The Behringer C-1 Studio large-diaphragm condenser microphone is probably one of the best values you'll find in a condenser mic. This is a great all-around studio recording mic, ideal for capturing vocals and instruments in the studio. It also excels in live applications. The pressure-gradient transducer with its shock-mounted capsule produces a smooth, flat frequency response. You get a rugged, die-cast metal chassis, gold-plated XLR connector, a swivel stand mount, and foam-padded carrying case. You can't go wrong with the Behringer C-1.
Ideal as main and support microphone for studio and live applications
Cardioid pickup pattern for outstanding sound source separation and feedback rejection
Pressure-gradient transducer with shock-mounted capsule
Ultra-low noise, transformerless FET input eliminates low-frequency distortion
LED indicates phantom power operation
Swivel stand mount and transport case included
Ultra-rugged construction with metal die-cast body
The gold-plated 3-pin XLR output connector for highest signal integrity
High-quality components and exceptionally rugged construction ensure long life
Pick up a Behringer C-1 Studio Condenser Mic!
Is a condenser mic good for vocals?
Condenser microphones are best used to capture vocals and high frequencies. ... The added power to the microphone is what gives it its characteristic high-output sound. While condenser mics are great for capturing acoustic guitars, they don't work well for big booming sounds.
Should I get a dynamic or condenser microphone?
The difference between a dynamic and a condenser microphone is a dynamic microphone is better for capturing loud, strong sounds (drums or loud vocals), particularly in a live setting, whereas a condenser microphone is used to capture more delicate sounds and higher frequencies (studio vocals for example), particularly in a studio setting. A dynamic microphone also doesn’t require power whereas a condenser microphone does.
What do you need for a condenser mic?Instead of a wire coil, all condenser microphones have two capacitor plates that require power from an external source. That means you'll need to supply what's called "phantom power" by connecting the microphone to a mixer or other powered device via an XLR cable.
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