It can get slipper though because if you hand sweats the rubber finish on it also gets slick, which is something to think about before purchasing this microphone. Positive inward pressure on diaphragm produces positive voltage at Pin 2 Weight: Is one, overall, better than the other for recording my vocal tracks? I can post my equipment again here if that will help. The 58 and its close relatives the 57 and beta58 have been used for loads of vocals on professionally recorded albums – Bono and Mick Jagger are examples of this that spring to mind. Steve, it seems that I’ll be upgrading the recording equipment. Play it to your friends and relatives if you’re not sure. The recording equipment, for some reason, seems to be making me drool a bit more than the guitar equipment.

Additional Product Features Connector s. Absolutely amazing stuff, and it has really helped me a lot. It’s got “a 3-position switch that provides bass cut and a dB pad for additional recording options. Very nice product I’ve always been surprisingly impressed by the sound quality of Peavey microphones, given that they are not really known for their microphone products. But, you have the 58 which has the same capsule, and the sound is just modified a bit by the pop screen. The cardioid polar pattern of this Peavey microphone blocks out unwanted background noise, and focuses on the audio input. Upgrading instruments etc is a good way of improving the sound of the recordings of yourself anyway!!!

Enter your search terms Submit search form. These new diamond element series mics are no exception.

I don’t know much about the name daimond, other than Shure, so I don’t know if it would be worth getting. Positive inward pressure on diaphragm produces positive voltage at Pin 2 Weight: I have a question concerning the setup for tracking drums.

Peavey PVM 22 Dynamic Cable Microphone

I DID read the huge thread sticky here from Harvey. The PVM22 has become serjes go-to microphone for a wide range of uses. Frequency response tailored for vocals, with brightened midrange and bass rolloff Uniform cardioid pickup pattern isolates the main sound source and minimizes background noise Pneumatic shock-mount system cuts down handling noise Effective, built-in spherical wind and pop filter Supplied with break-resistant stand adapter which rotates degrees Lengendary Shure quality, ruggedness and reliability Cardioid unidirectional dynamic Tech specs from the Peavey site: Is one, overall, better than the other for recording my vocal tracks?


Virtually everyone here raves about them. The vocal capabilities between the PVM22 and the Shure SM58 sound almost the same to me; the prices are a little different though.

What should I do? Please feel free to leave a review about a product you have tried. It’s a Large Diaphragm condenser.

Hope that helps, Steve P. As great as they are, pvmm buy it. Pretty please save the “You need better gear” replies. Which mic should I use, and why are they different? Upgrade wasn’t impossible, I just have money earmarked for other equipment, and not for recording right now.

All previously used, there are some scuffs and minor scratches expected from normal use. I should add speedy, that recommending behringer around here, I should be wearing a flame suit. Sold together as a bundle of 3 microphones. I’m pretty sure I have used this particular peavey model my flatmate had one and it made my voice sound like ass. Results 1 to 10 of From these reviews I’ve learned one thing, which is that for the price the preamps in the behringers are pretty decent.

Assuming I’ve read well enough and remember what I’ve seen on the ‘net The choice here is really down to personal taste, and what you and others think sounds best for your voice. Skip to main content. Of course, time will tell about longevity.

Is there another mic in the same qualilty and price range xeries than the studio projects mic? Your mics are both small diaphragm cardioid dynamics, so the Big THread is probably not going to help you choose that much kudos for reading it though. So while I appreciate your dilema I have had many like it I’d say use what you have and save. I’m sure I won’t be pumping out stuff that would be getting a bunch of radio play, but with time, and practice, I’m also sure that I could put together a decent demo, one track at a time, and be pretty happy with what I end up with.


I’ve read many reviews of behringer mixers. I do it all in the bedroom. Play it to your friends and relatives if you’re not sure. Subscribe to our free newsletter Subscribe.

The Amorphous Diamond- Coated Diaphragm is a patented technology that coats the diaphragm with a superthin layer of diamond, which offers many advantages over conventional laminating or other coating materials. Can you tell I like mine? But I’d go for the mixer. Let’s say I get the Behringer, a B1, and a sfries of the mics for drum tracking.

Peavey PVM 22 Diamond Series Microphone

Page 1 of 2 1 2 Last Jump to page: Any help here would be appreciated. I am using them to record vocals soon, and want to know which to pick, and why they act so differently. The yamaha has insert points a single jack that provides output from the preamp before its signal goes into the mixer part, and input back into the mixing part on its first 2 channels.

Their original mics were quality workhorses that easily compared to the industry standard Shure SM58 of the day. The worst part about me trying to track drums, is that my Lexicon card on my computer has 4 inputs, and 8 outputs on the box, and my recorder has 4 tracks, too. I got into recording with a roland VS 8track, a crappy zoom drum machine and one sm These are the mics I have to chose from, and cannot upgrade anytime soon.