I've been getting more and more into videography as a hobby, and I'm hoping to make a little cash doing videography on weekends. I have some questions and need some advice. I'd love to hear what you veterans have to say...
I have an awesome EOS 5D it takes amazing pictures and video, I love it. The big problem I have is with the audio. I've been looking into getting a shot gun style microphone attachment. If anyone could answer some questions for me about microphones and maybe even a little bit about your background, I'd be super grateful.
I am working on directing and producing a documentary that will have two on-screen narrators. So I am looking for a dual wireless lavalier mic, with two conditions. First, I am looking for a low-cost solution (Under $350), and also I would prefer one not made in China, as my experience with gear made in China has not been good. Does anyone have any suggestions on where I can find what I need? Or should I simply use two individual wireless mics and run them through a mixer? Thanks!
So I do this thing on youtube called motovlogging www.youtube.com/user/GPSMotovlogs if you feel like checking it out. I'm finally starting to get some feedback from some people and they are telling me that it is hard for them to hear me. So I'm looking for a better way to block out wind noise all the while trying to keep some background noise like my engine and outside sounds but I want my voice to be heard. I'm looking in to different types of microphones and I'm thinking a super cordroid microphone may work.
One of the best ways to improve the quality of your video is to improve your audio. That means choosing and using the right mic. If you can afford a host of microphones, fill your gear bag to the brim with them and use whichever mic makes the most sense on the set. But what if you could only have one? Which mic makes the best all-around, multi-purpose utility tool for producers?
Recording audio is a great mystery to many people. "What mic is best?" There's no easy answer because each setup is different and requires different mic types and different audio capturing needs. Your audio setup will change with every shoot. But understanding the microphone pickup patterns will help you pick up the best mic for any situation without too much brain drain.
Though my day-to-day responsibilities are mainly video production related tasks, I also get to wear a journalist hat from time to time. This mainly involves evaluating new products, writing about video production, and every once in awhile, I’m lucky enough to get a peek behind the scenes of a company. When I say a peek, it really doesn’t do it justice. Essentially I was treated to a behind the scenes tour of the Shure headquarters in Niles, Illinois. It’s easy to drink the kool-aid when a company is so genuinely nice and accommodating, but once the i
I need to film/edit a couple interviews for people associated with a product release. I currently have a Nikon D3200, so the picture quality is great. As for sound, I'm wondering what the best microphone to use for interviews is that would be compatible with a Nikon D3200.
How many times have you heard video producers complain about their love-hate relationship with the new DSLR shooting and workflow? Yes, using a DSLR gives you the chance to swap lenses and capture great depth-of-field shots, but then you have to deal with the one big issue that traditional camcorders have addressed for decades: capturing good clean audio. BeachTEK has a solution.
Innovation and iOS are words that are often seen together, but now add RØDE to this list with the release of smarLav. It’s a lapel microphone that makes it easy to record to your iPhone, iPad or iPod touch via the headphone jack.