SVCAUSA 2010

Zoom H4n Handy Portable Digital Recorder


Zoom H4n Handy Portable Digital Recorder is the trendiest portable handheld recorder with innovative features. Zoom H4n offers advanced, built-in X/Y stereo condenser mics that record at either 90 or 120. These built-in X/Y stereo condenser mics are arranged with the right and left mics on the same axis. With its new, digitally controlled, premium mic preamplifier and its four channel recording capacity, it is capable to capture higher quality audio. It is the only handheld recorder that makes you to record on four channels simultaneously by means of its built-in mics with either external mics or direct inputs. And for perfectly balanced recording, its built-in mixer can be used to blend the channels.

Zoom H4n comes in a new rubberized, shock resistant chassis that improves durability while reducing handling noise and a large, 1.9 inch LCD screen with backlit graphic display that shows all the tracking information at a glance. It is equipped with a built-in reference speaker to let you check recordings without earphones. It gives a DVD quality audio resolution through its 24-bit/96kHz linear PCM recording. Also, you can select a variety of MP3 formats from 320 kbps down to 48 kpbs to create smaller files appropriate for web or e-mail distribution. With its Broadcast Wave Format (BWF) support, the recorded files carry time stamp information. Zoom H4n also features a Mid-Side stereo decoder that allows utilizing classic microphone setup. The device converts the mid and side channels into a conventional stereo (L/R) signal for even more flexibility. It features multi-track studio (MTR) that records at CD quality, 16-bit/44.1kHz resolution that allows simultaneous 2-track recording and 4-track playback. Thus, you can sketch songs by overdubbing vocals and instruments. The device can also be used as an USB audio interface to record directly to either a Mac or PC. For continuous recording, it has a stamina mode feature that effectively doubles battery life or approximately 11 hours in 16-bit/44.1kHz linear PCM format.

Posted 2010-10-11 and updated on Oct 11, 2010 7:08pm by richard

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