At the time we were surprised that, at such a low price, it could offer a “plug & play” experience that sounded so good and that even for people with little knowledge of the science of sound, it could deliver excellent results.
Several years ago, to record online radio, voice-overs and podcasts (which at that time were just web programs, without the name) we had to have an interface and a condenser microphone, as well as knowledge in some editing programs of Audio. Now everything is as simple as connecting a USB and controlling the gain.
There are controls to be unidirectional, omnidirectional, or whatever you need at the time, all with a small music stand included with an anti-vibration spider. It also has an output for headphones, which can be monitored.
Last year it attracted attention for its tubular appearance and red lights, as well as a size that used to stand out a bit. Now it is somewhat smaller, but the difference is negligible and the lights are RGB.
Through HyperX software you can give granular control to the theme of the lights, with their intensity and patterns, just as in today’s keyboards, mice, and many accessories that come with RGB.
Obviously, this installment is not intended for those who already have the previous one, if they are the same in sound quality, but if you were thinking of going for it, you might like this one more. It is also a good option for those who need to combine their setup through the lights.
For me, the HyperX Quadcast S or the one from last year are still the best option for streamers and content creators. In Chile it costs CLP $ 139,990, in Mexico MXN $ 3,610.