Shure

Shure GLX-D Advanced Digital Wireless System

Shure has announced the GLX-D Advanced Digital Wireless System, its latest multi-system wireless solution with automatic frequency management, rechargeability, and high-quality design and construction, designed to meet the demands of small-to-medium houses of worship, educational institutions, and music venues.

Wired and Wireless Mics: When to Use Them for Electronic News Gathering

When should you use wired or mireless mics for electronic news gathering? Read about it at B&H Explora.

How to Upgrade Your Sound System

Perhaps you started with a small, self-contained PA and need better quality with greater output. Or perhaps your audience has grown and you are looking to add to your setup, or you need better coverage and more control. Maybe you started with an inexpensive analog mixer and are looking to make the jump to a digital board. If you have made an initial investment into a sound system and are looking to make some upgrades, here’s a short list of ideas that might be worth investigating.

New Shure VHF Frequency Bands ULX-D and QLX-D Digital Wireless Systems

Today, Shure announced that two of its leading digital wireless systems are now available in the VHF spectrum. The ULX-D and QLX-D VHF systems and accessories have the same features and benefits that the UHF systems offer for everyday use. They build on an existing portfolio of Shure wireless products designed to offer alternatives for the crowed UHF TV Band.

CES 2017: Shure Introduces New Lightning-Ready Audio Cable

Audio pioneer Shure has unveiled its answer to the ever-evolving landscape of portable listening, the RMCE-LTG Remote and Microphone Lightning Cable with In-Line DAC. Designed to connect Shure’s SE Sound Isolating Earphones with next-generation Apple devices, this Lightning-ready cable ensures that even as the traditional 3.5mm jacks disappear, the premium sound quality and listening experience synonymous with the Shure brand lives on.

Last-Minute Audio Gifts

It’s that time of year again! The holidays are upon us, and you have yet to get yourself something special to celebrate surviving the past 12 months—or maybe you still need to purchase gifts for those important, tech-savvy people in your life. Whatever the case may be, before you make a hasty decision to buy anything—just so you can say you bought something—here are some suggestions for gear you may not have considered purchasing. 

How to Set Up Your House of Worship for any Holiday

We here at B&H realize that all religious services, as varied as they are, share one fundamental property: sound. A message needs to be heard. Luckily, we carry pallets of items to suit every need, both ecumenical and religious. You might even say you’re blessed in this regard—so blessed that the cornucopia before you can seem daunting. That’s where this article comes in. We’re here to help you figure out how to stock up your house of worship on an audio level. Let’s map out the basics of what you’ll need.

4 Ways to Upgrade Your Home Recording Studio

If you’re an aspiring musician, music engineer, or music producer, there’s a good chance that you suffer from some form of gear addiction. There’s really no way around it, nor is there a good way to explain this to your non-musically inclined friends and family. The temptation to make that next gear purchase looms over you like a giant Grammy-shaped cloud—kind of like the uncontrollable urge you have to eat that additional, unnecessary slice of pizza that’s just sitting there in the box, staring at you, waiting patiently to be devoured.

22 Wonderful and Useful Pro Audio Gifts

Here at B&H, we’d like you to celebrate the pro-audio people in your lives, so we’ve compiled a list of stocking stuffers for the studio supplicant in your circle, whether that person be a musician, an engineer, or, as is usually the case these days, some horridly undercompensated combination of the two.

Fake it till You Make it: Turn One Guitar Track into Several

Has this ever happened to you? You’re mixing a rock record, one that needs to sound as huge as possible, but you run into a huge roadblock: there’s only one guitar track to work with—for the whole song.

This has happened to me. Quite often, actually. See, in my mixing practice, I tend to work with acts who’ve recorded rather quickly and cheaply. They expect me, in post, to turn their one-take recording into a credible-sounding rock anthem. Here lies the rub: credible rock anthems typically don’t sport one solitary guitar track all the way through.

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