I bet a real U67 reissue would sell like crazy, it will be interesting to see if this mic catches on. ever. When I first heard the TLM103 in my studio, I was very disappointed as I expected a lot more from the mic. ↳ 5/03-2/05: Off-Topic / Off-Color / Off-the-Cuff, ↳ 5/03-2/05: Musicians Wanted/Available, ↳ 5/03-2/05: Producer/Engineer and Studio Job Listings, http://www.sweetwater.com/store/detail/TLM67SetZ/, http://www.gearslutz.com/board/moan-zon ... -true.html, http://recforums.prosoundweb.com/index. Many users have remarked that it makes their lives easier because they have so little equalization to do. by aitikin » Sat Jun 14, 2008 10:40 pm, Post The TLM-103 may be the most acoustically sensitive cardioid microphone in its class. Seeing one of their microphones in the studio is like a guarantee that professionals work there. ... That's why trying to compare the TLM-67 … by GooberNumber9 » Sat Jun 14, 2008 9:42 am, Post The Neumann U87 Ai is an updated version of the studio classic that has been around since 1967. It has the same capsule that is found in the Neumann U87 mic, but with a presence boost that the U87 doesn’t have. Many users warn that it needs an acoustically stable environment for recording because it picks up everything in front of it, even sounds most people don’t notice. ... 0/0/0/862/, http://recforums.prosoundweb.com/index.php/m/344356/0/. David Clark H10-30 vs H10-13.4 vs H10-13.4 Review, Fender FA-100 vs Epiphone DR-100 vs Jasmine S35 Review, Alesis DM6 vs DM7X vs DM8 vs DM10 vs DM10 X Review, Comes with a wooden box for storage but no stand mount, Comes with XLR cable, rosewood storage box with molded foam, stand mount, and wind screen, Pressure gradient transducer with double membrane capsule. My personal opinion is that the TLM103 sounded "boring" compared to the U87. But because of its sensitivity and low noise, it works really well for foley work, voiceovers, and even classical music recording. Modern Neumanns are off my microphone buying radar at this point. The first difference between Neumann U67 vs U87 is the frequency response range. It measures just a hair over 5 inches long by a little over 2 inches in diameter and weighs just under a pound, so it’s very portable. Whatever. As an Amazon Associate I earn from qualifying purchases. by Rick Slater » Tue Jun 17, 2008 7:53 pm, Users browsing this forum: No registered users and 14 guests, Recording Techniques, People Skills, Gear, Recording Spaces, Computers, and DIY. I could spend $2500 and get a single LA-2A compressor. There was a minor uproar, and they commented that while their old microphones may well be considered vintage classics, they were the best technology they could produce at the time. It’s versatile with three directional pickup patterns: cardioid, figure-8, and omnidirectional. by joel hamilton » Mon Jun 16, 2008 11:26 am, Post For best results, this mic deserves a high-quality preamp and analog to digital converter. All of these features make it so the mic can be used close to the source of the sound, hence its popularity in studios. This mic has only 7dB of self-noise, so it’s very quiet. Neumann TLM107 vs U87Ai for Voice Over - Compare unprocessed and processed audio from one of Neumann's newest microphones and the classic vo mic the U87Ai This TLM67 is business as usual for them. To minimize proximity effect it can reduce its low frequency response with a switch on the back. But be aware that the capsule is set in an elastic mount so it easily picks up handling noise. Neumann TLM 49 vs TLM 67. by joel hamilton » Sun Jun 15, 2008 2:37 pm, Post If you record both vocal and instruments, the U87 has a lot of useful features. But be careful because it also picks up handling noises, and a pop filter is essential for good vocal recording. The mic has a low impedance of 200 ohms and the maximum cable length is limited to 980 feet to avoid signal loss. Seeing one of their microphones in the studio is like a guarantee that professionals work there. Since then, they have done lots of research and development and currently build microphones that are far better than any of their old ones ever were... at least in their opinion. Oh. Neumann TLM-103 vs U87 Review. There’s also a 10dB attenuation switch that can be turned on so the mic can handle up to 127dB without distortion. by Meriphew » Sat Jun 14, 2008 7:30 am, Post As the effect, it does not have much headroom, and it does not reach deep down for the bass. basically dont read anything, or talk to anyone. ps - And before anyone asks, yes, if someone were willing to pony up the $15,000 for our pair of U-67s, then I would probably try to find a way to sell them and pick up a half dozen or more new Neumann offerings... maybe the TLM-67s, maybe a couple M-149s, definitely a pair of U-89s, etc. The only downside is the fact that it comes with no accessories like the U87 does. It needs 48 volts of phantom power to run and uses an XLR3F connector. Click here to purchase Neumann TLM-103 on Amazon! Like one user said so well, it does the work for you because a lot of the adjustments can be done at the mic instead of at the equalizer. A switch below the head changes between them. There was a minor uproar, and they commented that while their old microphones may well be considered vintage classics, they were the best technology they could produce at the time. Let’s look at these two models and see which one will be best for you. It can withstand up to 139dB of sound pressure without distortion. I'll be honest, for me to get a u47/u67/old u87, I'll probably have to either make it with a huge deal, win the lotto (the former is more likely), or fall into a boatload of money some other way. If you’re doing more vocal recording, for example, voiceovers, the TLM-103 would probably work best for you. They claim it is supposed to capture all the sound characteristics of a U67 without the use of tubes or transformers...seems a little unrealistic. The U87 has a fuller mid-range and a silkier top end than the TLM103, at least to my ears. It won an award from Sound on Sound magazine in 2012 for best microphone. by Slider » Mon Jun 16, 2008 9:59 am, Post I think its strange Neumann is spending so much time and effort making stripped down versions of their classic mics, instead of making exact reissues like almost every other manufacturer.
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