Filtering Posts By: "Michael Johns"
06.01.2012| By Shure Notes|
By Shure Notes Editors, Contributors: Shure’s Michael Johns and Chris Lyons Thank the humble tape recorder. And give some credit, too, to the 1960s when rock and roll ruled the AM airwaves and teenagers were learning to play guitar by listening to Beatles records over and over again. Professional recording …
04.19.2012| By Allison Wolcott|
In this short video from the Shure booth at the NAB Show, Michael Johns previews three broadcast headsets. We’re excited that folks at NAB have shown a lot of interest in them so far. Nutshell: the BRH31M, BRH440M, and BRH441M offer a nice range of options in terms of weight, ear cups, and boom positioning. They all feature a dynamic cardioid microphone that reproduces the speaker’s voice clearly and naturally. When can you get one? Mid-2012. Check out our Broadcast and Media Production page for a complete overview of all our broadcast products.
03.12.2012| By Shure Notes|
For years, audio manufacturers have trumpeted the benefits of noise-cancelling headphones. TV commercials invariably depict stressed-out corporate types struggling to find a piece of Paradise on a transcontinental flight, but … headphones that let sound in? That’s the magic of open back headphones. What’s the advantage? Open back headphones have …
01.20.2012| By Matt Dobschuetz|
Open-Back Headphones, SRH1440 and SRH1840, are being showcased at Winter NAMM 2012. Michael Johns introduces our first open-back headphone models: the SRH1440 and SRH1840. Designed for critical mastering, monitoring and unparalleled audiophile listening, the SRH1440 and SRH1840 deliver a unique sound signature that enables listeners to achieve and produce their best quality mix. Find out more about: Shure SRH1440 Professional Open Back Headphones Shure SRH1840 Professional Open Back Headphones
10.03.2011| By Shure Notes|
The following article is an excerpt from Shure Notes for Houses of Worship, Issue #47 (October 3, 2011). There was a time when understanding pro audio and having a good pair of ears was enough to handle most church audio challenges. Then, wireless systems came into their own and changed the landscape. Touring acts may have the luxury of a dedicated RF coordinator, but few, if any, churches do. We asked Shure’s Monitor Man Michael Johns for his advice on the essentials, and here’s what he had to say. Usually the person responsible for getting …