SWAMP Pro-Line Balanced XLR Mic Cable Neutrik AG Black Plugs
SWAMP Pro-Line series balanced XLR microphone cables
Featuring "gold contact" Neutrik XLR connectors; NC3FXX-B and NC3MXX-B. Coupled with our premium SMC-203 (superior braided shield) cable, Pro-Line cables offer maximum signal integrity and are ideal for studio and professional use.
Gold Contact Neutrik XLR's
XX-B are Neutrik's top line of XLR connectors featuring gold contacts and offering unsurpassed quality and reliability. Our Pro-Line series is designed for professional studio producers and musicians requiring the very best results from their audio equipment.
What's special about the braided ground shield?
A braided ground shield gives superior rejection to unwanted RF noise ensuring optimum signal quality. Having a greater shield coverage does mean braided cables are less flexible than regular spiral shield cables.
Great cable, use it on a boompoleBy: Filip on 17 May 2017Great quality cable as I've come to expect from Swamp! As usual there doesn't seem to be any interference or noise coming through, just sounds pretty good...
Great service & productBy: Dave on 14 April 2017Got the Pro-Line XLR Neutrik mic cables for my monitor speakers - very pleased with the sound & quality. Great service & product advice from SWAMP. Thanks guys.
Application- High End Hi Fi InterconnectBy: Gabriel Chiarieri on 5 April 2017Excellently constructed high quality product with fantastic performance, at a good price.
By: John Lambert on 15 November 2013Lovely, well made cables with typical Neutrik quality on the endsŠreally quite amazing price when you consider the prices charged by some shop fronts for really no better quality.
By: Ron M (Sydney, Australia) on 13 July 2013If you're using low-level (dynamic or ribbon) mics and/or need to repeatedly "bump-in" and "bump-out", don't even THINK of using cables that are inferior to these. Especially as (given any sort of quantity) you will also probably end up paying more than Swamp's prices if you were to merely to order the components elsewhere ...and then face the "fun and games" of making them up yourself.