like a piano. But to equate the key action in the Donner SE-1 with any normal acoustic or digital piano should not be done because the SE-1 key action is really much too light to give you the kind of control over the keys that is necessary to play at normal skill levels, especially if you ever wanted to transfer over to a better digital piano or real acoustic piano.

As far as this key action being “graded” in weight from one key to the next, if it is then it is very subtle and not very perceptible. All the keys are light weight on the entire keyboard. Would I choose this key action on the SE-1 over the other Donner digital piano models? The answer is yes. But would I recommend the SE-1 key action to my piano students if there is another better choice? The answer is no.
It is certainly not bad and is playable…but that does not mean it’s good for long term playing unless you have a physical impairment in your hands, fingers, and/or wrists and you need something extremely light to play for key action movement. In that case it would obviously be a good choice.


Noisy key action

Another part of any key action is the physical noise of the keys as they are moving up & down. Some key actions can be audibly noisy in a mechanical way, especially when someone is playing with headphones on for private practice and then other people nearby can hear those keys if they are noisy in some way.

On the SE-1 the keys are quiet after you push the key down and it comes back up. So when the key comes back up to resting position it is quiet on all 88 keys. However, when pressing down on the keys to when they hit bottom, you can hear a thumping/knocking sound like there isn’t enough padding under the keys.
key action

If you play the key lightly you still hear that thumping sound but if you increase your finger force to about medium when playing the keys, then you can really notice those thumpy/knocking keys and can be very distracting. If you have the piano sound volume high enough the the piano sound volume can down out the key noise. But if you turn the volume way down or plug in headphones, then everyone can hear that key knocking noise and it is very obvious.

The Donner SE-1 is not the only brand and model to produce key action noise. I have heard this kind of thing before, especially in lower priced digital pianos. But I know there are people who are concerned about this and need to have a quiet key action playing experience for themselves and others who are nearby and/or in the same room.
If you plug in headphones for private practice, as the player you may not hear that key noise but everyone else in the room will hear it for sure. So that’s something you may want to avoid if it’s important to you. The key tops themselves are white plastic and matte black, so they feel fine.


Piano sound realism

Getting a good, realistic piano sound out of any digital piano is very important so that you’ll be able to experience what it is really like to play piano. In this $500 to $600 price range there are typically some compromises that have to be made when it comes to the realism of the piano sound because of being in this lower price range.

For beginners and some recreational players, those compromises the manufacturer makes in the piano sound realism are sometimes not enough to have it be a problem for you. Nevertheless, the SE-1 piano sound does not really behave like a real piano. Nevertheless I would consider the piano sound overall in this model to be acceptable for many people.
The piano sound “engine” (aka: computer sound-chip) is defined by a few things. One of those things would be how the piano actually sounds through its internal speaker system. Another aspect is how real the piano sound is with regard to replicating a true piano sound. Also, another aspect of piano sound is whether the sound transitions evenly in tone when you press on the keys lightly and as you press the keys harder and harder with more force.
With regard to the “piano sound engine/chip,” for the $500 price range I think most people will find the piano sound in this model to be acceptable. It does have some acoustic piano properties to the sound that lends itself to being more realistic in that way as opposed to being noticeably artificial. So on the surface it seems to be doing an adequate job for piano sound.
abrupt piano sound changes

When pressing the keys slower and more lightly on this model, the piano sound is quieter and more mellow, which it should be. As you press the keys harder & harder with more force, then the piano tone brightens up more like a real piano would do, so that is good. But in a real piano and also in the top name brand digital pianos, as your increase finger force when playing the keys, not only should the piano tone increase in brightness, but it should do that evenly and without noticeable jumpiness in tone.

It would be like using your remote control on your TV to increase the volume of the TV show. You want that volume and tone to increase smoothly and evenly and not be jumpy. But in the Donner SE-1, the tonal dynamics increase in an uneven and jumpy way to where it goes from sounding more mellow when playing softly to an immediate brassiness or brightness without an even transition when pressing with just a bit more force from your fingers,
Smooth & realistic piano sound

In other words, the piano sound is not even and smooth when playing lightly and then increasing your finger force just slightly. I am not surprised at all by this from Donner or from most of the lower and less expensive brands in this price range because you usually get what you pay for. Is this uneven and choppiness in the tone a real problem> No it is not when you are at beginner level or you just are not that picky when playing.

Piano sound dynamics

Also, the dynamic tonal changes (mellow to bright in tone) are somewhat limited in this model when it comes to a full dynamic tonal range when playing softly to playing with a lot of force. In other words, in real pianos the incremental range of tone (expression) is very large. In the Donner SE-1 it is somewhat small and limited. Also, the tonal range from key to key is not even from one key to the next and can sound completely different from one key to the next.

So when it comes to the “dynamics” in tone for this model, the SE-1 is just OK. Not bad, not good. For beginners, they will not notice the difference and it won’t be an issue. It only after your playing skills and experience gets better will this be important.
The SE-1 certainly does not go up against the better known brands like Casio, Yamaha, Korg, Kawai, and Roland when it comes to piano sound authenticity. There are some people who will not immediately notice the piano sound/tone issue as I have described it. But it is definitely there and if you are using this piano to improve your piano playing skills and get a more authentic piano playing experience, there are better brands and models to do this with.


Stretch tuning issues

Digital pianos almost always have permanent built-in tuning in them. That’s one of the more practical aspects of digital pianos…that they do not go out of tune and that’s a very good thing! But, some people have reported that they think the SE-1 sounds “out of tune to them.” But how can it be out of tune when the permanent tuning is built in and cannot be changed?

Stretch tuning

There is an answer to this question. The answer is…it has to do with the type of tuning in that digital pianos. Namely…”stretch tuning.” This type of tuning process is the normal tuning done on real acoustic pianos. There are over 200 strings in an acoustic piano and each string needs to be tuned in a certain way.

If the strings are stretched too much by the piano tuner, then the piano can sound somewhat out-of-tune when playing multiple notes or chords at the same time. Some notes, when mixed together can sound out of tune with each other. I have personally heard these issues on various digital pianos that don’t have a good “tuning” set into the digital piano sound chip.
On some digital pianos you can adjust or turn off this “stretch tuning” mode and then the tuning problem goes away. But on the Donner SE-1, the stretch tuning mode is permanent and cannot be changed. Some people’s ears are more sensitive to tuning than other people’s ears.
Piano tuning

So if you notice the piano sound to be seemingly out-of-tune when you play certain notes together, it has to do with the “stretch tuning” that is in the digital piano sound chip. Some people will hear those anomalies and some people won’t hear them. So just be aware that they do exist and I have heard this slightly out-of-tune piano sound in the SE-1 when I played it.

But…I know what a good piano tuning is like and how good it makes a real piano sound. Different brands and models have better or worse stretch tuning modes, so Donner is not the only one. Roland also has this issue, but even more noticeable with some of their models. But one thing is for sure, if the permanent tuning in a digital piano is not done properly then there will always be a problem in that way.


128 note polyphony

The amount of polyphony in any digital piano can be important and it’s all about piano processing power when it comes to playing multiple notes on the piano. Typically the larger the amount of “polyphony” in the digital piano, the better it is in that way.

The Donner SE-1 has 128-note polyphony which is more than enough and can handle even complex chords, multiple notes, and scales without any note drop-out based on my playing experience with it. So this model does a good job with regard to Polyphony and I find no problem there under normal playing conditions using the piano sound setting.


Donner SE-1 sustain pedal

The pedals on a digital piano are important because you need them, especially the right side sustain pedal, to help the piano music sustain and flow better. The SE-1 comes with a basic sustain pedal that looks like a small version of the right pedal that comes with a real piano.

The single sustain pedal is an off/on switch and sustains the piano sound when pressing down on the pedal. The included pedal is extremely light-weight and can float/move around on the floor when you press down on it. Also, that single pedal offers no resistance to your foot when pressing it down, unlike a real piano that does feel different and does offer some resistance and more control when using that type of pedal.
So although the included single pedal on the SE-1 works fine, there are much better pedals out there which come with other brands and models.
Donner SE-1 furniture stand pedals

When it comes to the furniture stand portion of the SE-1, when you order the piano with the furniture stand and triple pedal unit, that triple pedal unit works the same as the single pedal although you get those 2 additional pedals which controls the sostenuto feature and the soft pedaling feature of the piano. Those 2 other pedals can be good to have but most people don’t use them and do not need to use them.

The sustain pedal is what you use for 90% of what you would play in a recreational way. However, even though having the 3 pedals for the SE-1 is a good thing overall, the physical position of those pedals, particularly the furniture stand “sustain pedal” is too high off the ground so it is very uncomfortable to play because of the angle your ankle needs to be in to press down the pedal. Because of that situation I would not recommend it if you have the option of using the small single pedal that comes with the piano.
Piano pedals
The sustain/decay time of the sustained piano sound is actually pretty good overall I like it. But the authenticity of the piano “tone” when notes are being sustain is definitely artificial in sound and lacks all those organic elements found in real piano sound and that are also found in the better top brands in digital pianos under $1000. So don’t expect this model to rival those other brands or models. But for about $500, the SE-1 pedaling is OK for many people when it comes to the sustain pedal, depending on your musical goals and skill level.


Internal speaker system

The internal speaker system in digital pianos can make all the difference with regard to the realism in the piano sound you hear when you are playing that digital piano. It just depends on the power output (amplification) along with the size and quality of the speakers.

The Donner SE-1 has plenty of amplification power at 30 watts total which gives you more than enough volume for a relatively inexpensive portable digital piano. So when it comes to volume, the SE-1 has plenty of it for a normal size room.
However, the piano sound coming through the Donner SE-1 speakers is noticeably artificial and somewhat mid-rangy. In other words, the speakers themselves and also perhaps the amplifiers just aren’t very good. The piano sound could be much better quality coming through its own speakers, but it is not good or realistic.
Donner SE1 speaker port

Actually, one good way to tell whether or not the speaker system is good is to plug in a good set of stereo headphones and listen that way. I did that and the SE-1 and plugged in some good headphones and then piano sound was much better and more realistic when listening through headphones. I would advise that ha good pair of headphones should be used if you want a better quality piano sound out of this model.

Again, the piano volume is definitely loud enough and for some people the piano sound coming through the speakers might be fine for them. But in reality it does not sound like a real piano when playing through the speakers which is the way most people want to hear the sound…through the speakers. But it is just somewhat tinny and mid range tone with not much higher end frequency clarity or fuller bass.


Instrument sound - guitar

The SE-1 has a total of 200 instrument sounds in it. Two of the sounds are the regular piano sounds and the other 198 tones are all the other instrument, drum, and effects sounds. Some of those 198 instrument sounds are good and some sound like toys and are very fake. There are electric pianos, strings, guitars, organs, choir, brass, woodwinds, reeds, and many more.

Some of those instrument sounds are fun to play if you like other kinds of music besides piano. Kids may like those additional sounds and it might keep their attention and allow them to musically have fun that way. It’s easy to access those sounds and to go from one to the next sound through the menu on the control panel.
instrument sounds - strings

You can mix any 2 of the 200 instrument sounds together at one time and you can also “split” 2 sounds with one sound for the left hand and another sound for the right hand. Using the layer & split function is easy to do from the control panel. There is also a relative volume control for the 2 sounds so that you can adjust the volume of those 2 sounds so that one does not overpower the other…so that’s a good thing.


Rhythm accompaniment styles

The SE-1 has built-in accompaniment rhythms and music styles so that you can get up to 100 rhythm style patterns including rock, jazz, blues, Latin, waltz, country, march, etc. These rhythms can help you with your rhythm and timing and make it more fun to learn how to play with percussive rhythm. It will create a “one man band” so that you can just play simple chords and the arranger will fill in the musical parts…like a band would do.

Rhythm accompaniment styles

I personally think this is a fun feature to have if you use it correctly. Some people will use it and others will not. Just depends on what kind of music you want to play and if you like this feature. But it is definitely in there. Like the instrument sounds in the SE-1, some of the rhythm music styles sound good and some do not and sound like a toy. It just depends which one you select. But for the $500 price range it’s probably good enough.

Rhythm accompaniment styles

The Donner SE-1 gives you control over those accompaniments with volume control, fill-ins, start & stop, and also intro and endings. So overall it’s a pretty good system but certainly no better and definitely not as realistic as what you can find on the better Casio 88-key digital pianos in the $500 to $600 price range. But it is still good to have in the Donner SE-1.

Also, it is good to know that if you want to digitally transpose the key your are in when you are using the accompaniment music styles, the transpose feature on this model will transpose the right hand melody but not the left hand accompaniment music styles. So if you digitally change the key your in, the right hand sounds will change to that key but not the left hand accompaniment.
This anomaly could be seen as a flaw of some type but it is probably just a limitation in this model because of its price range and lower end accompaniment system. So just be aware that if you are using the accompaniment styles and digitally modulating the key your are in, the left hand accompaniment won’t do that.


Donner SE-1 control panel

The SE-1 has a fairly nice control panel and small display screen so that you can access functions and features on the panel itself as well as through the display screen menu. Settings include transpose key, metronome, effects like reverb and chorus, balance, time signature, volume adjustments, etc. The display has two menu buttons to get into the menu and use it along with value/data buttons to move through the various features and go up or down in selecting different settings.

Donner SE-1 display screen

You can access and trigger these different settings in a relatively easy way but it will still be necessary to read the owners manual to do it correctly. Overall the SE-1 has plenty of things you can do on it along with making any necessary adjustments to the settings and sounds. You can even save a few of them in digital memory to access them more easily at a later date.

SE-1 control panel buttons

Some digital pianos don’t have any display screen in this price range and I personally prefer a built-in user display screen for easier navigation. There are some other digital piano brands like Casio that have a very useful proprietary app to give you the ability to more easily navigate the piano from the app on an iPad or Android tablet. The SE-1 does not have a feature like that but the display screen and buttons should be enough for most people.


Record & Playback with MP3 Play

The Donner piano also has a simple recording & playback feature that lets you record your playing and then you can quickly play back your song to see what you sound like. This can be a useful feature for piano practice but it is very limited and simple. But at least it has the ability to do it and it works.

I wouldn’t suggest this model for someone who wants to do more extensive recording or save their recordings because this model doesn’t do those things. It’s just a basic MIDI recorder and playback feature and for some people this may be enough.
MP3 playback buttons

The SE-1 has another useful and fun feature that allows you to playback MP3 audio files through the speaker system. You just get a standard thumb-drive, load up some MP3 song files on it, place that thumb-drive in the input slot in the front of the piano and then you can play those song files from the control panel MP3 buttons. You can play a song go to the next song or go back to a previous song. It will simply play that audio song from the thumb drive so that you can just listen or play along with it.

It’s somewhat like Bluetooth audio streaming but with Bluetooth you can wirelessly stream any audio from your device like YouTube videos, Facebook videos, or even incoming or outgoing phone calls you get from your phone. That all can go into the piano speakers.
USB Flashdrive for MP3 files

But with MP3 audio files (like iTunes, etc), that music needs to be saved onto a USB flashdrive and then is played from the flashdrive that you put into the piano. So it just depends on how you want to do all that. But you would have both options on the SE-1. So Donner really packed in some useful technology in this model and it works and I like it.


Bluetooth wireless audio

One feature that does impress me in this model is the fact that you can stream music/audio from your external Bluetooth device such as iPad, mobile phone, etc into the SE-1 speaker system and hear the external music come through the the SE-1. This is actually a pretty cool feature and it does work. You can hear the music and even play along with it.

However, just like the speaker system limitations in this piano with regard to playing piano through its speakers, the sound is loud enough but the overall Bluetooth music sound quality is just OK, not great. But it is loud enough and does work so you may enjoy what it does.


Connectivity ports

Every digital piano has some sort of external hardware connectivity. Some have more and some have less. With the SE-1 Donner did a good job including some useful connectivity ports including a USB output port, standard MIDI in/out connectors, and a 1/4″ audio output and input connector. Those connectors are on the back of the piano. On the front of the piano are two 1/4″ stereo headphone jacks along with a USB thumb-drive input to play MP3 song files.

The audio input and output jack is useful if you want to connect the SE-1 to an external speaker system and the input jack is useful if you want to connect an external audio device to the piano speaker system. The standard MIDI jacks can be useful although most people will not need them or would not use them. The USB connection in the back of the piano is necessary when connecting the piano to an external device like an iPad or iPhone so that you can use music educational apps or other interactive music apps with the piano.
Flashdrive input port

Finally, as I mentioned earlier, you would need to load any MP3 audio files from your computer onto a regular USB thumb-drive and then place that thumb-drive into the USB device input port. That port is located in the front of the piano next to the headphone jacks so that you can play those MP3 song files through the SE-1 and hear them that way.

Overall, Donner has included all the popular connectivity features needed for most people when using a digital piano. For this low rice range they offer plenty of connectivity options including the wireless Bluetooth connectivity that happens automatically when selecting that feature within the piano.


Final thoughts

The Donner SE-1 at $499 for the piano by itself and up to $599 including the furniture stand is an impressive instrument when it comes to all the features it offers. There are lots of fun “bells & whistles” contained within this model and the piano playing realism is OK, but not great. The SE-1 is noticeable better than any other model that Donner has to offer so in that way this one is noticeably improved. It is relatively lightweight at approximately 26 pounds and has a nice design to it.

Donner SE-1 digital piano

Nevertheless, the key action, as I have already talked about, is this instrument’s Achilles Heal and its most noticeable negative feature. It’s one thing to play piano and enjoy it, and if you are just doing it because you want a “musical outlet” and you are not concerned with reproducing a more realistic piano playing experience, then the SE-1 would be fine.

But if you want a more realistic piano playing experience and key action is important to you (as it is to me), then this key action is much too light in key movement and weight and comes nowhere close to a real acoustic upright or grand piano, let alone as compared to the better digital piano brands like Casio, Kawai, Korg, Yamaha, or Roland.
Donner SE-1 digital piano

Once the Donner company is able to produce a reasonably good and more realistic key action, then they would definitely be worth considering. For the price of $499 this SE-1 model is pretty good (with the exception of the key action), but not as compared to the Yamaha, Casio, Korg, Roland digital pianos under $600.

I would recommend you stick to the better and more well known brands like Korg, Casio, Kawai, Yamaha, and Roland and invest your money with digital pianos that will likely be more dependable and realistic in a variety of ways. 
It is true that the SE-1 has many fun and useful “bells & whistles, and if that’s what you really want then buy this piano! However, if you want the best and most realistic piano playing experience in this general price range and that’s the most important thing to you when it comes to getting a digital piano, then there are better options.
It really just depends on what you want and what your musical goals are. There are other digital pianos out there that are much better, especially when it comes to a more authentic key action and piano sound, and also in a similar price range and a few of those have extra “bells & whistles” as well. Before you buy anything from anybody out there, do your homework and call us (if you are in the US) if you have questions and we can help you.

If you want more info on new digital pianos and LOWER PRICES than internet discounts or Amazon, please email me at or call direct at 602-571-1864.

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0 Responses

  1. Good review, I’ve had the se-1 for about a year and a half and I agree with most of what you said. Depending on you needs it’s a good alternative to the big names brands, and can somewhat compete in certain areas but you’re definitely making sacrifices. In my situation I’m a college student with limited space and money and at the the time had very minimal piano experience so it made sense for me. Still I really have no complaints other than the key action, when I play acoustic pianos it feels like I’m walking in quicksand for a couple minutes, but I would say it’s not so light to where it’s impossible to adjust with time.

    I think if you go into it understanding it’s a budget option, then most people will be satisfied for what is. I’m aware at some point I will have to upgrade since I’m in the intermediate stage but I feel it does just enough until I can make that jump to a higher end model.

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