GLS Audio Vocal Microphone ES-58-S & Mic Clip – Professional Series ES58-S Dynamic Cardioid Mike Unidirectional (With On/Off Switch)

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GLS Audio Vocal Microphone ES-58-S & Mic Clip – Professional Series ES58-S Dynamic Cardioid Mike Unidirectional (With On/Off Switch)
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GLS Audio Vocal Microphone ES-58-S & Mic Clip - Professional Series ES58-S Dynamic Cardioid Mike Unidirectional (With On/Off Switch)

GLS Audio Vocal Microphone ES-58-S & Mic Clip - Professional Series ES58-S Dynamic Cardioid Mike Unidirectional (With...

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$29.99
$119.99

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as of December 21, 2017 11:44 am
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Features
  • Uni-Directional Dynamic Vocal Microphone
  • Frequency Response: 50 Hz - 15,000 Hz
  • Sensitivity: -72dB at 1,000 Hz (Open Circuit Voltage)
  • Can be used with Lo-Z XLR 3 Pin Balanced & Hi-Z 1/4"
Binding
Electronics
Brand
GLS Audio
Label
GLS Audio
Package Quantity
1
Product Group
Musical Instruments
Publisher
GLS Audio
Studio
GLS Audio
Expert Reviews

Professional Microphones & clips at wholesale pricing and we are passing the savings on to you. They were designed to sound just like the standard in the industry, the Shure SM58. We have sold thousands and thousands of them. If you like the Shure SM-58, you will LOVE these GLS Audio ES-58-S mics.

Barcodes
  • EAN: 0814422010222
  • MPN: 37-202
  • UPC: 814422010222
  • Model: 37-205
  • Part Number: 37-202
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GLS Audio Vocal Microphone ES-58-S & Mic Clip - Professional Series ES58-S Dynamic Cardioid Mike Unidirectional (With On/Off Switch)

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10 Comments
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  1. After reading the reviews and judging from my personal experience with the GLS ES-57, I decided to purchase this mic. I’ve played in bands, done recordings, and played in venues of up to 5k people and I’ve used a fair amount of mics. I’ve used lower mics like the Nady SP-5 and SP-1 and midrange mics like Shure SM58’s and Sennheiser e835’s and this mic honestly can hold its own against either of the 2 latter mics. It’s a bit higher output than the SM58 which in turn means more clarity but higher risk of clipping during recording. The ES-58 also seems just as durable and rugged as the others, although I haven’t done anything to test that. All in all, this mic makes a very good backup, replacement, or even as an instrument mic (surprisingly good for micing guitar cabinets), and at 1/3 of the cost of the SM58 or e835, this mic is a steal. I highly recommend this mic!

  2. I bought 2 of these to use on my podcast around 7-8 months ago, and I have to say, the hype is real!I gotta say, these are a real hidden treasure in the mic world.Those that say the GLS ES-58 is similar to the Shure SM-58 aren’t kidding. To the untrained ear, it sounds nigh indistiguishable! Even for those audiophiles, out there, the tone isn’t very different between the two. The GLS is just a touch warmer, in my opinion, which could make the mic either better or worse, depending on your voice. I’ve found that it is particularly superb for women, and men with less than bassy voices, although it’s perfectly suitable for any vocal range.It certainly doesn’t feel it’s price, either, which is a huge plus.Nice weight, pleasing “satin-y” finish, quality grill mimicing the Shure design, and the on/off switch has some good resistance, and doesn’t feel as if the plastic will break off. The XLR inputs are also quite snug and make a constant, solid connection with both my Mogami gold, and my Monoprice XLR cables. I did have a slight fitting issue with a very cheap “musician’s gear” cord, however, I blame the cord, as it had given me problems before.After around 7-8 months of medium-duty use, there’s not a scratch on them, and zero discernable quality loss.I’ve kept them indoors, however, not in any sort of mic bag or case, just on the mic stands, usually plugged in. They’ve withstood several drops from around 4′-5′ onto carpet covered concrete with the grill attatched.The only negative I can really come up with at this price point, is that when switching on/off while plugged in, it makes a loud connection “pop”. (although this is a bad practice, and should not be done, anyway.)These mics are wholeheartedly worth every penny to this seasoned podcaster, and I honestly believe that this is the very best dynamic under $100, HANDS DOWN.If you’d like to hear a product demo, you can listen to an episode of my podcast herehttp://www.sogopod.com***Cohost “Karley” and all guests use the GLS ES-58 S

  3. This is the second ES 58 I have bought. I think they are as good as a Sure Sm 58 and seems that from other reviews many others feel the same. My band uses them as vocal mics and when we record I put one overhead to pick up the drummer’s floor tom and his right side of the drums. They sound great in that capacity. Very clean and clean. I use the GLS equivalent of the Sure SM 57 overhead to pick up his snare, hi hat and left tom. That’s also an awesome mic. Basically I end up having to do little to no Eq ing when I mix his drums which is saying a alot considering I am using a 2002 Yamaha AW16G stand alone 16 track recording unit and not a computer with Pro Tools (granted in it’s day that AW16G was very expensive and top of the line) so I think that says quite a bit about the quality of GLS. Also, even though I can afford to spend $100 on a SM 58 or 57 I don’t want to if I don’t have to so it’s nice to have a comparable piece of gear for a lot less. If you ever considered a GLS microphone but are hesitating, stop! Buy it. You won’t be disappointed.

  4. I’m using this mic with a little ART Tube preamp and the combination is amazing. I have owned $1,000 vocal mics and those recordings had to be eq’d and adjusted. With this little thing, I throw waves outdoor news cast compression on it and it’s done. I’m in shock at how full yet crisp the vocals are. I love this thing.

  5. Good mic. Way better than Shure – and for a fraction of the price. Great company (I am also using their mic and patch cables) Thanks a lot!(If you want to know why better than Shure – I bought two Shure 57/58 for $$ because of their “industry standard reliability”. Both Shure mics developed nasty hum within one/two years of very light gentle use)

  6. This is a great microphone. I play in a band and have seen and used a number of higher-end mic’s in different studios. Our main vocalist also has a high-end microphone that he always uses. But this microphone has higher, clearer, and better output than all of them, without sacrificing quality and clarity. I highly recommend this if you don’t want to spend a lot of money on a super high-end piece.

  7. Shocked how nice this turned out to be… You will not be unhappy with one of these… Had to end up buying two, I was so happy with the first one. I added them to my shure 58 collection. Not saying they are as good, but for most ears they won’t know the difference. I like using them while playing and doing an open mic night. I do not like the person who started that “Drop the Mic” gimmick , but with these it doesn’t hurt so bad…

  8. As others before me have said, this mic is a heck of a deal. I haven’t made any direct comparisons to an SM-58, but the GLS replica is loud, clear, and sharp looking. And at this price, I’m never anxious about it getting dropped or swiped, not that I’d want either of those thing to happen.For all around utility and an excellent price, these mics are had to beat. Recommended!

  9. Reply
    YannWithAyahuasca.wordpress December 21, 2017 at 12:18 pm
    Rating
    100

    J’ai eu l’occasion d’utiliser le Shure SM57 que ce GLS Audio ES-57 tente de copier. Alors bon, quand on voit le prix, on se dit ça ne peut pas être aussi bien qu’une marque connue qui coûte deux fois plus cher. J’avoue que qd j’ai entendu parler de ces micros sur internet (les avis sont franchement positifs sur YouTube et ailleurs) j’étais plutôt dubitatif.Mais j’en ai pris un et je l’ai testé. Un pote a le Shure alors on a pu comparer en A/B sur les mêmes instrus et des voix. Il faut savoir en effet que le SM57 (de Shure, donc) peut donner d’excellents résultats sur des voix, mêmes principales, voire donner de meilleurs résultats qu’un Neumann qui coute la peau du c*l. Eh bien nous avons été assez surpris par le GLS. Il est légèrement plus sensible, donc on met le gain d’entrée du préampli moins fort et du coup on récupère forcément moins de bruit de fond. Ensuite, si on ne peut pas dire que ces deux micros sonnent exactement identiques, le GLS n’a pas les défauts du Shure; Je m’explique : là où le Shure présentait des fréquences pas très belles comme dans les bas médiums, le GLS, lui, avait tendance à les creuser, juste où il fallait. Il est aussi un peu plus brillant, ce qui est plus flatteur et du coup la prise ressort mieux au mix. Au final, vous pourriez arriver à un résultat assez proche avec le Shure mais en égalisant et en rajoutant du souffle, bref pas trop d’intérêt au final. Le SM57 est un super micro, très polyvalent, et très très utilisé pour les batteries et les amplis de guitare électrique, mais aussi pour toutes sortes d’instruments. Il est bien, y a pas de toute, mais le GLS n’est pas moins bien, au contraire, il semble généralement être un peu mieux. Du moins dans mes essais nous avons retenu les prises GLS et pas les prises Shure…après ça peut changer selon les sources etc. On gardera les deux micros, mais si on déjà le GLS y a pas trop d’intérêt d’aller acheter un Shure, à mon avis. Autant garder les 50 ou 60 euros d’écart et les mettre dans quelque chose d’utile comme un écran anti-bruit, par exemple. Le résultat sera bien meilleur pour exactement le même prix.Pour info, j’ai aussi fait une comparaison A/B entre le GLS Audio ES-58 et le Shure Beta 58 (une gamme au-dessus du SM58 et plus cher encore) et nous avons conclu la même chose. Les GLS sont moins chers et semblent légèrement plus flatteurs.En lire plus

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  10. Rating
    100

    C’est le second que j’achète pour une utilisation studio.Aucun clône du SM57 n’a réellement le son du 57. Tous ceux que j’ai testés sont moins bien. Celui-ci est mieux. Il me demande moins de travail à l’égalisation. Il a un peu moins de bas médium ce qui a pour conséquence de ne pas masquer le haut.On garde un beau claquant sur les caisses claires et du mordant sur les guitares sans masquer la voix.Physiquement, l’encombrement est le même. Le poids aussi. Ca semble costaud.En alternative au SM57, j’utilisais des Audix i5. Mais là encore, bien que leur son soit plus moderne que le Shure, la propreté du bas médium du GLS m’a convaincu de les abandonner.Pour le prix d’un SM57 ou d’un i5, on peut quasiment s’offrir un ES-57 et son frère le 58, ce que j’ai fait et les 2 sont bluffants !En lire plus

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