Alto launches Radius 200 wireless microphone at NAMM 2015


Alto Professional has unveiled the Radius 200 at NAMM 2015, a professional UHF true diversity-wireless system that provides state of the art performance for a wide range of professional vocal applications, assuring users of an extremely stable, reliable wireless signal, with virtually no chance of dropout or interruption.

The key to the performance is Alto’s new diversity technology. Its diversity receiver design utilizes two separate antenna systems utilizes as well as two separate receiver sections for outstanding wireless performance. The receiver constantly evaluates the incoming signals to each antenna, and instantly determines which one is the stronger, selecting that stronger signal for consistent, drop-out free performance.

Alto Radius 200

Radius 200 also comes in three versions, all True Diversity:

Radius 200 – True Diversity receiver and hand-held dynamic vocal microphone transmitter

Radius 200L – True Diversity receiver, lavaliere microphone and wireless belt-pack transmitter

Radius 200H – True Diversity receiver, headset microphone and wireless belt-pack transmitter

Radius 200 features:

Dual-antenna/dual receiver True Diversity design for mission-critical, dropout-free operation
UHF band operation (520–937.5 MHz)
Receiver includes a high-visibility back-lit LCD display – Displays RF frequency and channel, AF and RF signal levels and other critical functions
Single-button scan feature for quickly identifying the optimal operating frequency
Sync function automatically synchronizes transmitter and receiver frequency
Squelch control for minimizing background noise during silent periods
Front-panel rotary volume control
Balanced XLR and unbalanced ¼-inch mic or line-level outputs


About Author

MNJ has been writing articles, reviews and blogs for the DV online magazine for the last five years or so. Although he has been playing for longer than he cares to remember and is now officially an 'oldie', he is still mad for all things guitar related and when not busy in his studio he's learning new songs, practising bluegrass guitar, painting his house and taking his dogs out. If banished to a desert island and forced to take only one guitar he'd take a Les Paul. Actually, make that several Les Pauls, a Strat, a Tele, an ES-335, a vintage Martin and some boutique amps. Battery powered obviously.

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