Best Performing 2017 Worship Tech Director Pieces Worth Second Look, Part 3
With contributions from nearly 60 writers this year, readers of Worship Tech Director had numerous articles to enjoy over the course of this year. Five in particular stood out, with this the third to be highlighted.
In-Ear Monitors NewsFor Your Praise Band, Are In-Ear Monitors Really The Right Solution? Most Read Worship Tech Director Article in 2017 Worth Second Look Best Performing 2017 Worship Tech Director Pieces Worth Second Look, Part 3 Sound System Engineering: Monitors Still Need the Audio Tech
In-Ear Monitors ResourceIn‑Ear Monitors: Hear The Music
In the interest of having your talent receiving an optimal mix, in-ears often go a long way toward accomplishing that task.
Over the past year, readers of Worship Tech Director have had the opportunity to read a great number of articles crafted by nearly 60 writers for the site. As Site Editor, I thought that five articles that were very well written and read by thousands of readers, should be recognized at the end of 2017.
On Tuesday, the first piece recognized was by Debbie Keough, and then yesterday, a piece by Brad Duryea was highlighted. Today’s piece, I Got Burned by In-Ears: Solutions, was written by Michael Scott, Director of Media Arts at Henderson Hills Baptist Church in Edmond, Oklahoma.
His article, posted to the site on March 7, was I Got Burned by In-Ears: Solutions. The article provided an in-depth look into in-ears and how they benefit musicians and helping with finding the right mix.
Other articles that will be highlighted later this week will be pieces written by Jeff Snyder, an audio contractor for Granger Community Church; and Grant Norsworthy, Music Instructor for More Than Music Mentor.
Another of Michael’s well written pieces from this year, worthy of a read was “What’s the Point of IMAG?” and the article can be read here:
Latest ResourceFor Lighting Design, What Software Is The Right Match For Your Needs? (Part 3)
Dig into this final part of a three-part series that looks into choices for lighting design software, including Vectorworks and LightConverse, and how each can best serve the needs of your church.