Equipped with the same features as EM 2000 but designed as a twin receiver, EM 2050 makes it possible for the RF signal to be looped through with the help of an integrated active splitter. With this design, you can set up systems with up to 16 channels without using external splitters. An integrated equalizer and guitar tuning device complete the package.
Rugged 19" all-metal housing with integrated power supply unit
Up to 3000 frequencies in up to 75 MHz switching bandwidth
20 fixed frequency bands with up to 64 compatible presets
6 banks each with up to 64 tunable channels
True diversity technology for best reception quality
Integrated antenna splitter for cascading up to 8 devices without using additional splitters
Pilot tone squelch for interference-free operation
Scan feature within the channel band system
Continuous scanning together with Sennheiser's Wireless Systems Manager
Frequency setting in 25 kHz steps
Squelch setting always visible on the display
Antenna cables for active antenna supply
Transformer-balanced audio outputs
HDX noise reduction system with signal-to-noise ratio less than 120 dB(A)
Ethernet for connecting to a PC
Monitoring and control using Sennheiser WSM PC software
User-friendly menu interface with two-color backlit graphic display (red as a warning)
Transmitters can be configured from the receiver menu
Transmitters can be synchronized over the infrared interface
4 selectable equalizer presets
Soundcheck mode for monitoring transmission conditions
Adjustable headphone connection
Quick Guide for EM 2000, EM 2050, SK 2000 and SKM 2000
Specifications for EM 2000, EM 2050, EK 2000, SK 2000, SKM 2000 and SKP 2000
When setting up wireless microphone systems each microphone that will be in use will need a dedicated receiver (ie: one microphone to one receiver). Both the microphone and the receiver must be on the same frequency in order to interact with each other. It is not possible for two microphones to be sending a signal to a single receiver at the same time.
If the two microphones were set two different frequencies they cannot both be picked up by the same receiver as a receiver can only be tuned to one frequency at a time hence the receiver will only pick up signals that are on the frequency that it is tuned to.
If two microphones are used on the same frequency at the same time then they will interfere with each other because the receiver cannot distinguish between different signals and cannot separate them out into separate signals. In a situation like this neither signal will come through correctly. A good way to visualize this is to think of the microphone transmitters as two different radio stations and your car radio as a receiver. You can only listen to one radio station at a time because the radio can only be tuned into one station at a time. You can also have only one station broadcasting on each frequency or neither gets through clearly. If you've ever traveled and had two radio stations overlap on the same frequency with neither coming in clearly you've heard an example of this.
NOTE: When a product appears to have once receiver receiving multiple microphone (like the Sennheiser EM 2050) it is actually a situation where the product contains two receivers built side by side into a single housing.