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|Polar Pattern||Cardioid or Omni-directional
|Frequency Response||20Hz to 20kHz|
|Dynamic Range (Typical)||Not Specified by Manufacturer|
|Signal-to-Noise Ratio||Cardioid: 78dB A-weighted
Omni-directional: 76dB A-weighted
|Maximum Input Sound Level||(1% THD @ 1 kHz):
140dB (0 dB) 150dB (-10 dB)
|Power Requirements||+48V Phantom|
|Output Impedance||Nominal: 70 ohms
Load: >1k ohms
|Output Connectors||3-pin XLR|
|Low Frequency Roll-Off||6dB/oct at 150Hz (switchable)|
|Dimensions||120 x 20mm (Length x Diameter)|
|Weight||0.09 kg (0.21 lbs.)|
We use many of these for choirs and instruments. They are versatile, cover the low frequency range well, and with the =changeable capsules have a lot of versatility.
This small pencil microphone is great for indoor recording and records a good, natural sound especially suited for voices.
Typical Behringer stuff stock. Inconsistent, and cheap. Once this mic is properly modified, it comes very close to the sound of a Neumann KM84.
This is the only competition I've found for the AKG C451E under a thousand dollars. With it's smooth high end, it's at home with an acoustic guitar or a grand piano.
I'm a filmmaker on a budget and was looking for microphones for a project involving a choral group. After much reading, I narrowed my choices down to the Rode NT-5 stereo pair, the Avatone Pro CK-1, the Golden Age Project FC-4, the MXL 603/604, and the Behringer B-5.