Basements. Bedrooms. Garages. Sheds. All places that musicians use as home recording studios.
And that’s how it should be.
Some experts may tell you to turn your bedroom into a studio by soundproofing the walls, replacing the carpet with hardwood floors, lay some rugs down, and buy super expensive sound treatment things.
Just ignore them. This can be way simpler than that.
I thought tuning my piano would be like tuning a guitar just with a hundred strings. I was wrong.
Long story short, I had trouble with the tuning software, got frustrated, and gave up. But then I found this great MIDI controller.
When something seems like a ridiculously good deal, I get suspicious. For example, the Focusrite Scarlett Solo Studio Bundle.
So I wanted to do some research to see if this thing is actually good, or if it’s just cheap.
I plan to review a bunch of recording equipment on this blog in hopes that I can help you in your buying decisions.
And I thought it would make sense to start with the stuff I own and use every day.
So here goes — my reviews of each piece of equipment/software I use to record.
I’m a cheap guy.
I hate spending money, but I also want quality. So it’s tough when it comes to getting the right microphones for my home recording studio.
For that reason, here are three of the best and cheapest microphones for recording at home.