Product Comparison: Razer Seiren vs Blue Yeti
- The microphone looks beautiful and works flawlessly.
- The mic is a heavy steel construction - the thing is solid and looks like it could survive being dropped onto concrete without a problem.
- The included stand is heavy and holds the mic well.
- This product is very sturdy, and heavy. I feel like it will last a very long time.
- They are a bit more fragile and almost always require external power.
- The size is good and the handle and comfort to play is good.
- Very nice-looking, substantial in weight. Versatile with configurations.
- Easy to setup and create clear and crisp audio! Fairly large for the size.
- Although fairly large in size, the quality of the product is evident. Large selection of settings.
- It is very sturdy and has some weight to it. It looks and feels professional!
- This microphone markets polar patterns as recording patterns.
- Good frequency range, great product. Crisp highs and frequency laden.
- The different recording modes are a great feature - it allows the mic to be very versatile in different settings.
- The Seiren has some neat features, like the audio jack and the volume dial, but ultimately it is just a pretty USB microphone.
- Polar patterns are completely useless on this microphone since anyone who would properly be in a situation to use a polar pattern would use many microphones to properly get the best sound.
- Simple to use and records great sound. I use it to record podcasts and the multiple recording patterns are a godsend. I love this mic.
- There are manual switches for both gain and recording patterns - stereo, omni, cardioid, and bi-directional.
- It’s a very sensitive microphone, it picks up a lot of low and mid frequencies.
- It also features a 3.5mm standard audio jack port which allows you to plug in earphones to get real time monitoring. I really like it.
- Amount of background noise and static detracts from what should be professional quality.