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186 Views
Posted 10/11/18
In this video, AB talks about six wrong things you might be doing when you record your vocals. From improper mic choice to bad acoustics, you’ll learn about some of the most common mistakes people make when tracking vocals. Check it out!
1147 Views
Posted 06/24/19
In Part 4 of our multi-part Audio for Video series, AB walks you through the pros and cons of recording audio to your camera versus using an external audio recorder. Learn about when direct-to-camera recording may be ideal, and when you’ll need to start thinking about additional devices, such as mixer adapters and external multi-track recorders. As usual, AB breaks down many important considerations and helpful tips that you need to know for high-quality audio capture in the field. If you would like to continue reading about the Audio for Video series, be sure to check out all of our related content here. If you have any additional questions, comments, or you would like to make a request, be sure to leave a message down below.
8694 Views
Posted 06/23/15
In the following video, Rob Rives demonstrates Audio-Technica’s System 10 camera-mount digital wireless system, and how it can be integrated into your camera rig for wireless audio. The video explores some of the functionality of the system, as well as discusses its digital audio quality and operating range. Rives shows off both the lavalier and handheld microphone options, letting you hear their sound quality firsthand. We hope you enjoy the video, and invite you to view the wide selection of other instructional and informative videos at BandH.com
1299 Views
Posted 05/27/19
Welcome to the first video in our multi-part Audio for Video series. In this introductory episode, AB kicks things off with a quick overview of topics that will be covered in this series. After that, he dives into the basics of audio for video, covering everything from environment prep to situational mic use. If you’re looking for a solid intro to audio for video gear, tips, and techniques, this is a great place to start. If you would like to continue reading about the Audio for Video series, be sure to check out all of our related content here. If you have any additional questions, comments, or you would like to make a request, be sure to leave a message down below.
1362 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.
1148 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.
1408 Views
Posted 07/05/17
Join B&H’s Rob Rives as he takes to the financial district to test out the DPA’s d:vice 2-channel interface, which connects microphones to mobile devices and USB ports, allowing you to record clear, crystalline audio on location. Hear its low-noise preamps and high-quality A/D converters in action, as Greg Johnson plays a ragtime tune on a piano near a fountain. This instrument, placed in New York City by the Sing for Hope Organization, has been miked in stereo, and sports a clear, articulate sound—even in the midst of this bustling New York City location. Come for the d:vice, stay for the excellent music, available in the public domain, and played wonderfully in a public domain.
373 Views
Posted 05/08/18
In this video, AB looks at the Sound Devices MixPre 10M, a multichannel recorder and USB interface with features that enable musicians to make simple, professional-sounding recordings. From overdubbing parts to bouncing tracks, the 10M gives you the versatility of a simple DAW without need for a computer, though it is extremely capable as a USB audio interface. We hope you enjoy the video, and invite you to view the wide selection of other instructional and informative videos at BandH.com.
6466 Views
Posted 12/21/16
In this video, Rob Rives demonstrates the RØDElink Newsshooter Kit, which utilizes an RX-Cam wireless receiver in conjunction with a TX-XLR wireless transmitter, thus allowing you the option of using handheld XLR microphones in a roaming, wireless fashion. Rives shows off its power abilities, gain-reduction switches, and line-of sight range. With Rives positioned far away from the camera, you’ll be able to see—and more importantly, hear—how this kit works. We hope you enjoy the video, and invite you to view the wide selection of other instructional and informative videos at BandH.com.
6169 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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