in ear monitor systems
I have a friend who is severely deaf, but a sound lecturer in a university - we chatted after watching the Queen's Jubilee concert from Buckingham Palace. We were talking about the huge numbers of wireless channels for microphones, guitars and then the fact that everyone (bar one) of the performers were using IEMs.
I’m a KB player and singer. I send one or two KBs from a Mackie 1202 VLZ Pro to the main board. We can mix our own monitor feed via a iPhone/iPad app wirelessly to a Prosonus board. I use a powered speaker or IEMs going through a Rolls PM55P. The Rolls has a limiter to protect against sudden excessive volume.
I have an Allen & Heath ZED10FX mixer. (guitar and piano are recorded direct, not mic'd) Since I need to get headphones for two people, I plan to connect the headphones output of the mixer to this unit I found on Amazon:
Behringer channel 4 to have then in my IN ears and not to the mains?
Thanks Mr Novice.
Ultimate Ears Customize Part2
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Are these able to transmit multiple sends? In other words, can one unit supply 5 in ear monitors providing I have 5 receivers?
I'm considering an upgrade for the live sound monitoring system that I run for my jazz and alt. country groups. In another thread Dvdhawk mentioned Hear Back, Aviom, & myMix as distribution systems. I can try out Hear Back locally. It would be helpful if some of you could compare it to some of the other systems. If you could comment on how it worked in the studio as well as live, that would be a help as well.
My Eustachian Tubes click a lot when I speak! That is, the tiny tubes that run from your mouth to your ears that make a tiny click each time they adjust air pressure (e.g. when flying, but all the time to a lesser degree).
My microphone picks up this sound something terrible. Because it occurs not only between words but also within words, and sometimes several times a second, it can't be edited out.
How can I reduce this at the source - i.e. my mouth/ears, and/or the way I use the mic - when recording speech?
I have brand new in-ear monitors with an older Shure (receiver?) body pack.
I also have a wireless head set (with transmitter body pack) and Sennheiser wireless sax mic (with transmitter attached to the horn itself.)
I'm getting a hissing sound in my in-ear monitors that intermitantly cuts off for split second.
Could this be a frequency issue or a factor of how close together these transmitters are to each other? or something some other problem?
Any ideas appreciated
the in ear monitors will be used by the drummer of my band whilst listening to a click/instruction track during live performances...