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Наличност на продукт: Наличен

Продукт КОД : REC0004257-000

Internally wired and supplied with Mogami cables

Vintage Tube Sound

25mm (1") large capsule condenser

Complete microphone system with Mogami 7-pin and XLR Cables

12 AT7 type tube

24 carat gold plate
599,00 лв


Internally wired and supplied with Mogami cables
Vintage Tube Sound
25mm (1") large capsule condenser
Complete microphone system with Mogami 7-pin and XLR Cables
12 AT7 type tube
24 carat gold plated grill
Durable brass enclosure
Supplied with carrying case

The MXL V69 is a large diaphragm Tube Condenser Microphone. Its classic sound enhances vocal and instrument performances in professional and home studio environments. The extremely low noise level, wide dynamic range and warm sonic characteristics make the V69 a perfect complement to all analog and digital recording devices. Comes with deluxe flight case, versatile shock mount, dedicated power supply, Mogami 7-pin and XLR microphone cables and wind screen.

Condenser pressure gradient mic with large 25mm diaphragm capsile

Frequency Range:20Hz-18kHz
Polar Pattern:Cardioid
S/N Ratio:72dB (Ref. 1Pa A-weighted)
Equivalent Noise Level:22dB (A weighted IEC 268-4)
Max SPL for 0.5% THD:140dB
Power Requirements:110/220 Vac, 50-60Hz
Size:50mm x 190mm
Metal Finish:Black/Gold



"The MXL V69 (Mogami Edition) is the latest in a parade of low-priced tube condenser mics on the market today. Apparently MXL recently acquired or merged with Mogami Cabling and this "Mogami Edition" of the V69is sort of a "new improved" take on the standard model. As I understand it, all of the inner wiring, as well as the included XLR cables are now made with high-end Mogami materials. The V69 is a large diaphragm (1" diameter) tube condenser mic (12AT7 tube) with a fixed cardioid pattern. Classy-looking, its brass body is finished in flat black with a shiny gold windscreen. When I picked up the mic I was surprised at how light it was. Still, it seemed sturdily built. Or sturdy enough, anyway (it's not as if I planned to use it to close mic a snare...) The mic lacks any pads or rolloffs, presumably to keep costs down. It comes with its own external power supply, a black birdcage style shockmount, a foam windscreen, and the aforementioned Mogami XLR cables (one standard 3-pin for audio output and one 7-pin for interfacing with the power supply). The whole lot is housed in a not-overly robust road-style carrying case. I've never used the old version of the V69, so I couldn't compare the Mogami version with it, but I put this new version up against a couple of similar large diaphragm tube condensers (a vintage Neumann U47 and an SE Electronics Z-5600) for some subjective listening. As a drum overhead mic, the MXL sounded great. Full, rich toms. Bright, but not painful cymbals. Even though there was no pad on the mic, loud drumming did not overdrive it. The U47 behaved similarly. The SE Z-5600 sounded nice, but more scooped in the midrange, with the cymbals poking out a bit. On male vocals, the MXL performed well but not spectacularly. There was a bit of scoopiness (as with lot of these budget-priced tube condensers out now), but it was not as scooped as the SE. Meanwhile, the U47 sounded the best of the three in this application. On acoustic guitar, all three mics sounded very fine, exhibiting sparkly detail and a full, natural sound. But in my book, at least on this particular day with this particular guitar and player, I thought the MXL sounded best. It definitely was quieter and had more sheen than the 40-year-old Neumann. I should mention though, that all three mics were very similar sounding, with very subtle differences; this was not a situation where any of the mics blew away the others. Soundwise, I was very impressed that the V69 could hold its own against an industry standard like the U47. It struck me as very versatile and of higher quality than other budget tube condensers. My only beef is that a rolloff, pad, and pattern selector would have been handy. But I understand those features are not absolutely essential and would have bumped the price of the mic up significantly. Speaking of which, the V69 lists for an astonishingly low $399 (street price is in the $300 ballpark.) I could understand a large commercial studio eschewing the V69 for a more exotic (pricier) tube condenser, but for a smaller project studio on a budget, the V69 offers a severe bang to buck ratio and could play a key role in that studio's mic cabinet.

Pete Weiss

"If you're looking for bargain-priced mic that performs like it costs a bunch more, give the V69 a very close look. You'll be thrilled at how little money you have to shell out, and you'll be even happier at how well it does it's job."

Mitch Gallagher: Editor Eq Magazine/February 2003

"We tested the V69 against-count' em-11 other popular condensers, ranging in price from $169 to $5,000.00 list….After a couple of hours of testing, both the engineer/producer and the singer picked the V69 over the other 11 mics. None of them had the same combination of classic tube warmth and top-end air of the 69."

Fett: Technology Editor, Performing Songwriter January/February 2003

"When I set up the new MXLV69 large diaphragm tube mic on a crucial vocal track I was recording recently, I was really impressed with a winning combination of crispness and warmth - exactly what people love Tube mics for. It was a male vocal with a gutsy quality to it and the air on top at around 10K added some nice sheen to the track - all without having to resort to EQ. In fact, the 'N-brand' famous tube and the MXLV69 to me are extremely close in most aspects of performance. The price though…it is outrageously different!"

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