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Most wireless lavalier microphones for video recording use are sold as single receiver + transmitter packages. I believe you can get receivers that take more than one input, but they are designed for AV production use (e.g. stage shows and so on) and are mains-powered and expensive. So if you want wireless you'll probably have to buy four transmitter + ...


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Forget an app. The truth is that a mic is, not only the best option but also an honest option. It will help the audience to focus on the content instead of making it a pain to hear. I would go for a cable lavalier mic, there are some in amazon, and they are the cheapest alternative. https://www.amazon.com/s?k=cellphone+microphone The other option is a ...


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There's no quality difference to where the recording is stored - if you plug the same mic into different recording devices, it should record the same. Different quality mics (and recording environment) will give you more difference to your sound than anything else. Do make sure you are recording uncompressed (WAV) format though, using compressed formats will ...


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After searching forums and YouTube videos, I believe I've found the culprit: My building's ultrasonic motion detectors. They emit an ultrasonic chirp every few seconds that the mics 'hear' and turn the volume down (attenuate?) for that portion. I've contacted Sony Professional Equipment support and I've been issued a Beta Firmware upgrade for the ...


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First thing is to check whether your audio interface XLR input can supply 48 V phantom power. If the answer is yes, look for a microphone that can be powered by phantom power. If this is not the case, look for an adapter that can power your mic and output to your XLR input. For your use case, I think that a headset mic would be better than a lavalier one as ...


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