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Hello all, I have just purchased a line 6 XD-V35 wireless lavalier mic with bodypack transmitter TPB06. I want to use it as a live webcast microphone. My old one was a cheap wired computer electret mic. This type of mic produces around -10dBV (10mV) output which drives my computer mic input nicely. Unfortunately the output of XD-V35 is too lw to drive the computer mic input adequately. Sound is too low (more than 20dB lower than the electret mic) and I have to yell just to be barely audible. Moreover, thew blue LED in XD-V35 that shows the presence of audio lights up only if I yell and only momentary. Is this normal; I am suspecting a faulty unit, but before getting to all the troubles of repairing it, please advice if my suspicion of faulty unit is correct. Please note that I am using the 1/4â€, 1 kOhm Unbalanced output of XD-V35. From the Tech specs of the XD-V35 http://line6.com/data/6/0a06434d128a7507f3d86f2b98/application/pdf/XD-V35%20Pilot's%20Guide%20-%20English%20(%20Rev%20C%20).pdf we can see (page 11) that the output should be 95 dBm!!! Is this correct, because I think is too high. Maybe it should be -95dBm, but then, again, is too low. What is the correct output level; Thank you for your answers Panos Greece
Is there a reason for wireless mics (XD-V35) to have only mic level outputs? I would think coming out of the D/A the analog single could be at any level or type. Also why require a mixer's preamp to be used that may not be as good quality as the microphone? Thanks
Pilot's Handbook (all technical specifications listed on page 11 of 11). The XD-V35 Offers: A superb SM58 model with cardoid pattern in the handheld transmitter A High Pass Filter in the XD-V35L body pack transmitter for optimized vocal reproduction An improved radio front end offering even better isolation from RF interference outside of the 2.4GHz band Improved WiFi compatibility when used in the RF2 Mode The ability to switch between the new RF2 Mode and the RF1 Mode used by Line 6 Relay and XD-V70/30 products XD-V35 System Components: XD-V35 Receiver (with 9V/500mA DC-1g Power Supply), THH06 Handheld Microphone (with two AA Alkaline Batteries & Mic Stand Clip), User's Manual. XD-V35L System Components: XD-V35 Receiver (with 9V/500mA DC-1g Power Supply), TBP06 Bodypack Transmitter (with two AA Alkaline Batteries), Unidirectional Lavalier Mic (with Windscreen & Clip), User's Manual. TBP06 Beltpack 1/4" TRS Connector Pinout: Tip = Signal Ring = Bias Voltage (5VDC) Sleeve = Ground Setting Transmitter Compatibility Mode (RF2 to RF1) The XD-V35 System ships set to the new dual frequency RF2 Mode. To use an XD-V35 Transmitter with an earlier generation XD-V30 Receiver (which operates in RF1 Mode), you must change the transmitter from RF2 mode to RF1 Mode. Here's how to do this: THH06 Handheld Transmitter Turn the transmitter OFF. Press and hold the Channel Select button. With Channel Select held down, press and hold the Power ON button. The Blue LED over Channel 1 will flash three times. This indicates that the transmitter is operating in RF1 Mode now. To revert back to RF2 Mode, repeat Steps 1-4. The Blue LED over Channel 2 will flash three times. This indicates RF2 Mode on the transmitter. TBP06 Beltpack Transmitter Turn the transmitter OFF. Set the Channel Select slide switch to Channel 6. Turn ON the transmitter. NOTE: The next three steps (#4-6) must be completed within three seconds of turning on the transmitter! Wait for the Blue LED to flash, followed by a Green LED flash. Immediately slide the Channel Select switch to Channel 1 (completely left). Quickly slide the Channel Select switch completely right back to Channel 6. The Blue LED will flash once to indicate that the transmitter is now operating in RF1 Mode. To revert back to RF2 Mode, repeat steps #1-6. Does USB 3.0 create interference in the 2.4GHz frequency range? USB 3.0 computer cables and peripherals, including hard drives, are known to emit radio frequency interference throughout the 2.4GHz band, which results in reduced range and/or performance for any 2.4GHz device in its proximity (including wireless keyboard or mouse, WiFi, etc.). We recommend placing any digital wireless receivers at least two meters away from the USB 3.0 device and its cabling. Below is a link to a study by Intel regarding this interference. http://www.intel.com/content/www/us/en/io/universal-serial-bus/usb3-frequency-interference-paper.html