The Musikmesse in Frankfurt is acknowledged as the worldwide largest international trade show for musical instruments and scores, music production and marketing. Of course Palmer will be part of it and we are proud to present new highlights from our product range. You will find us in Hall 4.0 / F09 (Palmer MI) and Hall
“The Black Keys” – an American Bluesrock Duo and multiple Grammy award winner – rely 9 times out of 10 on Palmer DI’s for their live performances, confessed Jason Tarulli (FOH engineer for the Black Keys) in an interview with Mix. When Tarulli started working as an FOH engineer for the Black Keys, Auerbach and
When many signal sources with unbalanced output, such as elaborate keyboard rigs, are to be connected to a mixer, multi-channel DI boxes are the practical alternative. With the passive PAN 16, Palmer now presents a new helper for stage and studio operation, which is much more cost-effective than individual DI boxes. As a special feature,
Neutral sound for under 100 euros? In the Palmer Monicon test report, find out just how neutral this passive monitor controller sounds, why it feels so good and which studios and musicians will find it appealing. Complete details here. What is it? The Palmer Monicon is a passive monitor controller and requires no power source.
The Palmer PAN 08 stands out in our test series of DI boxes, since it is an active four-channel model in 19″ format. With a passage gain of 0 dB or if necessary by +6/12/18 dB, the PAN 08 can also be used as a secondary amplifier or for the galvanic separation of long cables.
PAN 01 pro is, as the name implies, a slightly improved version of the proven PAN 01, that we already tested in our 3/2013 issue. The passive DI-box is equipped with a higher quality and shielded transformer, resulting in reduced distortion especially at low frequencies. Compared to the standard version, the housing is of even
It is possible to enjoy the comfort of a monitor controller without having to raid the piggy bank: the Palmer Monicon is living proof. A common problem with studio monitors is the lack of volume controller on the front. And even if it is present, it is often impossible to regulate the sound of two
The wonderful people at Adam Hall knew that they had come up with a real gem… They were so convinced of that fact that they let me use this extraordinary piece of engineering for a test. An absolutely straight axis of rotation, no clearance, made of metal and a remarkable weight. I feel almost humbled
Setting the listening volume is far from a spectacular process, isn’t it? So, why not outsource this process in the software ? Quite simply: The experience shows that you can work much faster and more conveniently if you have direct access to a (preferably generously dimensioned) hardware volume controller. A monitor controller has become relatively
Analog monitor controllers are becoming increasingly popular. It’s no wonder, because with such a device, not only can you always have direct access to the volume of your monitor, but you can also use the full resolution of its audio interface. However, inexpensive devices sometimes distort the sound quite strongly, some even add noise as