Part of what is hopefully enthusiastic, optimistic anticipation will undoubtedly be influenced by a collection of factors and extenuating circumstances beyond our complete personal power, such as the economy, legislation, and the overall status of world events.
Another element out of most of our hands is the next gargantuan technological breakthrough that will be worthy of a metaphorical mic drop.
Speaking of microphones, wireless ones served as the genesis for a 1961-launched company still thriving nearly 60 years later.
By Michael W. Dean
The Freedom Feens/Genesis Communications Network
CASPER — Large corporations and government bureaucrats will often spend hundreds of thousands of dollars on soundproofing and sound conditioning for an audio studio. They’ll even spend tens of thousands of dollars simply on the consultants to tell them how to soundproof and sound condition a studio. That may make sense to you if you’ve got venture capital money to burn and don’t mind being out of business in a few years. It may also make sense if you’re working for the government because the money is someone else’s and you think you’ll never go out of business.
But the rest of us have to make do with what we have.
The advent of i.p. hardware codecs has allowed talk radio hosts to produce nationally syndicated shows from our homes. And people working for corporate radio are often called to do remotes in a variety of environments. You can buy portable devices that acoustically isolate a microphone, but using one is basically like sticking your head in a small box. That is not conducive to doing a good show, especially if you’re doing on-the-spot interviews with a variety of guests.
Today I’ll show you how to temporarily sound condition a room in three minutes at no cost. This will vastly improve the audio reaching your microphone, and thus, your audience.