Hi Jim,Polarization orientation angle mismatch losses in dB are roughly as follows:Circular to linear -3RHCP to LHCP -∞0° (aligned) -015° -0.330° -1.2545° -3.0160° -6.0275° -11.7490° (orthogonal) -∞As is the case in many RF calculations, these are valid for free space links, in a theoretically perfect environment. It doesn't account for any of the multipath losses (and gains) that we observe in the real world. We will almost never see a perfect -∞ null in an orthogonal system on Earth, since many reflected paths will exist, and reflections alter signal polarization angle. At least one path will almost surely be measurable at the RX antenna.
Topic swerve sorta...Am I to understand that the G2 & G3 systems are each compatible between the wireless mic receivers and the IEM transmitters (assuming frequency matching)?Most of the Shure systems are not so this may be the catalyst for me to add some Sennheiser gear. Sent from my iPad using Tapatalk HD
Yes, you can transmit from Evolution G1/2/3 and 2000 IEM transmitters to Evolution G1/2/3 and 2000/2050+3732(in HDX mode) receivers. Just set the transmitter to mono, and turn off pilot tone on the receiver.
Wait wait...if you're running XLR as a backup, why would you even bother with the wireless link?am I missing something here?I wish I remembered who said it first, but the quote goes something like "you can spend thousands of dollars on the best wireless available and it will be *almost* as good as a cable"Jason
It's worth the time to use the wireless link in a real-time, non-critical situation. If in the future the wireless option becomes necessary, you'll have had a free trial run under your belt.Also...redundancy.
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