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582 Views
Posted 07/14/11
This kit for the Zoom H4n includes a suspension mount to reduce handling noise and a windshield to reduce wind noise.
48 Views
Posted 10/23/11
This portable audio recorder offers adjustable stereo mics, combo XLR 1/4 external inputs, an overdub mode, a dual mode, and more.
1981 Views
Posted 07/09/13
Shure's new LensHopper mics are designed specifically for DSLRs and camcorders. The Shure VP83F even features an integrated flash recorder.
791 Views
Posted 12/03/13
We’re checking out some inexpensive audio products including microphones, controllers, and interfaces that work with the iPad; some also work with the iPhone and iPod Touch as well.
3404 Views
Posted 02/02/14
The Zoom iQ5 is a lightweight, inexpensive Mid-Side stereo microphone for lightning iOS devices. Let's take a look and a listen...
1364 Views
Posted 05/06/14
In the following video, Rob Rives, from B&H, discusses budget options for improving the audio quality of your DSLR shoots. Rives explores on-camera microphone options, including the lightweight RØDE VideoMic GO shotgun microphone and the Tascam TM-2X stereo microphone. Rives also looks at the Zoom H1 Ultra-Portable Audio Recorder, a dual-system option that records both internally to SD cards; it also sends a signal to your camera for backup. Lastly, Rives highlights the benefits of using lavalier microphones and provides both wired and wireless options to consider.
2256 Views
Posted 05/12/14
In the following video, Rob Rives, from B&H, discusses the  Beachtek DXA-SLR Ultra 2-Channel XLR Adapter, and how it can improve in-camera audio with a DSLR camera. Rives explores the adapter's form factor, how it attaches beneath the camera, and considers the included detachable rail system with 3" rods. Rives also points out the two Neutrik Combo XLR and 1/4" input connections, which can be switched from line level to mic level and provide Phantom Power, as well as advanced features such as gain control, limiters, and audio playback. The video concludes with a brief look at two other audio-adapter options from Beachtek: the DXA-SLR Mini and the DXA-SLR Pure Passive Audio Adapter. We hope you enjoy the video, and invite you to view the wide selection of other instructional and informative videos at B&H.com. 
31040 Views
Posted 05/21/14
In the following video, Rob Rives, from B&H, demonstrates Sony’s new line of UWP-D digital wireless systems. Rives explores the UWP-D11 bodypack lavalier system, the UWP-D12 handheld transmitter systems, and the UWP-D16 bodypack lavalier, handheld, and plug-on transmitter systems. Rives highlights the key features of the systems, including the multiple battery and charging options, digital companding circuitry for improved transient response, pilot tone squelch suppression, channel synchronization, camera mounting options, interchangeable microphone capsule options, and backwards compatibility with UWP-V wireless systems. The video also showcases B&H’s wide selection of kits to expand the functionality of the wireless systems. We hope you enjoy the video, and invite you to view the wide selection of other instructional and informative videos at B&H.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?
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