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Microphones convert vibrations to electrical signal using a 'sensitive transducer element', and are classified by the element they use. Early carbon mics, for example, used carbon granules pressed between two metal plates. Sound waves vibrating against one plate displaced the granules, causing the plates to touch and encode the sound as electrical current.

Most live sound applications use dynamic microphones, so called because they feature a moveable induction coil (the element) sitting in a magnetic field. They are cheap, hardy, and far less susceptible to feedback than other mics. The most famous and ubiquitous of all would have to be the Shure SM57, and the SM58, the latter of which can be found in just about every serious music venue around the world.

Young preformer singing on a stage
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