The Studio One is a dynamic mike. A known characteristic of all dynamic
mikes is "proximity effect" where the low frequency is enhanced as one
speaks close to the mike. This is normal and should be well understood.
The solution offered is correct, roll off the low end: or simply back away
from the mike 6" of so and turn the gain up.
Now to answer the original question that JT asked, short or measuring the
response in an acoustic anechoic chamber with associated equipment to the
tune of $500,000 or so, the answer is short. Nope.
----- Original Message -----
From: "Duane A Calvin" <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Sent: Saturday, February 04, 2006 5:34 PM
Subject: Re: [TenTec] Mics
> Have a friend across town (or the country) record it for you and send you
> the tape or .mp3 file. I had a local friend do that, and (1) it helped a
> lot, and (2) the Studio 1 on the Orion sounds outstanding once you move
> the low freq rolloff up to ~250 Hz.
> 73, Duane
> On Sat, 4 Feb 2006 10:40:42 -0500 "Bruce Lanning" <email@example.com>
>> With all this talk about microphones, Does anyone know of a simple
>> method to
>> determine the frequency of a mic.? I have no idea how my mic sounds
>> at the
>> other end as I suspect that most of us don't either.
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