Filtering Posts By: "personal monitoring"
03.05.2012| By Shure Notes|
More powerful. Less expensive. And widely accepted. Today, congregations large and small are benefiting from improved sound quality and lower stage volumes. The guitarist, in order to hear himself better, turns his amplifier up. The singers need more monitor level to compete with the rest of the praise band. The cycle of escalating stage volume begins again – reducing the overall sound quality and worship experience, especially in a high-ceilinged, hard surface environment designed for choirs and acoustic instruments. An article in Millimeter quoted worship leader Craig Sibley as saying “Stage volumes in churches have …
02.05.2012| By Allison Wolcott|
Year in and year out, Shure engineers obsess over new ways to deliver audio that amazes. Still, we’re in awe when our products win awards from organizations we respect and admire. Here’s a list of …tagsawardsAxientBeta 181earphonesKSM42NAMMpersonal monitoringPGX DigitalPSM 1000SE215SM58ULX-D Digitalwired microphoneswireless
07.15.2007| By Shure Notes|
The following article is an excerpt from Shure Notes, Issue #24. The ability to hear your live performance onstage, and adjust it accordingly, is one of the hallmarks of professional musicianship. When you can hear yourself, you’re more likely to stay in tune and in the groove. Today, there are two ways to monitor – stage or floor monitors (also called wedges) and in-ear personal monitoring systems. Introducing the Wedge Back in the 1960s, someone discovered that musicians could hear what they were playing onstage by using a version of the FOH system with the …