The tempo of the metronome can be freely adjusted from 30 to 280 beats per minute. The Alesis Recital Pro’s sounds are a bit of a mixed bag. An OFF option is also included for a fixed velocity. The metronome is not as fancy as the ones found on Korg’s digital pianos. A standard metronome is included to enhance practice. This is more than enough tempi for any player. The Alesis Recital Pro keyboard is usually about £115 cheaper than the Yamaha P-45, which usually ranges around €425/$499/£389. But it is still very good. The Yamaha P45 is better in quality to the Alesis Recital and is a better choice if you want to … Alesis Recital Pro vs Yamaha P-45. The touch sensitivity. There are three different intensities included. The Recital features 5 realistic built-in voices: Acoustic Piano, Electric Piano, Organ, Synth, and Bass. While the metronome is in use, the Metronome button LED will flash along with the current tempo. It has a ton of features that can be customized, like Tempo, Metronome, Metronome Volume, etc. You do get 12 sounds, but they aren’t what I’d call particularly impressive. It will click from 30 BPM (beats per minute) to 280 BPMs. The metronome tempo, volume, and time signature are easily adjustable. You will get a built-in metronome with the Alesis Recital. To turn the metronome on or off, press the Metronome button. Alesis recital has a master tuning setting default of 440Hz, which cannot change it either. Metronome The metronome feature provides a steady beat to aid in practicing at a consistent tempo. The reason for this is price. The Alesis Recital is a full-featured digital piano with 88 full-sized semi-weighted keys with adjustable touch response. Sharp-eyed readers might find it weird that I praised the sounds on the Alesis Recital, but dislike them on the Recital Pro despite having shared presets.