The HHa Digital Hybrid Wireless handheld transmitter incorporates many advanced features to provide high-quality speech and vocal reinforcement in a convenient form factor compatible with many thread-on capsules. Along with providing peerless audio quality with wide frequency response and dynamic range in native 400 Series mode, the technology used in the HHa includes compatibility modes for Lectrosonics 200 Series, 100 Series and IFB receivers, and some systems from other top manufacturers.
Lectrosonics offers the HHC cardioid condenser capsule (sold seperately). Thread-on capsules from other manufacturers using a 1.25” opening and 28 thread pitch can also be used, including those from manufacturers such as EV, Shure, Heil Sound, Telefunken, and others.
Selectable RF Transmission Power
The HHa transmitter allows the user to select from among two power settings depending on the needs of the situation. The lower RF power setting uses slightly less current, thus battery life is enhanced. The higher power setting provides greater range and resistance to dropouts. Selecting the RF power is accomplished using the control menu.
The HHa is equipped with an IR port for use with receivers. Settings, such as frequency stored in the receiver will be sent to the transmitter via the IR port.
Mute and Talkback Functions
The button on the back of transmitter below the head can be used to actuate an audio mute condition. This button can also be disabled using the control panel inside the battery compartment. An alternative function that can be actuated by this button is a talkback function. In this state, the transmitter sends a signal to the Venue receiver when the button is pushed - the receiver then switches the audio to a second output which can be routed differently.
This function can be used for talkback, cueing or other purposes depending on the application and requires a Venue receiver with firmware version 5.2 or later.
Some versions of this wireless microphone device may operate in portions of the 617-652 MHz or 663-698 MHz frequencies. Beginning in 2017, these frequencies are being transitioned by the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) to the 600 MHz service to meet increasing demand for wireless broadband services. Users of this device must cease operating on these frequencies no later than July 13, 2020. In addition, users of this device may be required to cease operations earlier than that date if their operations could cause harmful interference to a 600 MHz service licensee’s wireless operations on these frequencies. For more information, visit the FCC’s wireless microphone website at www.fcc.gov/wireless-microphones-guide or call the FCC at 1-888-CALL-FCC (TTY: 1-888-TELL-FCC).
Most users do not need a license to operate this wireless microphone system. Nevertheless, operating this microphone system without a license is subject to certain restrictions: the system may not cause harmful interference; it must operate at a low power level (not in excess of 50 milliwatts); and it has no protection from interference received from any other device.
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