Frequently Asked Questions
Here you will find a collection of frequently asked questions with TG 1000 and the appropriate answers and solutions.
The new frequency regulations are forcing users to work in a UHF frequency range that is continuously shrinking. As a result, it is increasingly difficult to find an empty frequency using the technology currently available on the market. The TG 100 wireless system brings the advanced electronic technology of UHF systems into the relatively unused VHF range
The signal emitted by the transmitter includes status information alongside the actual audio signal. This information is called the pilot tone and in the TG 100, it includes information about the signal quality and the battery charge level. If disruptions occur, for example due to interference, this information is sent to the receiver which then mutes the audio signal at the output, thereby avoiding interference noise. Furthermore, the pilot tone allows you to create a distinct identification between a TG 100 receiver and a TG 100 transmitter (handheld set or beltpack set) so that other wireless microphones will not cause interference noise.
The receiver can be connected to the microphone input using a standard XLR cable or it can be connected to the line in socket of a mixer using a jack cable.
You select the channel using the control knob on the front side of the receiver.
In order to set the channel on the transmitter, you will need a pointed object (for example a slotted screwdriver). You must ensure that the same channel is set on the receiver and on the corresponding transmitter. However, two different transmitters cannot be operated on the same channel at the same time.
Drop-outs can be caused by the following:
- A reduction in quality of the reception conditions because the telescopic antennas on the receiver are not fully extended.
- A reduction in quality of the reception conditions because the antennas are being blocked by an object or a person.
- Damage to the receiver antennas.
- Two or more transmitters that are being operated on the same channel.
- Empty or nearly empty batteries.
A diversity receiver has two antennas for receiving just one signal. The signal received by both antennas is evaluated in the receiver. If the signal from one antenna has interference, the receiver ensures that the reception is not affected because it then uses the signal from the other antenna.
- Poor wireless connection.
- Empty batteries.
- Audio level is too high. Solution: Adjust the gain switch on the inside of the transmitter or lower the audio level (volume) on the receiver.