The sound not only makes the music, it also con­tri­bu­tes signi­fi­cant­ly to the suc­cess — or fail­ure — of a livestream.

Right from the start, we have atta­ched gre­at importance to sound qua­li­ty. This is not only reflec­ted in the use of high-qua­li­ty micro­pho­nes, mixers, ampli­fiers and spea­k­ers. Rather, it depends on the tar­ge­ted mixing by expert event tech­ni­ci­ans.

For exam­p­le, the sound at a hybrid event is mixed dif­fer­ent­ly for the audi­ence on site than for the digi­tal­ly con­nec­ted viewers.

The requi­re­ments for pro­fes­sio­nal sound the­r­e­fo­re depend on various fac­tors, inclu­ding the type of sound pro­du­ced, the inten­ded use of the sound and the tar­get audi­ence. Howe­ver, the­re are some gene­ral requi­re­ments that app­ly to most situations:

  • High-qua­li­ty equip­ment: Pro­fes­sio­nal sound requi­res high-qua­li­ty equip­ment such as micro­pho­nes, mixing con­so­les, ampli­fiers and loud­spea­k­ers. The aim is to achie­ve high fidelity.
  • Cor­rect acou­stics: No two recor­ding envi­ron­ments are the same. The aim is to avo­id sound reflec­tions, echo­es and other unwan­ted noi­ses in order to achie­ve the hig­hest pos­si­ble recor­ding qua­li­ty. Ide­al­ly, the recor­ding room is desi­gned to redu­ce ambi­ent noi­se and focus the sound on the recor­ding area.
  • Qua­li­fied pro­fes­sio­nals: The pro­fes­sio­nals invol­ved in sound pro­duc­tion should be com­pe­tent and expe­ri­en­ced in their respec­ti­ve fields. This includes sound engi­neers, mixers and pro­du­cers who have a deep under­stan­ding of the recor­ding pro­cess and the tech­ni­cal aspects of sound production.
  • Atten­ti­on to detail: Pro­fes­sio­nal sound requi­res atten­ti­on to detail in every aspect of the recor­ding pro­cess, from micro­pho­ne pla­ce­ment to mixing and strea­ming.

Over­all, pro­fes­sio­nal sound requi­res a com­bi­na­ti­on of high-qua­li­ty equip­ment, qua­li­fied pro­fes­sio­nals, appro­pria­te acou­stics, atten­ti­on to detail and qua­li­ty con­trol. By com­ply­ing with the­se requi­re­ments, it is pos­si­ble to pro­du­ce high-qua­li­ty sound.

Stream­box­stu­di­os uses wire­less micro­pho­nes (hand­held mics, clip-on mics) in the A‑band and reli­es on a com­ple­te­ly digi­tal mix.

Our audio sys­tem is equip­ped with Dan­te tech­no­lo­gy and can be seam­less­ly inte­gra­ted into exis­ting sound systems.

Sound inte­gra­ted into pre­sen­ta­ti­ons is eit­her picked up by Dan­te or via USB inter­faces and inte­gra­ted into the sys­tem.

Par­ti­ci­pan­ts who take part in a hybrid event via con­fe­rence plat­forms such as ZOOM, MS Teams or Webex are audi­ble and visi­ble on site.

We can play royal­ty-free music to accom­pa­ny count­downs, breaks or spe­cial moments, such as the pre­sen­ta­ti­on of an award at an event, to crea­te an atmo­sphe­ric mood for the audi­ence on site and in the vir­tu­al space.


We use Dan­te Audio, a digi­tal audio net­work tech­no­lo­gy that enables the dis­tri­bu­ti­on of high-qua­li­ty, uncom­pres­sed audio over stan­dard IP networks.

The Dan­te pro­to­col deve­lo­ped by the Aus­tra­li­an com­pa­ny Audi­na­te enables the trans­mis­si­on of up to 512 audio chan­nels via a sin­gle Ether­net cable. Its spe­cial fea­ture: extre­me­ly low laten­cy. This makes it ide­al for appli­ca­ti­ons that requi­re mul­ti-chan­nel audio dis­tri­bu­ti­on in real time, such as live events.

Dan­te Audio is desi­gned as a plug-and-play (PnP) solu­ti­on in which devices auto­ma­ti­cal­ly reco­gni­ze each other on the net­work and estab­lish con­nec­tions wit­hout the need for manu­al con­fi­gu­ra­ti­on. It also offers secu­ri­ty fea­tures such as encryp­ti­on and user authen­ti­ca­ti­on to ensu­re that audio data can only be recei­ved by tho­se who are aut­ho­ri­zed to do so.