Studio microphones are one of the most important pieces of any home recording studio. When you use the right microphones for the right job, the improvement in sound quality is immediately noticeable. By making sure that the studio microphones you have are suited for your recording project, you'll spare yourself a big headache down the line and produce a much better recording as well.
By using the right studio microphone for the occasion, you'll help ensure that your home recording sounds the way you intended it to. For some home recording projects you may only need one studio microphone to get the job done. Other recordings however, may require multiple studio microphones of varying types. Since different recording projects may require different studio microphones, it's always a good idea to do some research to ensure that the studio microphones you choose match your needs.
Dynamic microphone — By far the most popular type of microphone today is the dynamic microphone. Because of their ability to withstand loud volumes, dynamic studio microphones are great for recording amplified instruments, acoustic drums, and generally loud sound sources. Additionally, dynamic microphones don't need a power source to operate so they will work on nearly every board. The one downside of dynamic microphones is that they tend to be less accurate due to their limited frequency response.
The industry standard Shure SM57 is by far the most widely used dynamic microphone today when it comes to recording everything from amplified instruments to drums. Used in professional recording studios and live concerts alike, the SM57 makes an all around fantastic studio microphone for nearly every home recording project. The clean and robust sound you get at an affordable price from the SM57 has made it a main stay in nearly every studio, and is recommended for yours as well.
Speaker Walks Off Floor GOP Cut Microphone Not C
Speaker Walks Off Floor GOP Cut Microphone Not C-Span
Speaker Walks Off Floor as Whip Hoyer Calls On GOP For Payroll Tax Cut Vote
As the speaker walked off the platform during a pro forma session, Minority Whip Steny Hoyer called on the Republicans to allow a vote on Senate-passed legislation to extend Social Security payroll tax cuts and unemployment benefits. Mr. Hoyer then yielded to Representative Chris Van Hollen, who could not be heard as the House Recording Studio turned off microphones. Normally microphones are shut off as soon as sessions gavel out.