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Re: hannah montanna mic dosent work
The output level of the mic may be -50 dB or what is known as mic level. You will need to use the mic input on your console, or amplifier (whatever you are feeding the mic to).
Some mics are at line level because they have a built in pre-amp. Then you must use the line level input on your equipment that the mic is feeding.
If the mic is defective, there are 4 basic elements in a powered mic.
1) The mic diaphram unit, or pickup
2) The processor amplifier module
3) The power switch
4) The rear connector
Some mics have a matching transformer on the output section before the connector.
If you have a DVM and a knowledge of basic electronics, you can check for voltages and resistances to make sure all the connections are okay, and that there is power to the amplifier module. To check the diaphram and the signal path you will need an oscillocsope.
Normaly, a consumer quality mic is not supported for service. If you have a professional Sure, or Sony, or equivelent mic, it would be recomended to send it for factory service if it is not working. Even though they are simple in theory, they can be sort of complicated to service.
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Check the coil resistance, first on the capsule (unscrew the front screen) and then on the No. 2 and 3 pins on the XLR.
Now you know....
Probably your membrane coil went away.
That happens, so sorry, but check...
Sometimes the low battery light is also the check light (same with BOSS pedals). The wireless headset mic I have has the same problem, though. There is a small short going to that light, but it doesn't affect the sound quality or functionality of the mic.
As for fixing it, you'll have to find a schematic and pinpoint the short, or have someone else work on it.
Unfortunately, there are many, many things that can cause a unit to be non-functional. Try calling Shure to get it repaired, or call Delta Audio at 773-764-3634. Delta Audio also repairs older Shure equipment.
most likely a loose connection inside suggest, check battery is held tight in place, if not then it might be possible to very gently bend the battery terminals just enough to help the connection. if not battery connections then its inside the mic could be the power or the capsule wiring, need a tech or the dealer to take a look
Maybe your battery is loosing contact, one of the most common problems with the older Shure models.
If there's a 9 volt battery in it, just bent the clips a little or put something behind the clips so that the contact is for sure.
I Have The Directions Here 1. for best proformance please note the following a. place the FM radio in an area of minimal nosie and interference b. do not set vol to max c. has to be within 15 ft d. hear your own voice, will not be brodcasted over the radio e. in some areas, all frequencies in 92 to 106 FM range could be occupied by a local radio station. in this rare case, your mic will not be functional 3. move mic close to radio while tuning, tuning into frequnecy may take practice. may need to move your radio dial slowly and sing or talk in to the mic
Buttons on the mic: A.... Applause S.... DJ Scracth Efeect M.... Mic
Hanna Montana FM wirless mic instruction manual
The problem is that your amp probably doesn't have phantom power. This mic requires phantom power to be supplied to it via the XLR connector. Most mixers and mic pres have that feature, but most guitar amps do not, I believe. Hope that helps...