AKG D112 Cardioid Dynamic Microphone

$20.00

AKG D112 Cardioid Dynamic Microphone

Designed with the kick drum in mind, this microphone works great on low frequency sources. Give your kick and bass the life they deserve with this microphone.

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Does your kick drum sound like it’s on a diet? If so, we have the answer to your sonic problems: the D112 MKII bass mic. Its presence peak makes your low-frequency instrument punch through in almost any mix. Being a kick drum standard for years and years, it is also often seen miking up bass cabinets, guitar cabinets for low-tuned performances, and anywhere else optimum low-frequency performance is a must. And its integrated flexible mount ensures you can always position it where it needs to be.

The D112 MKII has earned a well-deserved reputation worldwide as the best kick drum microphone ever made. That has everything to do with the fact that its 160dB max SPL rating can take just about any signal you throw at it. Heavy-footed drummers won’t faze it. The D112 MKII performs in those environments without any audible distortion. Quit running a microphone designed for your singer’s voice on your bass drum. Give your kick the sound it deserves with the AKG D112 MKII.

The D112 MKII’s specially engineered diaphragm with a very low resonance frequency maintains solid and powerful response below 100Hz, while a narrow band presence rise at 4kHz punches through dense mixes with little or no added EQ. The result is a kick drum sound that ideally balances precise definition and forceful impact. The D112 MKII is also an excellent choice for use with bass cabinets, trombones, and other bass instruments.

There’s no denying that the AKG D112 is a standard for bass drum miking. But the rigid mic stand mount could really make it difficult to get that microphone right where you need it to capture the optimal sound you’re going for. The D112 MKII solves this problem with an integrated flexible mount. Getting the D112 MKII into your kick drum, mounted flush against a bass cabinet, or any other way you may need to angle the microphone is now possible. A flexible mic is even more flexible than before.