The increasing popularity of distance learning highlights the demand for high-quality audio conferencing systems in educational settings. But classrooms pose a range of problems for audio conferencing, such as achieving full-room pickup. Learn how the two leading approaches to audio conferencing for classrooms stack up when it comes to pickup aesthetics, installation, price and more.
May include: Podium or lapel mic for the instructor, distributed mics for students, DSP, mixing board, amplifier, cables and speakers. Components are typically sourced from a single supplier. Requires UC&C-equipped computer.
The green circles show approximate voice pickup zones. The areas outside the circles are dead zones with diminished pickup. It could be difficult for remote participants to hear in-room participants in these areas working at displays or huddling in small breakout groups.
Includes: Two wall-mounted integrated microphone and speaker bars, cables and connect module connected to a UC&C-equipped computer.
The HDL300 system employing virtual microphones provides full-room pickup. In-room participants can be heard by remote participants from anywhere in the room.
You’ve learned about the features and benefits of traditional multicomponent and virtual microphone systems for classrooms. Now see how they compare in other educational environments.
The Dual HDL300 audio conferencing system helps facilitate easier lecture capture and more interactive remote learning in large spaces. You get easy installation, autocalibration and true full-room pickup at a fraction of the price of traditional systems.