Stedman Corporation Proscreen 101 (4.6" w/Gooseneck)Item ID: PS101
Louvered Metal Pop Filter with 13-inch Gooseneck
Yes, It's In Stock!
This item is available for immediate delivery. You'll enjoy the fastest delivery time in the industry with our centrally-located warehouse and latest shipping cut-off times.
Get More Value From Sweetwater
From Our Research Team:
Finally, a Pop Filter That Doesn't Filter Your Sound as WellA pop filter is used with microphones to shield the diaphragm from sudden bursts of sound which can cause a popping effect. The shield is "transparent" to sound passage and does not interfere with the movement of sound towards the microphone. Pop filters are commonly seen in recording studios situated between 1" and 8" in front of a microphone.
Stedman's Proscreen 101 comes with a gooseneck. The sound pop travels directly through it to the microphone with no loss of tone. The secret is the louvered metal that deflects wind downwards while letting sound go directly through (see the Proscreen 101 up close).
The Proscreen 101 will last for many years, it can be cleaned with soap and water, and it looks good too!
Can We Help?Sweetwater's friendly and knowledgeable Sales Engineers are regarded as the most experienced and educated professionals in the music industry, with extensive music backgrounds and intense training on the latest products and technologies. As your personal contact here at Sweetwater, they are available to provide personalized advice any time you need it.
Call toll-free (800) 222-4700 or E-mail us
Reviewsbased on 6 reviews
Fixed White Noise Problem with Flute & Whistle
by Bill Troxler from Chincoteague Island, VARecording a traditional wooden flute or low D tin whistle can be difficult. These fipple flutes generate a good deal of white noise. It's tought to EQ the noise out and maintain the quality of the v... read more [+]oice of the insturment. Thanks to advice from a Sweetwater engineer, I use the Royer pop filter backed up by a fabric pop filter. This combo has fixed the problem. Really a great, simple, passive solution to an ever present problem close [-]
February 2, 2012
Music Background: Audio engineer, musician
Royer PS-101 Pop Filter
by Steve Vertigan from Melbourne, AustraliaThis is truly a terrific pop filter. I achieve transparent sound whilst attenuating every wind blast so far. The best I've owned.
November 11, 2011
Music Background: Full-time sound engineer
by Giuliano from Miami, FLSurprisingly good. Didn't think that anything other than foam would actually diminish the plosives on a vocal, proved me
June 19, 2012
Music Background: Recording/Mixing Engineer
wrong. You can clean it with water so it wont start smelling bad, and it... read more [+]'s durable. Worth the money. close [-]
A better pop filter
by Michael from Atlanta, GAI'd been using a 6" "pantyhose" filter for years. It stopped plosives pretty well, and if there was some microscopic loss of fidelity it never bothered me. But some vocalists hated it because it made ... read more [+]them feel claustrophobic to have this HUGE BLACK DOT hovering inches from their face. That's why I got a smaller filter, and I figured Royer knows what he's doing so I'd try this one. First of all, it's more pleasant to look at because you can see through it somewhat. As far as sound, I feel that there is more fidelity to tape using this filter, that it filters plosives better, and for some reason it seems to filter many harsh sibilants, as well. The pantyhose filter did not filter sibilants at all, not that I noticed, anyway. Who knows, maybe I'm imagining it. But overall I do find this more pleasant to work with and it doesn't break the bank, so I'd recommend it. close [-]
August 7, 2008
Music Background: Multi-talented genius
PS101 metal pop stopper
by Ralph Camoran from Los Angeles,These are well made popper stoppers, but as the previous reviewer suggests, they do take some of the "top" off the sound getting to the mic. Not sure? Take the metal stopper and hold it ne... read more [+]ar your ear. Things sound different coming thru from the other side, shouldn't but it does. Cloth ones sound the same. Try it. close [-]
April 4, 2006
Phillip, Lynwood, IL