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  • Sing! version 6.4.9 brings support for USB mics and Bluetooth playback

    For years, Smule has been working fine with analog headsets, but lacked proper support for external third-party hardware connected via Bluetooth or the lightning port of iOS devices. The latest 6.4.9 update improves that.  You can now connect Lightning/USB microphones and audio interfaces to your iOS device without routing the audio through other apps like GarageBand first. This kind of hardware is now natively supported and you also get proper monitoring this way.  In addition, the support for Bluetooth headphones/headsets was improved. This is especially usefully for recent iOS devices, which come without a headphone jack. Note that this improvement only covers listening to Smule performances. There is still no official support to record from Bluetooth devices. 

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    Microphone Placement Tips for Singing on Smule

    After starting out with simple headsets, many Smule singers invest in better microphones later ‚ÄĒ often even expensive professional microphones normally used by singers on stage or in music studios. But as karaoke singer without professional training or a background in sound engineering it‚Äôs easy to make mistakes in this area.¬† Handheld microphones are usually very easy to use‚ÄĒwhether you buy consumers microphones like the ones from IK Multimedia‚Äôs iRig line or professional stage mics like the famous Shure SM58.¬† But studio vocal mics are a different category. Studio microphones are usually highly sensitive condenser mics. I‚Äôve seen Smule singers holding them in their hand, but you really shouldn‚Äôt do that. The microphone will¬†pick up the slightest, almost unavoidable movements of your hands or the rustling when the microphone cable touches something or moves over the floor. And speaking of the floor: Studio mics will easily pick up vibrations of the floor or unwanted sounds transmitted through the floor. That‚Äôs why studio vocal mics usually hang in shock-mount cradle. It removes the hard physical connection of the microphone to the floor through the stand. Keep that in mind when ordering a studio condenser mic for your Smule singing. You might look¬†out for bundles, which are often available. The usually contain a full kit with the microphone you choose, a stand, a cradle, and a pop filter‚ÄĒall working together perfectly without you having to worry about fitting connections for all the parts.¬† Example of a vocal kit with microphone, pop filter, cradle and stand.¬† And speaking¬†of pop filters: With¬†a handheld consumer or stage mic, a pop filter might not be necessary and look like you just want to appear professional somehow.¬†But you will need¬†a pop filter for your sensitive¬†studio condenser mic.¬†Popping sounds occur particularly in the pronunciation of¬†aspirated¬†plosives¬†(such as the first ‚Äúp‚Ä̬†in the English word ‚Äúpopping‚ÄĚ). Pop filters are designed to attenuate the energy (i.e.¬†air pressure) of the plosive, which otherwise makes the sounds too loud or¬†might even exceed the input capacity of the microphone, leading to¬†clipping.¬† You are probably too close‚ÄĒpositioning your studio mic But how do we place the pop filter and ourselves in front of the microphone? This questions leads us to the most important tip of the article and the most typical mistake karaoke singers¬†make. Distance is crucial! We all have¬†seen musicians on stage thousands of times, being extremely close to their mic. So they can‚Äôt be doing it all wrong, can they? They don‚Äôt, but that‚Äôs a stage setting, not a studio setting! There are several reasons why being too close to your mic is bad in a studio setting.¬† Proximity effect Directional or cardioid¬†microphone have a so-called proximity effect. The closer you get to them, the stronger is the¬†low frequency response. That might be great for a movie trailer narration or a radio show, but it usually bad for singing, since it‚Äôs just an unnatural sound. For a more natural sound, you have to stay away from your studio mic far enough.¬† Consistent volume If you are very close to a microphone, the slightest movements of your head can result in significant volume changes. If you move away from your mic, this effect gets smaller and smaller. Note that this does not mean your overall singing volume is lowered. You will compensate for the distance by raising the gain of your microphone.¬† Recording multiple audio sources If you want to record multiple audio sources‚ÄĒe.g. several¬†singers or a singer with an accoustic instrument‚ÄĒyou will also need enough distance. Don‚Äôt worry! While this wouldn‚Äôt work well with your Apple EarBuds or other headsets,¬†professional mics are made for this. Even a¬†distance of¬†40 inch (1 meter) should be no problem to record yourself and your guitar for example. Just point the mic in the general direction of all audio sources and adjust the gain as necessary.¬† The visual appearance Many Smule singers who use studio mics and pop filters place them between themselves and the camera. As a result, they hide most of their face behind the pop filter. Well, if you are shy and want it this way, go ahead. But don‚Äôt think you have to do that for a good sound. In fact, I made Smule recordings where my condenser mic and pop filter aren‚Äôt even visible in the frame.¬†You can move the mic away and place it to the side, so your face is still visible. You might even place it behind the camera or below the camera outside of the camera frame, which is what I often do. You just need to find the right angle, so the microphone pics up your voice. You don‚Äôt need to be very close and you shouldn‚Äôt be very close.¬† Finding the right distance and direction There isn‚Äôt a specific distance you should use. You need to try it out and it can depend on the mic you use, your singing style and even the specific song. But as a rule of thumb, start with a distance of 8 to 10 inches (20‚Äď25 cm) between your mouth and the microphone or make a fist with both hands and put them both between you and the mic. A good place for the pop filter would be right in the middle‚ÄĒat least in case you can keep your distance to the microphone. If you get closer and closer to the pop filter while singing, move it further away from the mic and use it as a barrier, which forces you to keep your distance from the mic.¬† A studio setup with a R√łde NT1-A Also, make sure you point the mic in the right direction. As you probably know, the sensitivity of a microphone to sound might not be equal in all directions. This is called the polar pattern. If we¬†want to record a singer on stage with sounds coming from other instruments, the monitoring system and the audience, we need a directional polar pattern to only pick up the singers voice. Such microphones usually have a cardioid polar pattern¬†are directed towards the singer. Studio vocal microphones on the other hand can have various polar patterns and¬†will often be placed upright and the vocals come from an angle of up to 90 degrees. So make sure to place the mic correctly.¬†Usually it is possible to tell from the casing of the microphone¬†where the voice should come from.¬† Stage condenser¬†mic (R√łde M2) vs. studio mic (MXL 990)

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    Home 1

    Sing.Salon shirts now available

    We opened a shop at Teespring with a fun little collection of shirts for Smule singers. There are currently two types of shirts available. The shirts in the first category use typical quotes and phrases around music, singing and karoke.   The second category is a little more special. We created mirrored designs, which are specifically made to be used in Smule video recordings. While they don’t make much sense when worn on the street, you can really stand out with them while creating Smule video collabs. The mirrored design will be readable to everyone watching the Smule video.    See the entire shirt collection here: 
    https://teespring.com/de/stores/thesingsalon

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    Sing! version 6.3.1 for iOS was released

    Smule released a new version of the Sing! app for iOS. You will first notice a design overhaul covering the entire app. In addition, users of an iPhone X will notice that the app now makes better use of the iPhone X screen.¬† But the biggest changes appear in the completely redesigned Explore tab. There are new sections for trending recordings, singers and playlists. The Recommended for You section remains prominent, while the other playlists (like Smule Picks, Sing with the Artist, Rising Stars, Undiscovered Talent) have been demoted to the bottom of the Explore tab and need to be opened one by one. And there are now only 4 playlists left ‚Äď the controversial Killer Karaoke is not there anymore.¬† So far users don‚Äôt seem to report serious problems with the upgrade. iPad users have noticed that the previous option of using the app in landscape mode is not available anymore. I suspect this is a permanent change, but it might also return in a future update.¬†

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    Home 4

    Review: iRig Pro I/O for Smule Sing!

    The iRig Pre¬†has been a¬†highly popular device among Smule singers to use professional microphones with the Sing! app. But since more and more mobile devices now come without an¬†analog headphone socket, the iRig Pre can‚Äôt be connected anymore ‚Äď at least not easily. But IK Multimedia, the makers of the iRig Pre, launched a new series of digital audio adapters: the iRig Pre HD (~US$ 100) and the iRig Pro I/O (~US$ 150). We tested the latter and tell you how it works with Smule.¬† Audio Quality The iRig Pre I/O and Pre HD provide an studio-quality sound¬†with a¬†24-bit A/D conversion and a sample rate of¬†up to¬†96 kHz. There is very little background noise, which can‚Äôt be heard anymore after the recording¬†has passed Smule‚Äôs audio processing. So you can expect a much better sound than with the iRig Pre or with the usually rather noisy headsets. And since the¬†audio data is delivered digitally to the device, there is no loss of quality anymore through the connection itself and the processing in the phone/tablet.¬† Comparision: the iRig Pro and the iRig Pre Set-up/Connectivity The¬†new digital interfaces are much bigger than the iRig Pre. You can just lay the device on a flat surface or use the included Velcro strip to attach it¬†to mic or phone stand. This works okay, but a more robust way to attach the rather expensive device securely to microphone stands wouldn‚Äôt hurt.¬† The iRig Pro I/O connections and buttons: DC in A power supply unit is not included, but supported. The official one from IK Multimedia can cost you another 40 to¬†50 dollars, but it will allow you to use the device permanently and even charge your phone! This is a significant¬†advantage of the¬†device. The older¬†iRig Pre only works with batteries and needs a lot of them, especially when used with condenser mics.¬† If you don‚Äôt buy the power supply, you can run the device with two AA batteries.¬† Device connection The iRig Pro I/O comes with a lightning cable for iOS devices and a USB cable for desktop computers. A cable for Android phones is sold separately.¬† A nice feature is that the device powers on by connecting it to your phone/tablet/computer. No need to turn it on and off manually all the time! Headphone socket and control You can connect your headphones directly to the iRig Pro I/O. No need for messy¬†splitter solutions if your phone doesn‚Äôt have a headphone socket anymore. The output comes directly from your phone/tablet. So it‚Äôs not limited to direct mic monitoring, which is a problem of some other digital audio interfaces.¬†¬†¬† The audio quality of the headphone output is excellent and you can also control the volume directly on the device.¬† Input At the bottom of the iRig Pro I/O you can connect either a XLR microphone or a line input with a¬†1/4" jack.¬† A switch to turn on the 48 V phantom power for condenser mics is on the left side of the device.¬† Gain To set the output gain, there is a big control dial on the front of the device.¬† MIDI Smule users who also play electronic instruments can also use the audio interface to send and receive MIDI data.¬† If you buy the iRig Pro I/O and the official power supply unit, you will have to spend around $200. If that is too much for you, you might want to take a look at the iRig Pre HD, which costs around $100. It¬†offers the same audio quality but lacks some of the connection options¬†of the I/O:¬†there is no external power supply, no line input and no MIDI in/out.¬†¬† Comparision: iRig Pro I/O (left) and iRig Pre HD (right) Using the iRig Pro I/O with the Sing! app The iRig Pro I/O was started to be supported with the Sing! app version 6.4.9 on iOS. Before that, it could only be used by routing the audio through other apps. You need to find your perfect gain settings first, but after that, using the iRig Pro I/O is very easy.¬† Conclusion The iRig Pro I/O provides excellent audio quality and with the optional power supply unit you can power the audio interface and even your phone/tablet permanently. This makes it a great solution for very active Smule users who are looking for optimal sound quality. It‚Äôs also a good interface if your singing is not limited to mobile devices. You can use the iRig Pro I/O for high-quality recordings on your computer as well.¬†

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    Review: iRig Pre for Smule Sing!

    Most Smule users start out with using the headsets provided with their phone or tablet. If you want to use professional microphones, you will run into the problem of not having a easy way to connect them to your phone or tablet. You need an audio interface‚ÄĒlike the iRig Pre. Here is everything you need to know about it.¬† The iRig Pre is rather small (32mm/1.26" x 35mm/1.38" x 83mm/3.27") and comes with Velco strip so you can tie it to a mic stand‚ÄĒnot a professional solution, but better than nothing.¬† At¬†the bottom is the XLR socket for your microphone. You can connect any professional mic with an XLR cable¬†here, may it be dynamic or a condenser mic. At the front of the iRig Pre is a little knob with three options: Off On‚ÄĒuse this for dynamic microphones +48V‚ÄĒuse this for condenser microphones The knob is very small and not easy to handle. And you might need to use it often, since you always want to turn it off when you don‚Äôt use the iRig Pre, especially with condenser microphones. The battery can last up to 30 hours for dynamic mics, but only 10 hours for condenser mics. So if you want to use the iRig Pre every day, you will need a lot of batteries. And unfortunately, the device has no connection for a power adapter. It‚Äôs batteries only! On the right side is a¬†thumbwheel to set the output gain. You will have to find a setting that works well with your microphone and then you can just leave it at this setting.¬† The audio cable (permanently¬†attached to the device) will plug into your phone‚Äôs or tablet‚Äôs audio socket. It‚Äôs a regular combined headphone &¬†mic connection. So any device that works with a typical¬†headset, also works with the iRig Pre. And any iOS or Android app, that support the headphone socket, will also work with the iRig Pre.¬† Your headphones go into the headphone socket of the iRig Pre. If you use a headset with a microphone, the microphone will be deactivated and only the headphones will work. And if your headset has volume buttons, they will be turned off as well.¬†I found that the quality of the iRig Pre‚Äôs headphone socket is significantly worse than what the phone/tablet delivers. So I often would record a song with my headset in the iRig Pre, but then connect them to the phone again for reviewing the song‚ÄĒwhich can get quite a hassle.¬† Using the iRig Pre with Smule The iRig Pre sends analog audio signals across the microphone channel. So the Smule Sing! app will use it like a headset and there are no compatibility issues whatsoever. When you get the device, it will need some trial and error to find the right settings, since you now have two ways to control the volume‚ÄĒthe device gain and the Smule volume slider.¬† Using the iRig Pre can achieve¬†better audio quality, especially¬†in regards to noise, but also in regards to the possible volume range, which is limited with headsets. However, since the iRig Pre is a cheap and analog device, you might not get the full quality your professional XLR microphone can actually deliver. Nevertheless, the interface is a good and popular choice for Smule singers who use devices with an audio socket. For newer devices that don‚Äôt have a headphone socket anymore, you would need another adapter just to connect your iRig Pre. This might be okay if you already have an iRig Pre, but I wouldn‚Äôt recommend buying¬†an iRig Pre in this case. If your device only has a digital connection (USB/lightning), you might want to use digital audio interface as well.¬†

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    Home 5
  • Everything Burns - Idablo music video

    ūüĒ• Everything Burns ūüĒ• #selfcollab #musicvideo #everythingburns #video #idablo

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    Pop & Rock

    Never Enough

    APEX TEAM & #ApexMTV present NEVER ENOUGH The Greatest Showman
    Creative Director: @PaulAndrew_APEX. Producers: @Chrissy_APEX @Laine_APEX

    Chrissy_APEX
    Chrissy_APEX | 
    Musical 2
  • Audio-technica ATH-M50x & Antilon Audio Boom Mic

    I searched high and low for a good headset and microphone that would work well and I found it in this combination. It does require a 3.5mm Headphone Splitter Extension Cable- Combo Stereo Audio Adapter Cable that you can get anywhere. When I got my new iPhone 8+ I just attached the audio to lightning adapter that came with my phone to my iPad Pro and the sound got a little better. I love this set up the sound is amazing. Even if there is noise in the other room it won’t pick it up on the recording.  

    Nikki_J76
    Nikki_J76 | 
    Microphones for Smule

    R√łde NT1-A

    The R√ėDE NT1-A 1¬†is a cardioid condenser microphone¬†delivering the warmth, extended dynamic range, clarity and high SPL capability.¬† With a self-noise level of only 5dBA it is widely recognised (along with the¬†NT1) as one the world's quietest studio microphones. This low noise makes it an ideal vocal microphone as well as perfect for recording guitars and percussion. A studio grade pop shield and shock mount is included, along with a premium 20' microphone cable, dust cover, and an downloadable instructional video packed with recording tips. ¬†

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    Microphones for Smule

    iRig Mic Studio

    iRig Mic Studio is a digital condenser microphone for iPhone, iPad, iPod touch, Mac, PC and Android.  Features large-diaphragm capsule Ultra-compact size that’s easy to carry around High-quality 1" back electret condenser capsule 24-bit converter with 44.1/48Khz sampling rate Low-noise, high-definition preamp Integrated headphone output Multicolor LED status and level indicator Onboard gain control and headphone level control Includes portable tripod tabletop stand Includes Lightning, Micro-USB OTG and USB cables iRig Mic Studio is compatible with mobile devices and desktop computers. It comes with a female micro-USB port and an assortment of cables: Micro-USB to Lightning for iPhone, iPad and iPod touch; micro-USB to micro-USB OTG for Android (requires either an Android 5 or Samsung Professional Audio device); and micro-USB to USB for Mac and PC. A micro-USB to 30-pin cable is available separately for older iPhone, iPad and iPod touch models.

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    Microphones for Smule 4

    iRig Mic HD

    The iRic Mic is the is the premium handheld microphone from IK Multimedia. It uses a¬†24-bit audiophile-grade A/D converter, a 44.1/48 kHz sampling rate and a low-noise/high-definition pre-amp. The gain can be controlled with a knob directly on the microphone.¬† It plugs directly into the digital input on iPhone, iPad, iPod touch and Mac/PC via its included 1.5m (59‚ÄĚ) Lightning and USB cables. Adapters for compatible¬†Adroid devices (Micro-USB-OTG to Micro-USB) and older 30-pin Apple devices are available separately.¬† ¬†

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    Microphones for Smule 1
  • Hummingbirds

    We are Hummingbirds singing for good luck, peace and happiness to smule singers in their personal lives.

    I Sing for Peace
    I Sing for Peace | 
    Smule Groups

    TOP_BRASS

    We are a group of talented a fun singers from all over the world that enjoy making quality music with dignity and respect.  We are a mature group that believes great music can be made with Dignity and respect.  Come join us! Have a listen to a couple of our group collaborations:
    https://www.smule.com/p/235945957_2150161614 https://www.smule.com/p/235945957_1991515306

    Tetah9
    Tetah9 | 
    Smule Groups

    Power Of Voice

    Power Of Voice is a group that really uphold friendship and fraternity

    Power Of Voice
    Power Of Voice | 
    Smule Groups
  • Delete recording

    Hi, I am one of the user in Sing Smule. I deleted my recording few days ago, and the person who upload the song knows I deleted it. How does he knows? Is the notification which I joined his song stays on his app even I deleted?

    Leehannah636
    Leehannah636 | 
    Sing! Help Forum 1

    Smule blog: #SmulePickPride is This Week’s Theme!

    #SmulePickPride is This Week’s Theme! Happy Friday, Smuleans! For newcomers, Smule Picks is a curated playlist of Smule’s favorite performances from the Sing! community based on a theme each week. Any community member can add the weekly Smule Picks hashtag to his or her recording description for a chance to be featured in this playlist, which we publish every Friday. And since today is Friday, it’s time to unveil a brand new playlist for this past week’s theme and announce the next one! This week’s Featured Smule Picks playlist was based on the theme: Piano! Check out the playlist right now on Smule or open up the Sing! Karaoke app and tap on the Hot Performances screen. This coming week’s theme is: Pride! Here’s what you have to do for a chance to be featured in our Smule Picks playlist next week: We want to celebrate our LGBTQ community. This week is all about EXPRESSION. show you pride Add the hashtag #SmulePickPride Upload your recording by the deadline on Thursday, June 21st at noon PST. It’s that easy! Each Friday we’ll post a new theme, giving you the chance to be featured in the Smule Picks playlist and on our social sites!   View the full article on the Smule blog

    _SingSalon_
    _SingSalon_ | 
    Smule Blog Posts

    Smule blog: Week 4 of #Ramadan Playlist

    Week 4 of #Ramadan Playlist   Smule is celebrating the holy month of Ramadan and the upcoming Eid al-Fitr, with all Smuleans who observe it. We invite you to join by singing songs that evoke your spiritual journey, bring back memories of reconnecting with friends and family, and culminate with the festivities of Eid al-Fitr.   Check out this week’s featured recordings on the #Ramadan Playlist right now, or open up the Sing! Karaoke app and tap on the Explore screen.   Selections from #Ramadan Playlist
    Enter Your #Ramadan Recording! Sing a song from the Ramadan banner, or do a search using #Ramadan to join others. You can also pick any other relevant songs that help you express your feelings around this holy month, from the Community Songbook. Add the hashtag #Ramadan in your song and song invitations, so others can find your performance.   We will pick our favorites to be featured in the #Ramadan Playlist on the Explore screen every week.   Also, make sure to post your recording on social media using #SmuleRamadan, and share your best stories or memories of Ramadan and Eid. The most inspiring stories will get a chance to be featured in our official social channels! View the full article on the Smule blog

    _SingSalon_
    _SingSalon_ | 
    Smule Blog Posts

    Smule blog: Indonesian Communities’ Ramadan Charities, Volunteering and Meet Ups

    Indonesian Communities‚Äô Ramadan Charities, Volunteering and Meet Ups Ramadan month is a special month during the year for muslims all around the world. Not only a month of fasting, but also a perfect month to increase of doing good deeds and charity. Some of Indonesian Smule Groups managed to gather donations during the month to share their happiness with those who less fortunate. They gave the money or bought some food or other needs to orphans and elderly people, also provided meals for ‚Äúiftar‚ÄĚ (meals for breaking the fast) and for ‚Äúsuhoor‚ÄĚ (pre-dawn meals before fasting) to those who are in needs. Ramadan is also a perfect month to regroup with families and old friends, usually called ‚Äúmempererat tali silaturahmi‚ÄĚ (tighten the relationship). Therefore, there were tons of meetups happening in the community: breaking the fast or having suhoor together. ¬† SmuleNesians: Charity for Orphans at Tebet Orphanage. Every year on Ramadan, the SmuleNesians Community always held an annual charity program. This year, they held the charity event at Tebet Orphanage in Jakarta, Indonesia. During the month, the members donated their money and all the funds collected are given to 36 orphans who are less fortunate, in the form of foodstuffs, basic necessities, and money to assist the operational activities in the orphanage. On that day, before breaking the fast, the community members were entertaining the orphans by singing for them, and also by singing together with them. SmuleNesians ¬† FoxyCamp: Charity for Wisma Karya Bakti Orphanage and Nursing Home for Elders. On this Ramadan, the FoxyCamp group held charity events at Wisma Karya Bakti Orphanage in Depok, West Java, and at Wisma Karya Bakti Nursing Home for Elders in Cimahi, West Java, Indonesia. They also gathered the donations from their members, in form of money, new clothes food and other basic necessities, to be given to up to 65 orphans and 10 elders. FoxyCamp Rocker Sedhuluran Surockboyo (RSS): Giving Free Iftar and Suhoor Meals for Less Fortunate People Rocker Sedhuluran Surockboyo volunteered and gave charities in unique ways: they provided 365 portions of ‚Äúiftar‚ÄĚ (meals for breaking the fast at sunset), and also provided 276 portions of ‚Äúsuhoor‚ÄĚ (pre-dawn meals before the fasting begins) for people who are less fortunate, in Surabaya, Indonesia. They got the donations from their members as well. Rocker Sedhuluran Surockboyo Smule Ramadan Meet Ups During Ramadan, it‚Äôs very common that people reunited with their families and friends, including the Indonesian Smule Communities. Almost 50 meetups were held by various Indonesian Smule groups during the month, in all over the country! You can see the pictures of each meet up on @officialsmuleid (Smule Indonesia) official social channels. View the full article on the Smule blog

    _SingSalon_
    _SingSalon_ | 
    Smule Blog Posts

    Learnt Something Interesting about Smule Recording by Accident

    I always charge my Smart phone 100% before singing and recording on Smule. The first few recordings turn out OK but then I start to have audio issues with my voice way below the duet Partner. For months I have been blaming my mic and head phones and Samsung 7 itself. Today I realised that if I have the phone connected to the charger when I am singing the recording is awesome...This means my phone has to be connected to the mains through a charger to get the best output. Smule drains the battery too fast affecting the recording.  Does this make sense folks ?   Ram.K

    RamKrish1012
    RamKrish1012 | 
    Sing! Help Forum 4

    Audio(mic) volume issue

    Hello, I'm new to this forum but not to Smule. I'm so frustrated!! I cannot sing a sustained note longer than about 2-3 seconds without my voice suddenly being suppressed. Help please, this has really got me down and depressed. Using an Android smartphone and new apple earbuds.

    SinsOfTheSaint
    SinsOfTheSaint | 
    Sing! Help Forum 6
  • TheSweeds

    Club for people that speaks swedish

    Pandan88
    Pandan88 | 
    4

    Indian

    indian song

    subhash_yadav
    subhash_yadav | 
    3

    RANT

    Newly forming group! RANT = Reckless Abandon [for] Nonlinear Talent: Eclectic collective of unique performing artists & musicians of various modalities (not limited to vocalists) & styles. Instrumentalists, puppets, clowns, cosplayers, multimedia soundscape artists, comedians, & creatively talented trolls quite welcome! DM for details & immediate consideration. Auditions TBA & posted to the 000_RANT account via Smule (http://Smule.com/000_RANT)

    DarkStardust
    DarkStardust | 
    1

Sing Salon is on Instagram!

  • discover the most talented/entertaining/funny Smule singers
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