Featured Audio Headset Customers
Have your joined the club of #Unclamped? If you have, we'd love to hear your success story!
Ed Sheeran’s ÷ (Divide) Tour Adds CM-i3 Headset
“The [CM-i3 headset] has freed me up to not worry about taking my [in-ears] out and then putting on a different headset; it means that I can keep my headset with my in-ears and still be able to communicate with spots, stage management, and the technicians," said Jones. It's improved the workflow so I don't have to take my attention away from running the show. I can still run the show and just click into the channel.”
Camera Op Michael Sluck Trades Up from Ordinary Headsets
"My first day on the job using a Point Source RTS Headset—instead of a single or double muff headset for hours on end. It performed nearly flawlessly, and I could hear everything I needed with both earbuds in without having to raise the volume much. I look forward to trying this out in more environments and sports / events. The headset stays comfortably on my head, without any lasting effects."
Headset Transformational for Techs at Elevation Church
FOH Assistant tech emphasizes that the CM-iX and CM-i3 comms headset are great replacements for the single ear Clear-Com units he was using: "I'll be able to use my CM-iX and in ear monitors whether I'm in FOH, running a camera, or operating a CG station in the control room!"
Carolina Panther's Panther Vision Standardizes on CM-i3 Headsets
The Carolina Panthers’ critically acclaimed in-house production team known as Panther Vision standardizes on Point Source Audio's CM-i3 Comms Headset for its camera team to ensure consistency in audio levels between the camera operators and the production control room. Berkley Dickens, head broadcast engineer for Panther Vision, describes in his own words how the headset improved hearing and reaction time for his production staff.
Classic Rock Show Meets Modern Headset
After Roland Castillo, a seasoned camera operator who had toured with Tom Petty since 2008, tried the Point Source Audio CM-i3 the first time, there was no looking back. “It’s great,” he says of the CM-i3. It’s lightweight, and it just wraps around my head, by my temple with the in-ears and mic. Just being able to hear with the headset on and not having to worry about this thing falling off my head is amazing. And, just after the show, being able to sit there and go, ‘Wow, I can hear! That’s a fantastic feeling!”
Richard Stockton Sports the CM-i5 at Final Four
“For the CM-i5 condenser, I really like it because it feels better especially for long days and it sounds really great. People on wired com in the control room really like it because it picks up less ambience and has a more studio quality sound to them.”
Production Manager Kevin B. Hart at NY CityFest with Point Source Audio’s CM-i3
Technical crews collaborate to stage one of the biggest Christian rallies New York City has seen in 10 years. "I was able to integrate my 1964 EARS in-ear monitors with the CM-iX, and wore the headset without ever taking them off—for the entire festival from 3:00pm to 10:00 pm!"
Camera Operator John "Fuki" Fukushima Working Salesforce's Dreamforce 2017 Conference
"It is a very good headset!" says this well-seasoned camera operator who has been active on Coachella, Bottlerock, Outside Lands, Shoreline Amphitheater, as well as Salesforce and Google events. Point Source Audio's CM-i3 Audio Headset
Camera Operator Uses CM-i3 Comms Headset to Stay at the Top of His Game
CM-i3 In-Ear Intercom Headset Improves Workflow, Hygiene and Hearing Health. “With the CM-i3 audio headset, I am able to lower the overall volume level, and the sound quality is actually better—and my left ear isn’t ringing when the show is over, saving me from hearing damage.”
CM-i3 is a Slam Dunk for FOH with Globetrotters
Andrew McCharen is the FOH tech for the Harlem Globetrotters tour. He rated Point Source Audio's CM-i3 Comm Headset a slam dunk while using it in their fast paced tour. “The earbuds are a slick solution; there’s no more getting tangled up when in a hurry, I love being able to remove an earbud in a split second in order to react to a mixing challenge.”