Hi, I've worked as a sound engineer for 27 years and run my own commercial recording studio, so I'm spoiled for choice when it comes to microphones. First I'll say if your set up works for you that's great. However it may not suit everyone. The Behringer mics mentioned are $20 mics and are not Pro mics, they are what we call pro-sumer. You're right, the Behringer dynamic mic was producing unwanted hiss, but better quality dynamic mics won't have this problem, and if you are recording in less than ideal recording conditions (ie: kitchen, bedroom etc), then a dynamic mic may be a good choice. The thing with dynamic mics is you have to be very close to them, less than an inch or so. A good choice here would be the Shure SM58 dynamic mic. This will set you back around $100 or so. It has what we call a cardioid polar response, this has the added benefit of the proximity effect which is the raising of lower frequencies, which makes your voice sound fuller. I would also recommend an audio interface to plug it into, the Focusrite Scarlett 2i2 will set you back approx $120. This plugs into your computer via USB and comes with instructions for installing it. This is by no means a top set, up but it should provide anyone with decent results, certainly good enough for Udemy videos. As far as Noise Reduction goes, you will find instructional videos all over internet (and onUdemy!) on how to use, say Audacity or other cheap or free software effectively, without making the voice sound 'weird'. Hope this makes sense and helps in some way. Cheers Liam
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Hi AaronBlack1979 I'm a sound engineer so I use my audio software of choice to capture the audio because I know it inside out and I have more control over the audio. OBS has settings for using a seperate audio interface and mic, I've just never used that part of it.
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