AKG D12 VR PDF

It is brand new and has not been out for that long. It has 3 filter modes built into it and it is the perfect microphone for kick drums. If you like your kick to have a big hard hitting sound and still be recorded clean then this is the microphone to get. You can use this microphone in the studio or on stage and it will sound great either way. You will have the only kick drum microphone you will ever need with the AKG D I must say that I am really impressed with what AKG did with this microphone all while still making it affordable for the home musicians.

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The D remains in use in studios and on stages the world over, but the original D12s are still as sought after as ever. However, closer inspection reveals some significant differences. The body is longer from end to end, and shorter from top to bottom, making it more rectangular than the blocky, square-shaped original. The whole assembly rotates towards the rear of the mic, further lowering the profile if required. An active EQ?

We shall see The other point of note is the on-axis frequency plot, which shows significant peaks at around 4kHz and 8kHz. Testing, Testing While comparing, one thing became obvious in the first few seconds. They have far more of that quality, rather than focusing on the lows and highs in the way that the D12VR and D do.

The D12 was originally a vocal mic, and must have seen use on pretty much every source you can think of over the decades, so it seemed only fair to give the D12VR a chance to shine on sources other than kick drum.

We used the D12VR in passive mode for every source, and I also took recordings with the D12E for comparison on bass and guitar. The same cannot be said of the D12E or the D, both of which are relatively awkward by comparison.

In addition, this mic is beautifully made. The memory of the plastic surround of the D12E quickly fades when you see the metal surround on the VR. The voicing is really modern, but the model number and the marketing say vintage. But is this it? Some versions had no transformer, and many in circulation today have been modified to be that way. The list goes on. These microphones can sound quite different from each other, and some are in poor condition, both cosmetically and functionally.

Pros Beautifully made addition to the AKG line, refining the sound of the current standard. Useful active bass circuit. Significant practical benefits from the design. Sensibly priced. Genre-specific sound. Summary A well-made, good-sounding and versatile mic in its own right: probably best judged on its own merits, rather than against the original D

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AKG D12 VR

The legendary AKG sound used on dozens of numberhits An enhanced version of the highly sought-after AKG C12 built Edge-terminated CK12 capsule and original A vacuum tube Provide a sound that is simply beyond words Selected state-of-the-art components Ensure low noise and reliable operation Nine remotely selectable polar patterns For maximum flexibility and ease of use The legendary AKG sound used on dozens of numberhits An enhanced version of the highly sought-after AKG C12 built Edge-terminated CK12 capsule and original A vacuum tube Provide a sound that is simply beyond words Selected state-of-the-art components Ensure low noise and reliable operation Nine remotely selectable polar patterns For maximum flexibility and ease of use The holy grail of microphones The C12 VR is the reference multi-pattern tube studio condenser microphone with nine polar patterns selectable by a remote control. Among sound engineers, the AKG C12 is considered the holy grail of microphones. The C12 VR is an enhanced version of the original C12, from the capsule sound to the original A vacuum tube carefully handcrafted in Vienna, Austria. Alternate Views.

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The D remains in use in studios and on stages the world over, but the original D12s are still as sought after as ever. However, closer inspection reveals some significant differences. The body is longer from end to end, and shorter from top to bottom, making it more rectangular than the blocky, square-shaped original. The whole assembly rotates towards the rear of the mic, further lowering the profile if required. An active EQ? We shall see The other point of note is the on-axis frequency plot, which shows significant peaks at around 4kHz and 8kHz.

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