DPA Announces Choir Mic

DPA has introduced a supercardioid Choir Mic, a new microphone for users seeking an unobtrusive microphone for live broadcasting with choir or ensemble vocal performances.

DPA said the d:sign 4097 CORE Choir Mic has an unobtrusive, yet elegant design. It has a supercardioid pick up pattern and uniform off-axis response. The microphone reaches up to 99.7 inches.

Three integrated shock mounts ensure stability and the mic has a rapidly stabilizing active boom pole. It has wireless capability. A complete microphone floor stand solution offers a high-quality stage voice or instrument mic. The floor stand has been designed to handle the rough life in TV-studios, OB-vans and onstage in theaters and concert halls. 

Let us know what you think…

Log-in or Register for free to post comments…

You might also like...

Essential Guide: Immersive Audio Pt 4 - Options And Tools For Production Of Live Immersive Content

In this fourth installment of the Immersive Audio series we investigate the production tools needed to produce live immersive content. Moving from channel-based output to object audio presents some interesting challenges as the complex audio image moves around in three-dimensional…

Essential Guide: Immersive Audio Pt 3 - Immersive Audio Objects

Immersive audio transforms the listening environment to deliver a mesmerizing and captivating experience for a wide range of audiences and expansive group of genres.

Essential Guide:  Immersive Audio Pt 2 - Immersive Audio Compatibility

Immersive audio has the great potential to transform our human listening experience, captivate our imagination, and inspire our inventiveness.

Essential Guide:  Immersive Audio Pt 1 - An Immersive Audio Primer

Part one of this four-part series introduces immersive audio, the terminology used, the standards adopted, and the key principles that make it work.

Doctor Who And The Art Of Microphones

The BBC science fiction series Doctor Who is no stranger to controversy and general media attention. From its beginnings in the 1960s through to the 1980s, it has been called too scary - apparently causing people to watch from behind…