Astatic model D-104 microphone In 1930, two operators, Creed M. Prices subject to change without notice. . It terminates to a that is missing the ring, so we are including a new 4 pin plug. The D-104 is often used by hobbyists and enthusiasts as part of their operating activities. Both microphones were discontinued in 2013 marking an end of production for the Jt-30 after 74 years.
Musician's Friend is a registered trademark of Musician's Friend Inc. We opened the of the case, but did not remove or touch the mic. They are shown for informational and archival purposes only. There are scratches and wear on the base. The Jt-30 is still popular among harmonica players. In 1944, Astatic moved operations to and supplied microphones, pickups and crystal cartridges as well as and devices to the military during.
Semple was brought into the company as general manager to manufacture and market the company's model D-104 Crystal Microphone as well as other crystal microphones, crystal phonograph pickups and recording heads. The mic does not produce audio and does not have a cable. Coiled mic cable to 5 conductor mic plug. The Astatic Jt-30 Roadhouse was the same as the Blues blaster except with a different connector. Their mutual friend, Charles Semple, worked for where he had been experimenting with. May have been used by Broderick Crawford.
Archived from on June 30, 2007. There are a few scratches on the base and one screw missing from the head. There were many variations in different colors such as the Jt-30-C, W-30, 31, Jt-40, Jt-50, and Model A. The company offers audio products for recording, live performance, commercial and personal audio, and is located in. No box or manual available. It has a single conductor Switchcraft.
Gain adjust on bottom of base. This mic is in good working and physical condition. This is the we have seen in a long time. Semple demonstrated some crystal pick-ups that Brush was working with, leading Chorpening and Woodworth to found The Astatic Microphone Laboratory, Inc. There were other variations, but production ceased in 2001.
The design was modified in April 1937 with smaller tags and reduced thickness. There was also a gold in color version with the eagle on the back plate. It has the etched into back of the head. Many players modify them by putting in Shure Controlled Magnetic Transducers after the original elements fail. There are a few scratches on the microphones base but the finish of the mic is in good shape.
Archived from on May 11, 2009. It was lightweight, cupped in the hands easily and distorted the sound when run through a Tube Amplifier. It is one of the most popular microphones for blues harp players. In 1999 Hohner bought the molds to the Jt-30 shell and Astatic's very last batch of crystal elements and it was sold as the Hohner 1490 Blues Blaster. Its coiled cable terminates to. The has a Switchcraft jack that connects to the supplied cable that terminates in a Switchcraft plug. Publisher does not accept liability for incorrect spelling, printing errors including prices , incorrect manufacturer's specifications or changes, or grammatical inaccuracies in any product included in the Musician's Friend catalog or website.
A model D-104 was manufactured in 1976 featuring an eagle and shield design on the back plate, as well as a chrome base. The lever is located on the left side of the mic. Later versions of the Blues Blaster used a Japanese element. Click here for Click here for Copyright 2004-2018. . .