Sony ECM100N

Omni-directional Electret Condenser Mic
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Our price:$1,525.00 GST
Order Code: ECM100N

1 in stock (can be backordered)

Sony ECM100N is a hi-resolution omnidirectional electret condenser pencil mic.

High-resolution
The 17mm diaphragm in ECM100N captures a flat and wide frequency response of 20 to 50,000 Hz.

As also found in either the cardioid version ECM100U, or the dual-capsule C100, all that extra information in the top end helps ECM100N truly lay claim to being a ‘high resolution’ studio microphone.

It allows your hi-res signal chain to breathe easily when it’s time to mix – or even make critical microphone placement decisions at the start of your session.

In control of the controls
You’ll want to make sure your studio is not entirely digital to use these controls…ie; you’ll need a pen to reach the switches, as they’re recessed well-enough to ensure there is no chance of ever accidentally adjusting them when you’re fine-tuning your microphone placement.

Perhaps someone at Sony design HQ had a bad experience in the studio once. Anyway, you have a switch for PAD (0 or -10dB), and Low Cut (flat or lowcut).

Includes:
EMC100N omnidirectional pencil condenser; stand adapter (mic clip); foam windsock; foam-lined protective carry/storage case.

ECM100N features:

Excellent Sound Quality
Newly developed small diaphragm microphone capsule with Omni-directional characteristics, realises clear and transparent sound in ambient and instrument recording.

Flat and Wide Frequency Response
The ECM100N microphone has flat and wide frequency response (20 Hz to 50kHz) and provides superb sound reproduction quality for High-Resolution Audio.

Noise Elimination Construction
Two-part metallic body structure originally employed in the C-800G microphone prevents acoustic vibration resulting in low noise and clear sound.

Low-Cut Filter
Low-Cut filter switch helps eliminate low-frequency noise and proximity effect.

Pad Switch
An -10dB pad switch on ECM100N microphone provides added headroom and minimises distortion caused by transient peaks.