The City Theatrical 5938 Multiverse® Studio Kit 900MHz/2.4GHz brings the advanced technology of the dual band Multiverse wireless DMX/RDM system to the film and video world, featuring Receivers with 20 hour battery life and contactless charging in an easy to use kit. The Multiverse Studio Kit includes: six battery powered Multiverse Studio Receivers, one Multiverse Transmitter with hanging bracket and clamp (for multi universe broadcasts), one Multiverse Node with hanging bracket and clamp (for single universe broadcasts), one DMXcat Multi Function Test Tool (to turn on and troubleshoot any lighting fixture on set), one RadioScan Spectrum Analyzer (for broadcast planning), and various accessories to keep your equipment organized and charged. The Multiverse Studio Kit provides all the tools lighting technicians need to quickly plan, setup, and operate wireless DMX/RDM on set.
The Multiverse Studio Kit has contactless charging in an easy to use kit.
Choice of Broadcast Radio
Transmit and receive on either the 2.4GHz band or the 900MHz band for Multiverse Studio Kit P/N 5938. (P/N 5939 includes transmitters and receivers for the 2.4GHz band only.)
Long Life Rechargeable Battery Receivers
The six Multiverse Studio Receivers included have 20 hour battery life with default settings.
Rugged and Splashproof Receivers
The six Multiverse Studio Receivers included have an IP61 rated plastic case, making them splashproof and rainproof (but not for permanent outdoor use).
User Selectable SHoW IDs
City Theatrical has always produced wireless DMX products that allow the user to select the optimum transmission method. Users may select full bandwidth hopping, hopping limited to a section of the spectrum (including areas of the spectrum outside of the Wi-Fi range), or adaptive hopping.
Adaptive Spread Spectrum Frequency Hopping
Adaptive Spread Spectrum Frequency Hopping identifies and masks off hopping channels that contain interference, replacing them in the hop sequence with alternate channels.
Adjustable Output Power
Sometimes an application calls for the most available broadcast power, but many entertainment systems can utilize lower output power to reduce detrimental effects on other radio systems in the venue, reduce reflections, and improve performance.