The transition from familiar wired microphones to wireless radio systems should be easy and hassle-free. The Shure BLX line of wireless radios combines professi..
Shure BLX14/MX53 – radio system with subminiature "phones" omni-directional microphone for an exclusive premium-definition voice. Radio sys..
Shure BLX14E/CVL-M17 – a stationary receiver and portable transmitter with a CVL microphone that is ideal for professional presentations. The Sh..
The unidirectional (cardioid) polar pattern of the SV100 helps reduce feedback, while the wide frequency response and high output deliver excellent sound qualit..
The Shure SM86 is a unidirectional (cardioid) condenser vocal microphone for professional use in live performance. An extremely rugged microphone, the SM86 with..
Shure SM58 SE – is a legendary model, proved to be a recognized standard concert vocal microphone. Typically vocal frequency response with a clear an..
Shure SM58 LCE – this legendary model, proved to be a recognized standard concert vocal microphone. Typically vocal frequency response with a clear a..
The Shure SM48SLC Mic is for those who want to step up to the quality of a Shure vocal microphone, but can't fit an SM58 into their budget. The SM48SLC has ..
The Shure SM48LC unidirectional dynamic microphone is a great performance microphone. It maintains a true cardioid pattern throughout its frequency range, ..
The Shure Beta 87A is a premium quality supercardioid hand-held electret condenser vocal microphone with exceptionally smooth frequency response and high sound ..
The Shure Beta 58A is a high-output supercardioid dynamic vocal microphone designed for professional sound reinforcement and project studio recording. It has be..
The Shure Beta 98AMP C-3PK drum microphone combines an integrated preamplifier with a miniature cardioid capsule to provide a smooth, natural tailored response ..
Microphone Shure SM57-LCE for playing drum sounds, percussion professional quality and podzvuchivanie instrumentation amplifiers. The gradual rise in its freque..
The Shure Beta 57A is a high output supercardioid dynamic microphone designed for professional sound reinforcement and project studio recording. It maintains a ..
Мікрофон Shure Beta 91A призначений для використання з бас-барабанами, фортепіано та іншими традиційними низькочастотними інструментами. Модернізований мікрофон..
The Shure Beta 56A microphone has a frequency response specifically tailored for drums and instruments. Its extremely uniform supercardioid pickup pattern provi..

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The Shure SE535 sound isolating earphones feature triple high-definition drivers for spacious sound with rich bass in a secure, low-profile fit and innovat..
The Shure DMK57-52 delivers Shure quality in a set of four drum microphones with mounts and carrying case. The set includes three legendary Shure SM57 microphon..
The Shure BLX24RE/B58-H8E is a wireless radio system consisting of the BLX4R half-rack single-channel receiver and the legendary BETA58A microphone. The BLX4R d..
The Shure BLX88 is a two-channel desktop wireless receiver compatible with the BLX1 bodypack transmitters and BLX2 handheld transmitters. Compact and lightweigh..
The new generation of Shure AONIC 50 GEN 2 wireless headphones is a real leap in technology. They have features that will not leave out even the most demanding ..
Shure ULXD2/B58 is a digital handheld wireless microphone transmitter compatible with ULX-D and QLX-D receivers. It features a Beta 58A dynamic capsule designed..
Shure SLXD2/B58 is a digital handheld wireless microphone transmitter compatible with SLX-D receivers. It features a Beta 58A dynamic capsule designed for close..
Shure QLXD2/SM58-G51 is a digital handheld wireless microphone transmitter compatible with QLX-D and ULX-D receivers. It is equipped with a SM58 dynamic ca..
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Shure Incorporated is an American audio products corporation. It was founded by Sidney N. Shure in Chicago, Illinois in 1925 as a supplier of radio parts kits. The company became a consumer and professional audio-electronics manufacturer of microphones, wireless microphone systems, phonograph cartridges, discussion systems, mixers, and digital signal processing. The company also manufacturers listening products, including headphones, high-end earphones, and personal monitor systems. Shure was founded by Sidney N. Shure in 1925 as "The Shure Radio Company", selling radio parts kits several years after completely manufactured radios became commercially available. The company's office was located at 19 South Wells Street in downtown Chicago, Illinois. The following year, Shure published its first direct mail catalog, which was one of only six radio parts catalogs in the United States at the time. By 1928, the company had grown to over 75 employees, and Sidney's brother, Samuel J. Shure, joined the company, which was renamed Shure Brothers Company. The company moved into new offices at 335 West Madison Street in Chicago. In 1929, with the advent of the Great Depression and the increased availability of factory-built radios, Shure Brothers Company was forced to greatly reduce their staff and became the exclusive US distributor of a small microphone manufacturer. In 1930, Samuel J. Shure left the company.

In 1931, Shure and engineer Ralph Glover began development of the first Shure microphone, and the following year, the Model 33N Two-Button Carbon Microphone was introduced, making Shure one of only four microphone manufacturers in the U.S. Shure's first condenser microphone, crystal microphone, and microphone suspension support system (for which they received their first patent) were all introduced that same decade. In 1939, Shure introduced the Model 55 Unidyne Microphone, which went on to become one of the world's most recognized microphones. In 1941, Shure was contracted by the United States armed forces to supply microphones during World War II, and by the following year, the T-17B was the microphone most widely used by the U.S. Army and Navy. Shure also manufactured throat, headset, and oxygen mask microphones, and adopted the United States Military Standard for all Shure microphones. By the mid-1940s, Shure was also manufacturing and supplying phonograph cartridges to major phonograph manufacturers including Philco, RCA, Emerson, Magnavox, Admiral, and Motorola, and was the largest producer of phonograph cartridges in the U.S. at that time. Among Shure's innovations in phonograph cartridge design was Ralph Glover and Ben Bauer's "needle-tilt" principle for minimizing record wear while improving sound reproduction, and Jim Kogen's engineering concept of "trackability." Shure produced the first phonograph cartridge capable of playing both long-playing and 78 rpm records, the first cartridge with tracking force of only one gram, and the first cartridge meeting the requirements of stereo recording. At the peak of Shure's phonograph cartridge production, the company was producing approximately 28,000 cartridges per day, with 25,000 of those coming from a Shure phonograph cartridge plant in Phoenix, Arizona. After the introduction of compact discs in the 1980s reduced the demand for phonograph cartridges, Shure closed the Phoenix facility but continued manufacturing phonograph cartridges, and continues to manufacture them today.

Shure also developed and produced products for medical applications. In 1937, their 66A piezoelectric stethophone was designed to accurately reproduce chest sounds, and in the early 1960s, the SP-5, SP-5S and SP-6 stethoscope pickups were produced. Shure also produced hearing aid cartridges used in hearing aid products from manufacturers like Maico, Telex, Dictograph, Otarian, Vocalite, and Trimm.

In 1956, Shure moved its corporate headquarters to Hartrey Avenue in Evanston, Illinois, where it remained for 47 years. Beginning in 1956, Shure manufactured magnetic tape recording heads and two years later, the company announced it was ready to mass-produce 4-ch recording heads. By 1964, however, Shure announced it would no longer produce tape recording heads due to increased competition.

In 1953, Shure introduced their first wireless microphone system for performers, and in 1959, they introduced the Unidyne III Microphone, which was the predecessor to the SM57, which would be introduced, along with the SM58, six years later. Shure also produced portable equipment for broadcast field recording like Vocal Master, the M67 Portable Mixer, and the FP31 Portable Mixer. In 1990, Shure entered the wireless microphone market with the L-Series.

In 1981, James Kogen, Executive Vice President, Operations, was promoted to President and General Manager of Shure. In 1995, Sidney N. Shure died at the age of 93, and Rose L. Shure was elected Chairman of the Board of Directors. In 1996, James Kogen retired; Santo (Sandy) LaMantia, Vice President of Engineering, was named President and CEO. Shure Brothers Incorporated was officially renamed Shure Incorporated in 1999.

In 2001, Shure acquired the Popper Stopper brand of studio pop filters from Middle Atlantic Products Inc. The following year, Shure adopted hearing conservation as the company’s corporate cause and established the Shure Bid for Hearing program. In 2003, Shure moved into new corporate headquarters in Niles, Illinois, into a building designed by architect Helmut Jahn that was originally the headquarters of HALO Industries. The 65,000-square-foot (6,000 m2) Technology Annex designed by Krueck and Sexton Architects, opened in 2005, houses Shure's Performance Listening Center. In 2008, Shure celebrated the opening of The S.N. Shure Theater and Interactive Display at their corporate headquarters.