"From personal experience on many, many shows with Soundtronics Wireless, there is such a high comfort level with their professionalism and attention to detail that it allows my concentration to shift to the mix and performance and away from anxiety about the RF systems."
"In total, over 400 frequencies were coordinated...'This was probably the best performing show I’ve ever done, and a lot of that is because of the Clear-Com equipment we were using...It performed flawlessly, and that’s what you want for your clients — not one hiccup or a single complaint.' says Waufle"
“We had so little open spectrum, I specified Axient for the opening...We used them in frequency diversity mode with a second frequency pre-programmed in case of interference. Of course, they never switched once. There’s two reasons for that: first, the selectivity of the Axient system, and second, disaster never happens when you’re ready for it.”
"Wireless comms are increasingly necessary to cover the locker rooms and the televised and streamed walks as the boxers make their way to the ring, part of the pageantry and drama of the sport. And the multiple locker rooms expand where wireless partyline needs to reach."
“We had a total of 209 wireless frequencies in use during the Grammy Awards for hand-helds, headsets, belt packs, IEMs, and intercoms—it was a very crowded spectrum, with RF reflections from the stage sets and all those video monitors and LED displays producing a large amount of potential RF interference.”
"That’s an enormous amount of wireless gear to look after and a very mobile and changing operation as the competition continues and the players are knocked off... In watching the videos I almost forgot about the tech side even though that’s why I was watching it."
"For a major live televised event, the audio equipment must perform without failure. Soundtronics had to ensure there were no wireless microphone or IEM issues during the broadcasted fight...All Shure gear performed flawlessly."
"With years of experience at this and other L.A. area events, Bellamy knew that the key to success was planning and implementation..."The goal was to run as little gain as possible. It's a loud stage...The more power I have coming off the transmitters, the more I can turn down the gain, and then less noise comes into the system."