Loading & saving data
To cancel without executing press the Cancel button or
About the Tone Adjust settings that are
There are three types of Tone Adjust parameters, as
listed below. The way in which settings are written will
depend on the type.
• Absolute: This type of Tone Adjust parameter
controls a single program parameter. The Program
parameter and the Tone Adjust parameter reflect
each other exactly. If you edit one, the other
parameter will reflect the identical change. This
type of Tone Adjust parameter "absolutely"
controls the program parameter itself.
• Relative: This type of Tone Adjust parameter
controls two or more program parameters
simultaneously. For example, "Filter/Amp EG
Attack Time" controls a total of six program
parameters. The value of a relative parameter
indicates the amount of change that is applied to
the value of each program parameter it's affecting.
When a relative parameter is at zero (i.e., when its
slider is in the center position), the program
parameters it controls will function according to
their original settings. Raising or lowering the value
of a relative parameter will indirectly raise or lower
the value of these program parameters.
• Meta: This type of Tone Adjust parameter affects
other Tone Adjust parameters. It does not affect
program parameters directly.
If you've adjusted an absolute or a relative Tone Adjust
parameter, the result of your adjustment will be
written as follows.
• The settings of relative‐type Tone Adjust
parameters are automatically applied directly to the
program parameters when you write the program.
The Tone Adjust values will be reset to zero.
• The settings of absolute‐type Tone Adjust
parameters are written "as themselves" (i.e., as the
new settings of those Tone Adjust parameters).
• The settings of both relative‐type and absolute‐type
Tone Adjust parameters are written and preserved
as the Tone Adjust settings for each timbre.
For details, please see pages 7, 75 of the Parameter
Writing Global settings, User Drum
Kits and User Arpeggio Patterns
Memory in Global mode
When the power is turned on, the Global mode data is
called from internal memory into the Global mode
memory area. Then when you modify the parameters
in Global mode, the data in the memory area will be
modified. If you wish to save this modified data in
internal memory, you must Write it.
When you write this data, the data in the memory area
is written into internal memory.
If you turn off the power without writing, the modified
data in the memory area will be lost.
Editing will affect the data that has
been called into the memory area.
When you Write, the
various Global mode
settings will be saved in
Writing (saving) procedure
The following three types of Global mode data can be
saved by writing it into the KROME's memory.
• Global settings (the settings in Global P0–P4)
• Drum kits (the settings in Global P5)
• Arpeggio patterns (the settings in Global P6)
Changes you make to this data will be remembered as
long as the power remains on, but will be lost when
you turn off the power. If you want to keep your
changes even after turning the power off, you must
write them into memory.
The following are exceptions.
Parameters that are not saved even if you Write
• Effect Global SW
Parameters that are saved even if you don't Write
• Auto Power‐Off
1. Access the page that contains the parameters or
settings that you want to save.
Choose one of the P0–P4 pages if you want to write
global settings, choose P5 if you want to write drum
kits, or choose P6 if you want to write arpeggio
2. Press the WRITE button.
Alternatively, press the page menu button in the upper
right of the display, and choose "Write Global Setting,"
"Write Drum Kits," or "Write Arpeggio Patterns." The
corresponding one of the following dialog boxes will
Write Global Setting dialog box (P0–P4)
When the power is
turned on, the settings
are called into the