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|Package Weight||1.45 lb|
|Box Dimensions (LxWxH)||14.6 x 10.2 x 3.0"|
|Frequency Response||40 Hz - 16 kHz|
|Maximum Input Sound Level||not specified by manufacturer|
|Power Requirements||None Dynamic, Requires No Phantom or Battery Power|
|Transducer||Pressure Gradient Dynamic|
|Output Connectors||XLR-3M Type|
|Dimensions||7.08 x 1.89" LxDiameter|
|Weight||11.64 oz. (329.8 g)|
|Output Impedance||350 Ohms|
I own both Shure and Sennheiser mics. Both are great but I believe the Sennheiser has a slight edge on Shure. The Mic is engineered and built well and extremely sturdy. Outstanding frequency range and clarity. This works well for my back-up vocals and occasional lead vocals in our band.
Senny e835's are the best live vocal mics out there, especially when taking value into account. Just as durable as a SM58, wider frequency capture range, warmer and look better. I use these mics for all my live applications and have forced my other band members to get their own too.
I am in a home studio setting, my roof is all redwood so the room I use is already naturally damp. I do balance the drywall surface with a foam shield. I have used several low budget condenser mic's from presonus and mxl, as well as a shure sm58 and 57. the condensers are not good.
Great Mic, works well in loud enviroments and sound is decent. When I was looking for good mic on the budget pretty much most reviews recommend either Sennheiser e835 or Shure sm58. I got this because I like the design. Sure if I will shop for spare mic I will try Shure too :) For now, I'm happy.
I'm using this microphone to record my voice for audio lectures. I'm doing the recording at my desk in my office, which is why I selected a dynamic mic rather than a condenser (to reject ambient noises). The recordings sound great and very clear.
I host an open mic and had a pair of SM58 mics. A professional vocalist friend clued me to the e835. I now have 4 e835 mics that we use for vocals at my open mic. They also work well for winds. I kept one 58 for harp (harmonica) players and have a pair of 57 mics for guitars, ukes, etc.
So much better than the Shure I was using. I just use it at home for recording, but it appears sturdy enough to withstand some banging around if you use it to perform out. Fairly narrow pickup pattern, but if you need an even narrower cardiod pattern, the Sennheiser e845 would probably be a good...
Pros: Clear Sound<br />Cons: Feedback Prone<br /><br />Been using the E835 for nearly 4 years now. Please read my first review (10/2011) on initial impressions, compared to a Shure Beta 58. Exceptional vocal clarity and punch.
After using Shure mics for years I made the switch to Sennheiser and will never go back. The sound is not only crystal clear but unbelievably better. It's night and day the difference, I use them for everything from vocals to public speaking.
There's a reason this is industry standard: wide frequency range that is fairly flat, so it's responsive to EQ and sounds very true to the source. High SPL means you can use it in snare, toms, guitar cabs, bass cabs. And screaming vocalists.