Audio-Technica AT2035 Cardioid Condenser Microphone Bundle with Pop Filter with 2 Layered Mesh and 10-foot XLR Cable
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- Cardioid polar pattern reduces pickup of sounds from the sides and rear, improving isolation of desired sound source
- Large diaphragm for smooth, natural sound and low noise
- Pop Filter to eliminate the annoying "plosives" from your recordings
- 10ft. XLR Cable to connect the mic to your mixer or interface
- Microfiber Cleaning Cloth
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The Audio Technica AT2035 is a large diaphragm cardioid condenser microphone designed for critical home, project, professional studio applications, and live performance. This side-address cardioid studio condenser mic delivers exceptional detail and low noise. Equipped with a switchable 80Hz high-pass filter and 10dB pad, the AT2035 microphone handles high sound pressure levels with ease. Along with its rugged construction and high-performance specifications, the Audio-Technica AT2035 is a microphone that provides an exceptional level of consistency from model to model. Audio-Technica equips the AT2035 mic with a protective pouch and a custom shock mount.
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This is an amazing microphone for an equally amazing price. I've been a fan of Audio Technica microphones since the mid 1970's. Their products are not following fads, they are innovative and quality for reasonable prices.
In my studio I have many microphones that sell for over $1200, I've owned several U-87 and I've built some of my own large diaphragm microphones so I'm familiar with the beasts with over 50 years of recording and pro sound experience under my belt.
This Audio Technica model has the largest diaphragm of the whole AT line regardless of price. Diaphragm size wise you can't really compare it to the top two most expensive AT models since those use completely different diaphragm construction. Of the microphones that AT offers with traditional LDC construction this one has the largest of them all yet it's one of their lowest price models.
I have an AT 4047 which cost about four times as much as this AT2035 and while the more expensive model does have a slightly different sound I can't say it's really better. I've recorded the same vocal using both and often I prefer the AT2035 because it has a bit smoother response, a little less bright above 5K.
The AT2035 is really a very balanced and excellent sounding microphone, I will probably buy another one so I have a stereo pair.
Interested in how the size of the diaphragms stack up?
AT2020 = .63"
AT2035 = .96"
AT2050 = .80"
AT4033 = .45"
AT4040 = .80"
AT4047 = .84"
AT4050 = .84"
So there you go, the AT2035 wins the size competition and it's an excellent sounding microphone for a seriously bargain price. This microphone compares very favorably with my vintage AKG 414B-ULS microphones, very smooth frequency response.
The shock mount that comes with the AT2035 is very tight, makes it a little difficult to get the mic in and out, this mic slips right into the shock mount that came with my AT4047 so it's easy to switch back and forth between the two for different vocal tracks.
As a side note, the AT2020 is another incredible deal, it's very low priced compared to other professional microphones but it does not disappoint in sound quality. I have several of those which I use for mic'ing up my 4x12 Marshall cabinets, l love the clear and even sound these microphones have.
I own several MXL LDC microphones which always need work to sound great, I've replaced the diaphragms in five MXL 2001 and use these on drum toms. I wish I'd known how good these low priced AT microphones sounded before going down that path, the AT2035 makes an excellent tom tom microphone too and it's all done, you don't need to spend an afternoon disassembling mic's and soldering fragile expensive components. The diaphragms I installed in my MXL mic's cost as much as a done AT2035, save yourself the work and get the AT.
Good music to all!
All you need is this mic , a mic stand or boom (or both) a Audio Interface and a good computer to Rock and roll with this mic.
I leave you my Pros and Cons
Its at a Good Price Point
well made , feels professional
1)Can sound Better (I mean as in post production you can really Brighten the sound , wish it just sounded great off the bat )
2)Shock mount has no clear indication of the correct way to mount mic and thus it is trial and error every time, wish it had a ambiguos design so that the mic could fit in both ways
Hooked up to a DBX 286A for phantom power, preamp, and just a touch of compression, the result was pure audio bliss.
I was able to work it up close, and get the vocal warmth and proximity effect I wanted with essentially no effort. It's got a crisp, full, responsive sound... as, of course, a condenser sould be able to deliver. This one gets the job done, beautifully.
It's nice looking, too, with a classy matte finish, and a cool shock mount with what looks like a mesh of tightly-stretched tiny little bungee cords.
Haven't had any issues with it. I added a little sample showing off what it sounds like.
I was actually surprised that I sounded way better than I thought I would when I tested everything. I thought I would sound the same as I did on the yeti since they were both around the same price range but the AT2035 is clearly the better microphone, although it does require the interfacing device if you want to use it with a computer.