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Showing news posted in May 2013 View All News
RevoBlog
5/24/2013

When designing audio systems for conferencing applications, it's helpful to consider several factors, including physical characteristics/environment, application requirements, organizational culture, and of course, budget.  Here are some Best Practices for choosing the right Revolab microphone system for your conference room applications.

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RevoBlog
5/10/2013

One of the best decisions you can make for the design of any given conference room is deciding on using Revolabs microphones to provide an exceptional audio experience.  Now that the most important decision has been made, let’s talk about some of the other ones you need to think about when designing a space with Revolabs microphones.

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Press Releases
5/9/2013

Beaverton, Ore. – May 9, 2013 – AVnu Alliance, the industry consortium that certifies Audio Video Bridging (AVB) products for interoperability has introduced five new member companies to the Alliance: Bose Corporation, US-based manufacturer of innovative loudspeakers, amplifiers, and digital signal processors; LG, South Korean manufacturer of consumer and automotive electronics; Arrive Systems, Inc., Unified Communication and Collaboration (UC&C) platform and networked media solutions provider; Aptina Imaging Corporation, a global leader in CMOS image sensor solutions and Revolabs, providers of wireless UC&C audio solutions and pioneers of the wireless microphone. 

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RevoBlog
5/3/2013

Voice lift specifically means the use of a microphone(s) to amplify or lift one’s voice in a given space.  When a system is setup for voice lift speaking into a microphone will cause their voice to be broadcasted back into the room through their speakers essentially amplifying it so that everyone in the space can hear them clearly.

NOT all Revolabs products should be used for voice lift!  The Solo series systems have a limited audio bandwidth.  They were originally designed for standard definition audio and video calls only.  They have a frequency response pattern of 100Hz-6.8 KHz.  Any frequencies that are outside this range will distort the audio as the microphones are not designed to handle those frequencies.

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