Ideal for recording music and podcasts with your Mac.
All you need for professional-sounding recordings is your Macintosh computer or laptop and this all-in-one desktop recording kit from MXL. The D.R.K includes a self-powered large-diaphragm condenser microphone, desktop stand, microphone clip, XLR microphone cable, iBooster signal booster-adapter, XLR to mini-plug adapter cable, 3.5mm mini-plug to 1/4" adapter, 9V battery, and recording guide. Its perfect for recording vocals, instruments and for voice-over speech to liven home CD and DVD video recordings, location sound effects and podcasting.
The MXL i.booster raises any low-level input signal, such as those of microphones and electric guitar, to the audio input level of Apple personal computers. This compact, affordable interface is an essential tool for Apple home recording and multimedia enthusiasts. The electric guitar and cardioid condenser microphones (the microphone type used in professional recording environments) output a relatively low level signal. They need to be amplified to a higher level to be used effectively with Apple Macintosh computers--both the iMac and the larger Power Mac tower systems. The MXL iboost is an inexpensive alternative to using expensive mic preamplifiers and guitar input devices.
- Kit Includes
- Self-powered large diaphragm condenser microphone
- Desktop Stand
- Microphone Clip
- XLR microphone cable
- iBooster Signal booster-adapter for connecting low level mics & electric guitars to line input on Macintosh computers
- XLR to Mini-Plug Adapter Cable
- 3.5mm Mini-Plug to 1/4" adapter
- 9V battery
- Recording guide
- Wired with Mogami cable
African American Women in Struggle for the Vote, 1850-1920
by Rosalyn Terborg-Penn
Indiana University Press (1998)
ISBN 025321176X 9780253211767
- Afrocentric education is education designed to empower African people. A central premise behind it is that many Africans have been subjugated by limiting their awareness of themselves and indoctrinating them with ideas that work against them. To control a people's culture is to control their tools of self-determination in relationship to others. Like educational leaders of other cultures, proponents assert that what educates one group of people does not necessarily educate and empower another group—so they assert educational priorities distinctly for the Africans in a given context.