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Behringer Q1202USB 230 V, Consolle di miscelazione, 230 V, 12 entranti con interfaccia audio USB
|Prezzo:||EUR 107,60 Spedizione GRATUITA.|
|Tutti i prezzi includono l'IVA.|
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- - mixer professionale a 12 ingressi
- - 4 mic preamp xenyx - compressore con funzionalità one-knob
- - interfaccia audio usb - eq "british" a 3 bande per un suono caldo e musicale
- - effect send per canale post fader - uscite main mix, più control room separata, cuffie e uscite 2-track - ingressi 2-track assegnabili al mix principale o alle uscite control room/cuffie
- - dimensioni (in mm): 250 x 248 x 50 - peso (in kg): 1,5
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- Premium ultra-low noise, high headroom analog mixer
- 4 state-of-the-art XENYX Mic Preamps comparable to stand-alone boutique preamps
- Studio-grade compressors with super-easy “one-knob” functionality and control LED for professional vocal and instrumental sound
- Built-in stereo USB/Audio Interface to connect directly to your computer. Free audio recording, editing and podcasting software plus 150 instrument/effect plug-ins downloadable at behringer.com
- Neo-classic "British" 3-band EQs for warm and musical sound
- 1 post fader FX send per channel for external FX devices
- Main mix outputs plus separate control room, phones and 2-Track outputs
- 2-Track inputs assignable to main mix or control room/phones outputs
- FX to control room function helps to monitor effect signal via headphones and control room outputs
- 3-Year Warranty Program*
- Conceived and designed by BEHRINGER Germany
Channels quantity: 12 channels
DJ mixer: Y
Depth: 248 mm
Height: 50 mm
Video capability: N
Weight: 1.5 kg
Width: 250 mm
Principali recensioni dei clienti
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Le recensioni clienti più utili su Amazon.com
I find the performance to be very good. The sound is clean, with no noticeable noise. When first testing I heard a hiss coming out of the main mix, but after investigating, I realized that the hiss was actually from the computer audio out. In fact all of my computers had a noticeable hiss, but only at the highest levels. Interestingly, the microphones, a Shure SM48 and Nady dual UHF-24 wireless were all very clean even with the gain turned up to maximum. Watch out for feedback! I thought the microphones were far enough away from the speakers, but not with surround sound. A horrible squeal came out. I was afraid I had blown my amp and/or speakers, but fortunately not.
It seemed I would not need the four stereo line level inputs since I wasn't planning on connecting a lot of instruments, but I found that I could connect all of my computers as well as an analog synth into the mixer using a mix of RCA, USB, and line-level inputs. Incidentally, the digital I/O eliminates the computer hiss. Right now I have four computers and a tablet hooked up to the mixer. This has the added benefit that my computers are all connected to one audio system and I can either playback or record from my choice of computer. I have the mixer's main outputs plugged into a 2x2 USB audio interface that I connect to one of the computers and to an amplifier.
The downsides for me are more what the mixer can't do. It's not an audio interface, the USB notwithstanding, but it can act very similarly. It connects to a computer via USB or RCA and then sends everything out through the main mix. I would have liked if it could send each channel individually, but that requires a device for more money. The four mono pre-amp channels have gain, level, pan,and 3 band equalizers. The 4 stereo inputs have only level and stereo balance. Mute and solo switches would be convenient, but I guess I'm not paying for convenience.
I read in some of the comments that a reviewer found that the mixer doesn't sit flush to his desk and rocks when pushed. My unit does the same thing. One foot seems to sit about a millimeter high. Annoying, so I put a busibess card underneath. That stops the rocking, but if the unit moves, the card cab slip out. I ended up attaching four square vinyl bumpers onto the bottom. That not only gets rid of the rocking but also movement. One of the bumpers covers a half inch of a ventilation opening. Hopefully that doesn't cause a problem.
I read that another reviewer dislikes the DIN power plug and I also hate it. The plug can slip out if the unit is lifted. It only happened once to me, but if you are gong to move the mixer around, or even re-position it, first unplug it. I also find the DIN connector difficult to attach . I rarly get it on the first try, even if I'm looking straight at the arrow. I never had this problem with DIN connectors before, so it could be my eyesight is failing. I also don't see why Behringer couldn't add an on/off power switch. Rubber feet and a switch - that might cost the company fifty cents. Their margins can't be that thin.
I was able to buy the mixer for less than $75 which seems to be a bargain since the price jumped $25 immediately after the purchase. For a hundred dollars, I might not have bought it. If I were willing to spend more I would have looked at a Mackie or Yamaha or a better Behringer, If I kept at a similar price point, I would have considered the Q802 or Q1002, but value for the price drove the sale. My price was actually less than the smaller Behringer mixers. Otherwise, for a bare-bones analog mixer at a reasonable price, this unit gets the job done.
Additionally, the compressors don't seem to bring up the background noise much. I don't know if it's because there isn't much compression to them (a limit to the max ratio the dial will bring in?), or they are noise-gated, or what, but cranking the compression up pretty high wasn't nearly as noise-inducing as I expected. I also didn't notice any "pumping" except at the very very highest compression settings, so for vocal work (interviews), the compressors seem to do a very nice transparent job at 85% and under on the knob. I have no idea what ratio that is though. It would be nice if Behringer would list the range of compression ratios available in the specs for the unit.
The weight is good, and I'm glad to have tone and balance controls again (as compared to my older Shure mixer that is mono and no EQ controls).
Only a few complaints about this mixer:
1) AC adapter with non-standard plug. Replacements are likely to be expensive and/or hard to find?
2) The LED meter isn't long enough. For good control over the audio, you need to see what it's doing. 4 LEDs including CLIP isn't really a meter, it's an activity light.
3) The adapter is a heavy AC adapter, not DC. (see next paragraph)
I'd really prefer that the adapter be a transformerless DC adapter. Those AC adapters with transformers in them make such a huge magnetic field, that 60hz gets into anything within a couple of feet. This means the adapter can't be pre-wired into a field kit like all the other wall warts - it has to sit on the floor several feet away to keep the hum out. A DC adapter could be bundled inside the equipment rack, tacked down, and not have to be plugged and unplugged every day.
That being said...
...this thing is a piece of trash. I've relied on several Behringer products over the course of the last decade or so, and this is the first time I've ever been truly disappointed. USB cable that came with the product doesn't fit entirely right. Power supply causes awful hum which muddies recording. I'm not the first person to complain about this and I won't be the last. If you buy this mixer and find a hiss in your recordings, don't be surprised.