With Electrovoice's N/D267A you get warm and crisp vocal tonality without the "muddiness" often found in other mics in this price range. Ideal for stage vocalists or for reproducing the spoken word, the N/D267a features VOB technology which optimizes its bass response, a cardioid pattern for reducing feedback and a consistent sound, even at greater distances than comparable mics.
The acoustic response of the N/D267a and 267as presents optimal performance in a live sound environment.The new “vocally optimized bass” or VOB™ technology provides the performer with reduced resonant distortion at low frequencies. Critical damping of the low frequency resonant peak has resulted in a microphone that replaces the “muddiness” found in competitive models with greater warmth and increased vocal clarity. The increased clarity permits greater working distances than other competitive microphones, and ensures a clean, clear, consistent sound that “cuts through the mix.”
- VOB technology provides tailored bass response forcontrolled “proximity effect” and exceptional vocal clarity
- Cardioid pattern for superior feedback rejection andacoustic isolation
- Consistent sound over greater working distances thancompetitive models
- Neodymium based magnet structure provides greatersensitivity and signal-to-noise ratio
- Warm Grip™ handle for more comfortable feel
- On/Off switch on N/D267as
The low frequency response of the N/D267a and 267as microphone varies with the distance from the sound source. Known as “proximity effect,” maximum bass response is produced in “close-up” use with the microphone 1/4 inch from the sound source. Normal bass response is experienced with working distances greater than 24 inches. Working close to the microphone will produce a more robust sound. Close up positioning of the microphone will also reduce the potential for feedback from the sound reinforcement system.When close-talked, the bass-boost provides an increase in overall microphone output level. The mixer gain may be proportionately reduced, resulting in a reduction of the system’s sensitivity to feedback caused by sound entering the microphone from the loudspeakers.