Samson Stage 466 Quad Handheld VHF Wireless Microphone System

Samson Stage 466 Quad Handheld VHF Wireless Microphone System

Samson Stage 466 Quad Handheld VHF Wireless Microphone System

B&H # SAS466SHT6A MFR # SWV466SHT6A
Samson Stage 466 Quad Handheld VHF Wireless Microphone System

Samson Stage 466 Quad Handheld VHF Wireless Microphone System Contents

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Product Highlights

  • Use 4 Handheld Mics Simultaneously
  • On/Off Switch
  • Dual Antenna

Channel: A1 to A4

A1 to A4 B1 to B4
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Samson SWV466SHT6A overview

  • 1Description

The Samson Stage 466 Quad Handheld VHF Wireless Microphone System is designed for live sound reinforcement applications such as concerts, conferences, and karaoke. The system consists of a dual-antenna VHF wireless receiver and four handheld wireless microphones with H6 dynamic microphone elements. The receiver features one mixed XLR output and four 1/4" outputs for each microphone channel. Each microphone runs on a single 9-volt battery for up to 10 hours of operation and includes an on/off switch.

UPC: 809164210726
In the Box
Samson Stage 466 Quad Handheld VHF Wireless Microphone System
  • 2 x 1/4" to 1/4" Cables
  • AC Adapter
  • 4 x 9-Volt Batteries
  • Limited 2-Year Warranty
  • Table of Contents
    • 1Description

    Samson SWV466SHT6A specs

    Receiver
    Type VHF
    Operational Bandwith Not specified by the manufacturer
    Outputs 1 x XLR mixed
    4 x 1/4" for individual microphone channels
    Dimensions Not specified by the manufacturer
    Weight Not specified by the manufacturer
    Handheld Transmitter
    Type Dynamic
    Power Requirements 1 x 9-volt battery
    Frequency Response Not specified by the manufacturer
    Dimensions Not specified by the manufacturer
    Weight Not specified by the manufacturer
    Packaging Info
    Package Weight 5.5 lb
    Box Dimensions (LxWxH) 18.8 x 10.9 x 3.6"

    Samson SWV466SHT6A reviews

    Stage 466 Quad Handheld VHF Wireless Microphone System is rated 4.0 out of 5 by 2.
    Rated 4 out of 5 by from Decent microphone system We use this system in combination with three other microphone systems at our church. The system works well if the receiver and transmitter are in the same room. We do seem to catch some EM from time to time; this is evident by a buzzing emitting from the transmitters--this may have to do with the other electronics in the area. We have experienced some channel drop-outs in some cases. A channel light on the receiver will go out for unknown reasons (which means that transmitter will not work), but it is very rare, and may have to do with obstacles in the vicinity. There are large furniture pieces in the area of the transmitter and receiver, and that may something to do with the drop-outs, but we are not sure. All in all, the system is satisfactory.
    Date published: 2015-07-12
    Rated 4 out of 5 by from Not bad; great value. We use this for live sound in a 500-seat church in New York City. We've used it for solo speakers, solo singers, and to pick up the group sound of the choir. What's great: transmission is clean, and it's wonderful to have the 4 individual microphones each with their own volume control on the receiver, mixed down to just one channel to plug into our house system. It's very flexible. The channels could also be output individually, or in pairs. What's not great: the signal to noise ratio isn't so wonderful, there is a lot of hiss in the output. We've been able to suppress that a bit by plugging the full mix (via the unit's XLR output) into a mixer with an EQ that permits the high frequencies to be turned down, but then we lose some clarity so it's not a winning solution. Also there is an option to output the channels separately via 1/4-inch output jacks, either in pairs (1&2 and/or 3&4) or individually. This 1/4-inch output is at greatly reduced power, and is no cleaner as regards the hiss. The microphones themselves are comfortable to use. However, the power buttons (2 on each mike - a true power toggle, plus a mute button) are difficult to manipulate without making a great deal of noise. The mute button is recessed so far that it's hard to move it, and the power button is hidden under the screw-rim housing at the bottom of the mike, where the housing must be unscrewed to access the button. We're able to reduce these problems by controlling the mixer before anyone touches the buttons, or by leaving the mikes on longer, but that will use up the batteries faster. Overall, it's worth it - for us - to tolerate the little inconveniences for the sake of having a workable system that was relatively inexpensive. But I can see that some applications might not have the tolerance for these design deficiencies. If I had more money to spend, I'd prefer a better product.
    Date published: 2014-11-10
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