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1197 Views
Posted 01/03/18
Join B&H’s Rob Rives as he shows off two new Lectrosonics transmitters: The SMWB and the SMDWB. The only difference between these two transmitters is the battery capacity, with the SMDWB providing room for an additional AA battery to increase your operating time. Watch as Rives demonstrates the switchable output power of these units, as well as their ability to record audio in situations where transmitting sound is impossible.
16172 Views
Posted 05/18/16
In the following video, Rob Rives, from B&H, demonstrates how to mike talent using lavalier microphones. Rives explores the reasons for using a lavalier over a boom microphone, the actual placement of the lavalier, and how to deal with issues of clothing noise. We also showcase alternate locations for mounting lavaliers, and provide some solutions for frequency attenuation that occurs when lavaliers are hidden, as opposed to being exposed. We hope you enjoy the video, and invite you to view the wide selection of other instructional and informative videos at BandH.com.
6178 Views
Posted 07/30/14
With the growing popularity of using iPads and iPhones to record video, more and more people are running into the same problem- how to get good sound. While the camera is great and the built-in mic is probably fine for phone calls and FaceTime, videographers demand more professional options. In this video, Rob from B&H takes us through some third-party audio solutions to consider, from entry-level consumer up to ENG-grade professional gear. The video explores both wireless systems like the Azden WMS-PRO+I and Sennheiser EW 100 G3 as well as hard-wire options including the Polsen MO-PL1 and Rode VideoMic GO. Since the mic input on the iPad and iPhone wasn't designed for pro audio gear, the video also explores some adapters and mounts to consider when rigging up your mic, and delves into the issues of audio monitoring. Do you monitor through the iPad/iPhone and live with delay or monitor through your audio equipment—assuming it has a headphone out—and risk not knowing what levels are being recorded?
330 Views
Posted 04/08/14
Some recent camera designs have proven to be so compact that they require a shorter shotgun mic to avoid having the mic appear in the shot. Que Audio’s Q 210 Microphone Kit addresses this problem head on. The kit is centered on the supercardioid QLM4 shotgun mic, which at a compact 210mm, will stay safely out of frame. Que Audio is aiming to make the Q 210 kit all you need to get going. The kit includes a shockmount, a run-and-gun cold-shoe adapter, a cold-shoe adapter with an adjustable gimbal, a 30cm XLR female to 90-degree XLR male curly cable, a WOMBAT fluffy wind muff, and a 1/4 to 3/8"-thread converter.
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