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DJ Swivel Click Boom [WiN]

BDE has an auto-levelling function, allowing you to perfectly level out your signal in under 2 seconds. Simply click the detect button, press play on the desired sound, and click once again to lock in the perfect signal level for optimal use.

DJ Swivel Click Boom [WiN]

Microphone suspension/boom arm stands can be attached to your recording desk or other equipment easily. They are typically hinged in the middle, allowing them to fold in half. On the other end, a cradle holds your microphone and can be adjusted.

The RODE PSA1 has a 33-inch reach for your convenience, offering ample range. But the real star of the show is the dual-axis swivel mount, which allows you to freely position the arm in whatever position you so desire.

Unlike other boom arms with only one table mounting clamp/mounting option, this model has two: the dual-axis swivel and the standard C-clamp mount. That gives you flexibility for your setup, no matter where you are.

The MBA38 boom attaches to your desk quickly and easily with a C-clamp structure and can also be permanently installed and fixed to a mountable surface with three bolts and a unique base (included in the package). All you need to do is fix your shock mount from there.

This boom will hold up to 5 pounds of weight, making it ideal for those with heavier or larger, more expensive microphones. You will be able to hang your pride and joy with peace of mind and watch it dangle in front of your face in all its shining glory.

This arm is silent in its movements, has no exposed springs and is designed to be moved while being used live. This arm will hold a weighty 3.5 pounds meaning most microphones should have no trouble being suspended by this boom, is worth noting that this accessory has a ball-joint tablet surface; allowing for an android or iOS tablet to be attached.

There is a caveat, though. With all of these benefits, the table clamp on the boom arm can be a little bit problematic. The boom arm does have a temperament swiveling when its connected to the clamp, which does limit its range (but only by a little).

With a boom arm, music producers and engineers can easily save space to work (great if you only have a small space for your home studio setup). That means more breathing room for you in often cramped quarters.

The Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset is good for wired gaming. These headphones are comfortable enough to wear throughout long gaming sessions. They have a well-balanced yet punchy sound profile and a microphone that delivers good recording quality while doing an amazing job of isolating speech from background noise. They are also compatible with the Logitech G HUB software which has multiple customization options, including the Blue Voice technology for their boom microphone.

The Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset is a satisfactory choice for phone calls. These headphones have a removable boom mic that makes your voice sound full-bodied and clear while doing an excellent job of filtering out background noise. However, their sub-par noise isolation capability can make it difficult to hear what's being said on a call if you're in a loud or crowded environment.

The Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset and the Logitech G733 LIGHTSPEED Wireless have different strengths. The G733 LIGHTSPEED are better for wireless gaming as their boom mic has a better noise handling performance, support non-Bluetooth wireless, and have a slightly more immersive passive soundstage. However, the G Pro X are better for wired gaming. They're more comfortable and better built. Their boom microphone also does a better job of recording your voice, and they come with a wired USB connection.

The Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset are better wired gaming headphones than the Corsair VIRTUOSO RGB Wireless XT. The Logitech are more comfortable and have a more neutral default sound profile, which some users may prefer. However, the Corsair are more versatile as you can use them wired or wirelessly. Their boom mic has a better recording quality, and they support Bluetooth. They're also better built.

The HyperX Cloud 2/Cloud II are lightly better gaming headphones than the Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset. The HyperX have channel mixing and their boom microphone performs slightly better, but they don't offer as many customization options as what you can find in the Logitech G HUB app. Conversely, the Logitech come with a mobile-friendly cable that lets you control your music, which makes them even more versatile.

The Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset and the HyperX Cloud2/Cloud II Wireless have different strengths, and you may prefer either depending on your needs. The HyperX are wireless gaming headphones that can't be used with a wired connection, and they have a boom mic with a better recording quality. On the other hand, the Logitech are wired gaming headphones. Their in-line controls are better since they include music and volume control, and they work with an app that gives you access to a graphic EQ and presets so you can customize their sound profile.

The SteelSeries Arctis Pro GameDAC and the Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset are both similarly-performing wired gaming headphones that perform well. The Arctis feel a bit more stable, have a less bass-heavy default sound profile, and more wired connectivity options. On the other hand, the Logitech look and feel more comfortable and durable, and have a better control scheme. Both headphones have a boom mic that performs very well, but the Logitech's is detachable, which can be handy.

The Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset is a slightly better performing gaming headset than the Logitech G635. The G Pro X is slightly more comfortable, has better controls, and you can even switch between a detachable boom microphone and an in-line microphone. However, the G635 have a less bass-heavy out-of-the-box sound profile.

The SteelSeries Arctis Pro Wireless and the Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset are both solid gaming headsets but serve different purposes. The Logitech is a traditional wired gaming headset, with a sturdy, durable design, zero-latency wired connection, and great boom mic. The SteelSeries are more feature-packed wireless gaming headphones, with a wireless transmitter that gives you access to an onboard EQ, channel mixing, and battery charging. They also support Bluetooth so you can mix in a voice chat from your phone into your game audio.

The Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset are somewhat better wired gaming headphones than the SteelSeries Arctis Prime. The Logitech are more comfortable, better-built, and have a more neutral default sound profile, which some users may prefer. They also have a virtual soundstage feature, although we don't currently test its performance. They're also compatible with Logitech G HUB software, which offers a graphic EQ and presets to help you adjust their sound to your liking. However, the SteelSeries' boom mic delivers a significantly better recording quality.

The Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset offer a more customizable wired gaming experience than the Drop + Sennheiser PC38X. The Logitech are compatible with G HUB software, which allows you to customize their sound using a graphic EQ or presets. They can also be used with a wired USB connection. However, the Drop have a more immersive passive soundstage and a better overall boom mic performance.

The Logitech Pro X have a reasonably well-balanced sound profile, though with a bit of added bass that emphasizes the boom and warmth of in-game sound effects. However, some users may find it a little too muddy. Still, dialogue and music shouldn't be completely overwhelmed or cluttered by this exaggerated low-end response. If that isn't to your liking, their companion software features a graphic EQ as well as a couple of EQ presets.

The Logitech G Pro X's bass accuracy is very good. Their low-bass is fairly even and neutral, resulting in an accurate amount of thump and rumble common to bass-heavy genres. Their exaggerated mid and high-bass response adds a bit of boominess and muddiness to some mixes. That said, your experience in the real world can vary, as their bass delivery depends on their seal against your ears. If you like to adjust the bass as you game, the HyperX Cloud Alpha S feature adjustable bass sliders.

The Logitech Pro X have satisfactory peaks and dips performance. A dip in the low-bass range results in a slight lack of thump and rumble, while the adjacent bump in the high-bass range adds a bit of excess boominess. The peak in the high-mid range can make dialogue, as well as vocals and lead instruments, somewhat honky and harsh. The following dip in the low-treble range can veil some details in the upper harmonics, while the steep peak in the mid-treble gives sibilants a somewhat piercing quality.

The boom mic has amazing noise handling capability. People on the other end of the line should be able to understand you clearly, even if you're calling from an especially noisy or crowded environment, like a moving subway car.

Being able to mute your audio quickly can be indispensable, and the tap-to-mute system on the Quadcast - accompanied by the entire microphone dimming - is the best implementation we've seen. Other handy features include an internal pop filter that ensures p and b sounds don't result in an annoying pop, a shock mount built into the provided desk stand and lag-free audio monitoring. The only real drawbacks here are that the LED lighting isn't optional and the default stand is a little short, so using a proper boom arm or another mount is recommended. The Quadcast S, released in late 2020, adds RGB lighting but otherwise acts just like the original.

The first is the Rode Procaster, which includes a built-in pop shield and provides very clean audio, particularly when the mic is placed just a few inches from your mouth. The Procaster normally comes with just the microphone itself and is relatively heavy, so consider picking up a good boom arm (like Rode's excellent PSA1) to ensure it stays in that perfect pick-up location. 041b061a72


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