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Behringer ベリンガー USBオーディオインターフェース搭載DAW対応ミキサー 302USB XENYX
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BEHRINGER XENYX 802
Maker hart Just Mixer S ステレオ3入力/2出力 超小型音声ミキサー/電池とUSB電源可能オーディオミキサー
|価格||￥ 7,095||￥ 16,109||￥ 5,873||￥ 9,550||￥ 8,250||￥ 3,990|
|出荷||￥ 990||送料無料||送料無料||送料無料||￥ 550||送料無料|
|販売者||アウル・ビジョン 株式会社||Amazon.co.jp||Amazon.co.jp||Yiyyo||音響・楽器機材のRIZING||Maker hart Industry Corp.|
そこでBehringer XENYX 302USBはステミキ機能があると聞いて購入しました。
Behringer don't provide any diagrams for how this mixer operates, which is honestly rather annoying. Basically this mixer has three input channels and two output channels. The three inputs are mic, 2-TR, and line/usb (can select one of the two to feed into this channel). The two outputs are main mix and phones. All channels are always connected to the "phones" output. Only the mic channel is always connected to "main mix"; the other two channels can be optionally disconnected from main mix.
The USB to PC captures the sound from the main mix, so is affected by all controls that alter the main mix - with the exception of "main mix" volume knob, which sits after the USB ADC and controls only the volume on the main mix RCA connectors.
Initially I had constant very annoying crackles and pops when editing videos with audio and with every noise the Mac makes, for example the email arrival ding is preceded by a crack / pop and ended in the same manner. These are not recorded in VO's thankfully.
I tried different ports and USB hubs/adaptors with no remedy and also removed other external Thunderbolt and USB devices to see if they are conflicting but to no avail. The noises persisted. Multiple threads discussed MacBook Pro T2 security chips causing issues with USB audio adaptors. But Apple apparently fixed that.
My fix: Initially I was running my Presonis monitors with the volume dial at around 75%, meaning the Behringer Line/USB volume was at 1 and my MacBook Pro volume was at 50%. The fix came by changing the Presonis volume dial to 25%, the Behringer to 4 and the Macbook to 100%. The pops/crackles/blips disappeared (or at least I can't hear them). Such a simple fix and my audio knowledge is too basic to understand why. The Presonis monitors seem to be the weak link as if I raise the dial towards 50% the noises start to reappear.
Sound quality is surprisingly good both via the analogue output and also if you're recording the USB output which in my case was free of any background USB artefacts.
One of the problems with using audio equipment with PC's is the interference from internal components, something my small Allen & Heath mixer suffers from very badly. So I was pleasantly surprised when I found that there was very little if any noise when using this mixer, so much so that for podcasting and streaming I have switched entirely to the Behringer.
I've seen some concerns that the usb power bus connection will not provide enough phantom power for the balanced input to power a studio mic. I use an MXL 990 microphone and the Behringer powers it just fine.
Very highly recommended.
This little box of goodies does all that in spades plus it's USB connection allows two way communication to the PC, so you could record and monitor direct to your computer.
To the casual user that needed to do pod casting or recording to a DAW, setting up this is easy and I would suggest just taking a chance on the buy and playing with it .. easy and won't take long to master the controls.
My use is in a private studio, and I don't use this for recording as I already have a pro 10/10 sound card. But this can take a Mic in / line in / two track monitor/ and line out, there is a red button that when pushed 'in' will allow the USB through or if 'out' will allow your 'line in' to be heard. Another button allows monitoring to H/pones or speakers, and yet another button when activated allows the two track i/p to be monitored. Volume pots and L/R sliders allow total control of what your hearing completes the magic.
As said there are limitations with something that has this kind of price tag, but for most folk they'd be very hard to find ... I give it thumbs up !
The controls take a little getting used to as it's not completely clear what all aspects are if you're new to mixers. I established that plugging it in to a wall socket and using the mic in & line out didn't work as expected but USB to the PC seemed to work fine.
The volume it can output is remarkable. Even with high impedence headphones I couldn't have the volume more than a fraction of the way.
I was skeptical attempting to use a mic that requires phantom power as USB ports are 5V but it had no problems at all with mics that require 48V.
After about a month or so for some reason each time I used this for talking to other people my PC audio was being sent through the voice chat. I tried the XLR and mic in ports with the same result; I'd get the mic to a point where the audio wasn't sent over voice chat then the next day it would be back, even with identical settings.
I'll be giving it another go at some point to try and resolve the mic issue as it may still be due to a lack of understanding of the mixer because the mic quality fed through this is really clean, as is the audio output.
This little mixer is excellent. I have other Behringer mixers as well. This is perfect for an interface to a computer. I use it for both Audacity and Dragon Dictate. I got tired of using cheap headphone type microphones that don’t work half the time. Dragon likes the clean sound of a desk mounted condenser microphone ( I use an old Apex 435) But, there are problems that some people have. I noticed all the comments, and did some research into them. So here is my evaluation: This mixer is intended for condenser microphones only. Yes, you can theoretically use dynamic microphones on any pre-amp that has phantom power. But, and this is a big but, most pros would never plug a dynamic microphone into a mixer that has phantom power on it. Why? Because some dynamic microphones play nice with phantom power and others don’t. I have actually “blown” a dynamic microphone by putting it on a mixer with phantom power. Second, some reviews say that this mixer has no phantom power. Here is what’s going on. Yes, this mixer has phantom power. But, it is only 15 volts. The manufacturer does not want you to know this, so it is not in the PDF. Older condenser microphones need the full 48 volts to operate. The newer condenser microphones will work at the lower voltages. My Apex is “spec’ed” at anywhere from 9 volts to 48 volts. You will have to look up the specs of your own microphone to make sure it will work at the lower 15 volts provided by the mixer. Lower phantom voltages seem to be the way of the future. Third, this mixer is USB powered. That means it receives it’s power from the USB port. This is 5 volts. Now if you remember older computers sometimes had difficulty providing any good power at all on the USB port. USB 1.0, and 1.2 had a hard time providing any good amount of power. The newer USB 3.0 (the blue one) should have more than enough power to operate this mixer. That means that any newer computer should have no trouble powering this mixer. Fourth, many people reported a “buzz” in the audio. Sound engineers deal with problems like this all the time. This comes with the territory. But, If you have a good amount of power on the USB, you have a proper condenser microphone that operates at 15 volts, and your levels are adjusted properly, then you should have few problems in this area. I have only experienced a small amount of “buzz” when I connect to too many things at one time. I can get rid of the buzz when I disconnect a hornet’s nest of wires. For the most part, this little mixer is a “god send.” I love it. I hope this report helps people. Thanks. Richard, Toronto.
However beware - this works fine when you are input one microphone only. The issue is that it is using usb power so don't expect to get the very best out of condenser microphones that require phantom power or dynamic microphones where you have to really increase the gain. When you start to add additional microphones, you can tell the quality drops as both microphones struggle to share the Amplifiers.
I was getting a lot of noise when I increased the gain.
So as a portable unit, it does the job. As an audio interface (DAC), it does the job. But expect to post process the audio.
I got about two weeks worth of use from it before a hissing noise crept in, and gradually got worse over a day or two before becoming unbearable. The hissing can be heard from the unit regardless of which mic is connected (and even with no mic connected). It shows up in all recordings and can also be heard through headphones directly connected to the unit.
If it had been a few months down the line and outside the possibility of an easy return I would definitely have opened it for a look inside, but at present I am able to return the unit for a refund so alas I cannot.
All in all, it's a good enough unit for £40, but the build quality is clearly lacking and in my case appears to have caused failure in less than a month, so I have had to return this unit. If you do your research and set yourself up correctly then this unit may be worth taking a punt on.
What needed was something to sit in between so I can hear what's coming out pf the laptop and record mu speech without the lag.
Well, this box does exactly what I need, so 5 stars. And it won't break the bank, unlike some of these PC interfaces, which do exactl the same but cost a fortune because they are from an expensive make.
Minor issue is that is doesn't provide the full 48v Phantom Power so you have a microphone which requires it, you either have to have an intermediate power source for it or one that runs on batteries. As I already have all the necessary equipment, not a problem.
The unit itself run either off the mains or off firewire plugged into a USB port. Considering how small the unit is, there are numerous ways to configure the sound and I haven't worked most of them out yet.
Highly recommended for a one mad recording studio where you only need one microphone source.
Alternitavley you canuse something like an SM58 which doesn't require phantom power, so no problem.
This little mixer is working really well for that purpose. It's lower power USB, and obviously it allows for volume control of each input, such that the TV and chromecast audio are at the same level when both are on 50% volume. As I'm only using two inputs, I've not tried out the MIC input, any of the high/low level adjustment, or the output switching. But this was the best/simplest solution I could find to mix my signals.
Another reviewer mentioned they had a hissing noise on the output, I don't have that issue. I have this mixer and my amplifier constantly powered (so that I can use voice controls to start playing music through the chromecast), and can't hear anything when neither source is playing.
I use this for recording electric guitar and vocals into Logic Pro X on my Macbook.
It's pretty much plug and play.
I also have broken the headphone jack on my Macbook, so I use this instead.
Really nice build quality, loads of features and the cheapest audio interface I could find that did both Mic leads AND Guitar leads.
My only concern is that there is a background hiss through my Brainwavz studio headphones when fed through this mixer. I cant hear the hiss when music is playing etc but during quiet moments that hissing is persistent and if having the headphones on for long periods can give me a headache. I dont get that hiss when using my headphones direct with the laptop or piano so I can only put it down to the mixer.
Hence my current 3 star rating. I will revise my rating if I find out if the hiss can be rid of.