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|Transducer||Permanently polarized condenser|
|Frequency Response||40Hz - 20kHz|
|Dynamic Range (Typical)||121dB (per IEC651)|
|Signal-to-Noise Ratio||73dB SPL (per IEC651)|
|Maximum Input Sound Level||142dB (@ 1kHz, 1% THD into 1k ohm load)|
|Power Requirements||1.6mA (battery)/6.5mA (48V Phantom Power)|
|Output Impedance||200 ohms|
|Output Connectors||3-pin XLR|
|Pad||-10dB and -20dB|
|Low Frequency Roll-Off||High Pass Filter|
|Dimensions (LxDiameter)||1.29 x 8.85" (33 x 225mm)|
|Weight||13.40 oz (380g)|
I haven't used the more expensive options, but this one seems fine. Nice and sturdy. The twist locks are a bit weird but once you get the hang of them they work fine. Only problem is that it's supposed to allow internal routing of the XLR cable but every single cable I have has ends too large to fit...
Same goes for me..... I bought one after reading the SOS review and liked it a lot.... for ac. guitar and also for performing on stage for my voice. So I bought another one.... great value and great sound. A lot of people seemed to be weird about some Rode mics but this is a real sleeper.
Over the last couple of years I've bought probably six of these, some new, mostly used via eBay, since they are hugely versatile mics. Most of my work is industrial video and audio, so it's more ENG oriented than music.