lowcost Broadcast mic?

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On the TV show (not that I sit and watch, but on occasion when flipping
through channels),
I've noticed has a silver TLM103, Robin uses a SM7.

Don't know if the TV show and radio broadcasts are done in the same studio.

Mario

"Mark" <makolber@yahoo.com> wrote in message
news:1121115531.836886.306660@g43g2000cwa.googlegroups.com...
>
>
> Kindof on topic...
>
> does anyone know what mic Howard Stern uses for his regular mic?
>
> I can hear a definite difference even on the car radio, when he moves
> from his normal desk position and moves around the studio with a
> handheld.
>
> His regular mic sounds quite good by comparison.
>
> Mark
>
 
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On Mon, 11 Jul 2005 12:57:18 +0100, JP Gerard wrote
(in article <42d25e9b$0$3599$ba620e4c@news.skynet.be>):

> I'm thinking without VAT, you're thinking with VAT...
>
> Here in Belgium www.prosl.com have it at 370 + vat or so.

Ah yes, you're quite right, I was...

John

--

yorkio65 at yahoo dot co dot uk
 
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In article <1121067329.499397.198220@g44g2000cwa.googlegroups.com>,
"crensch" <crensch@twr.org> wrote:

> Hi there,
>
> Do some of you guys have experience with good lowcost broadcasting mics
> with spider cradle? it will be used just for one anouncer on a digital
> board (soundcraft rm1ds). How good is the SE 2200A?
>
> as guest mics we thought to get some AKG C1000.
>
> any indeas? thanks

How about a Shure KSM27?
 
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Scott Dorsey <kludge@panix.com> wrote:

> The screechy top end on the C1000 is probably designed to make sounds
> come across well on a highly bandlimited medium. I could see the C1000
> and C3000 being good broadcast mikes for AM stations.

Maybe if your idea of a good AM broadcast is one that sounds more like
an FM broadcast. The reason I prefer the sound of AM radio is that it
doesn't have all that nasty harsh, sibilant treble distortion that FM
radio typically has. Our ears can adjust to a lack of HF information,
but I don't know how anybody can get used to that other stuff.

ulysses
 
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Ty Ford <tyreeford@comcast.net> wrote:

> The weird thing is, once you know how to connect and disconnect the 421 from
> the clip, the clips don't break.


I take it you've never worked at a volunteer-run college radio station.

I know, YOU no longer break them and I no longer break them. But those
students take lots of classes so they're very smart. They can do
almost anything. They can go through a case of headphones like it's a
bowl of mints.

ulysses
 
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On 12 Jul 2005 07:46:07 -0400, kludge@panix.com (Scott Dorsey) wrote:

>Anybody who can break the windscreen on a 421 in a broadcast situation
>should probably get some therapy for his aggressive feelings.
>--scott

I think some of our volunteers use us as their therapy!
Mike T.
CJSR - FM 88.5, at the extreme left of your dial
 
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On Tue, 12 Jul 2005 13:50:28 -0400, Justin Ulysses Morse wrote
(in article <1121190657.337c9b4d7f44d340095c6a04951a29e2@teranews>):

> Ty Ford <tyreeford@comcast.net> wrote:
>
>> The weird thing is, once you know how to connect and disconnect the 421
>> from
>> the clip, the clips don't break.
>
>
> I take it you've never worked at a volunteer-run college radio station.
>
> I know, YOU no longer break them and I no longer break them. But those
> students take lots of classes so they're very smart. They can do
> almost anything. They can go through a case of headphones like it's a
> bowl of mints.
>
> ulysses

Burp! Well of course you are correct.

Ty

-- Ty Ford's equipment reviews, audio samples, rates and other audiocentric
stuff are at www.tyford.com
 
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Jim Gilliland <usemylastname@cheerful.com> wrote:


> Those clips got broken all the time, seemed like the mics were always
> being held on with duct tape.

Elastic bands are much better and more versatile: depending on how you
wrap them, you can align the mic along or across the boom.

With a really lightweight portable set-up, I just sling in a handfull of
elastic bands and don't bother to carry mic clips at all.

--
~ Adrian Tuddenham ~
(Remove the ".invalid"s and add ".co.uk" to reply)
www.poppyrecords.co.uk
 

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