I'm almost certain it can't...
But whether that's a actually problem would depend on the specific type of audio analysis you have in mind.
Bear in mind that the industry-leading Brüel & Kjaer measurement mic (by way of an example) is flat all the way down to a truly subsonic 15hz and that, in the interests of self-defence, ANY mass-produced wireless system is specifically configured to avoid passing anything below 20Hz.
(Incidentally, price notwithstanding, the "bulletproof" Lectrosonics SM/HM transmitters and SR/Venue receivers you've mentioned would be most unsuitable for your application, as their digitally assisted analog transmission system achieves its audio excellence through very clever, self-analysing, multi-band companding, ...thereby most elegantly [and expensively] defeating any analysis of spectrum ! )
If, however, all you're after is a highly mobile "feedback finder" and "venue tamer" for re-enforcement applications, then I reckon the XD-V35L may well pass muster, as its high-pass filter is specifically designed to leave the vital vocal frequencies (and those above) totally unaffected.
So you'll find that not only are the room nodes that give most problems in these situations generally above the V35L filter's cut-off, but also it's almost axiomatic that the mics which yield subsonic "whoomp" problems will be automatically subject to high-pass filtering in the house system anyway.
Not only that, the sources that provide real bass for music are very often D.I.'d and in any case, any deep "whoomp" problems from such sources that may be miked are very easy to identify and correct by ear.
As for range, I feel that the external "rubber duckie" antennae of the 55's are likely to yield significantly more usable range than those built into the 35's, if only by virtue of easier re-positioning, regardless of the published specifications' claimed deficit of a mere 15 feet.