Cerwin-Vega T-680 Series Owner's Manual

Owner's Manual for Cerwin-Vega T-680 Series Microphone (12 pages)


96/96720-t680_series.pdf file (24 Apr 2024)
  • Manufacturer: Cerwin-Vega
  • Category of Device: Microphone
  • Document: T-680 Series, File Type: PDF Owner's Manual
  • Updated: 24-04-2024
  • Count of Pages: 12
Download T-680 Series Manual (12 pages)

Cerwin-Vega T-680 Series: Read PDF Manual Online

Data: UPD 24th April 2024

Cerwin-Vega T-680 Series Microphone PDF Owner's Manual (Updated: Wednesday 24th of April 2024 07:53:57 AM)

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Cerwin-Vega T-680 Series: Text of Owner's Manual

(Ocr-Read Version Summary of Contents, UPD: 24 April 2024)
  • Vega T-680 Series

    UHF PRO-PLUS Wireless Microphone

    Owner's Manual





  • A Word to Vega Users

    In selecting Vega wireless microphones, you are in the company of audio

    professionals worldwide. Leadership for over 30 years has made “Vega”

    synonymous with wireless microphones. Vega equipment provides superb sound

    quality, outstanding performance, and durability needed for years of successful



    Unpack and save cartons for storage or reshipping. Verify the equipment shown as

    “shipped” has been received in good condition. If, for any reason, you do not find the

    equipment to be completely satisfactory, please immediately contact your Vega

    dealer or the Vega factory.

    Should service ever be required, remember your authorized Vega service dealer

    knows your equipment best. They have the training and test equipment necessary to

    restore your equipment to its peak performance. Please feel free to contact either

    your authorized Vega dealer or the Vega factory for information or assistance at any


    Quick Start

    See below for a description of transmitter controls and the next page for setup. If this

    is the first time you are setting up a wireless system, carefully read all manuals

    furnished with your equipment to ensure optimal performance.

    2 T-680 Series

    Mic Gain Control: Set

    so corresponding

    receiver's VU meter

    nominally reads “0” on

    audio peaks.

    Audio Peak LED:

    Flashes on audio peaks;

    indicates audio limiter

    has been activated due

    to high sound levels.


    Microphone Switch: Turns

    mic audio on\off without

    turning transmitter off. Audio

    is on when switch is pushed

    toward the dot.

    Power Switch: Turns

    power on and off.

    Power is on when

    switch is pushed

    toward the dot.

  • Wireless-Microphones 3

    “Walk” the coverage area to check for

    problems. If there is a problem, check mic

    batteries (fresh?); ensure antennas aren't

    touching each other or any metal objects. Path

    between transmitter and receiver must be clear

    for proper operation.


    Unlatch cover and insert a 9-volt battery.

    Slide 9-volt battery into compartment with the plus

    “+” terminal as shown above. Slide cover back



    Turn the transmitter Power “P” on and

    Microphone “M” on by sliding the switches

    toward the dots.


    With a small screwdriver, adjust transmitter

    mic level so the receiver's “AUDIO LEVEL”

    LED flashes only when speaking very loudly.

    If it flashes frequently, turn it counterclockwise. If

    it doesn't flash at all, turn it clockwise.


    In the area covered by the wireless system,

    verify the receiver is receiving by observing

    its indicators (see receiver instructions for



    Adjust mixer/preamp/amplifier to its normal

    setting. Speak into mic. If necessary, adjust

    receiver's audio output level until wireless system

    volume matches wired system volume (see

    receiver instructions for details).


  • Compatibility

    T-680 Series mics are designed to work with Vega's Model 662 Series receivers. T-

    680s are not necessarily compatible with other receivers, especially if not purchased


    System receivers must use DYNEX®III audio processing and use precisely the same

    frequencies as the transmitters. The transmitters are not compatible with other

    manufacturers' receivers.

    T-680 Series mics work in the 494 to 608 MHz and 614 to 806 MHz UHF range. The

    exact frequency is marked on the data label inside the transmitter's battery

    compartment. If the transmitter and receiver frequencies are not precisely the same,

    the frequency of one of the units must be changed. It's advisable to return both units

    to the factory or authorized service location when changing frequencies, to ensure

    the best results. Because of the very high performance of these units and the

    specialized test equipment required to adjust them properly, users should not try to

    change frequency themselves.

    If two or more systems are used at the same location, proper frequency selection and

    spacing are required to avoid possible interference.

    Vega offers a free frequency-coordination service for purchasers of its equipment.

    Frequencies are selected by computer to avoid any possible interference from other

    wireless systems and broadcast stations. To take advantage of this free service,

    contact the Vega factory or your local sales representative (phone number on last

    page of this manual).

    The T-680 Series professional handheld transmitters are self-contained units and

    require only a battery and a compatible receiver for operation. Individual models in

    the T-680 Series each use different types of microphone elements, leading to some

    differences in physical appearance between the various models. However, all

    transmitters in this series are functionally equivalent, and the operation instructions

    below and other information in this manual are applicable to all models.

    Because of the acoustic characteristics of the various types of microphone elements,

    individual models in this series may sound significantly different from other models.

    These differences are entirely due to the microphone element; all models offer

    identical performance, otherwise.

    4 T-680 Series

  • Operating Instructions

    (1) Verify that the associated wireless-microphone receiver is on the exact same

    frequency as the T-680 Series transmitter to be used.

    (2) Set up, adjust, and connect the receiver as described in its instruction manual.

    (3) Verify that the transmitter's battery is fresh.

    (4) Turn on the transmitter via the switch on the bottom (toward the dot). The LED

    indicator should flash briefly upon turn-on; this indicates that the battery is installed


    NOTE: The LED does not provide an indication of battery condition. If there is any

    question as to the condition of the battery, it should be replaced prior to use of the


    (5) Turn “on” the microphone in the transmitter via the switch on the bottom of the

    unit (toward the dot). Make an initial adjustment of the microphone gain control of

    about one-quarter turn from the minimum (fully counterclockwise) position.

    (6) With the receiver and transmitter on, the “SQUELCH” indicators on the receiver

    should be illuminated. Observe the RF-level meter (or bargraph) on the receiver. If

    the meter does not read well above midscale when the transmitter is within a clear

    50-foot radius of the receiver, difficulties are indicated (refer to section “In Case of


    (7) Speak into the microphone at normal voice level. The audio meter on the

    associated receiver should indicate audio on voice peaks, and the audio should be

    audible on the associated monitoring equipment. The audio may also be monitored

    on headphones plugged into the receiver “monitor” jack.

    (8) Adjust the transmitter audio gain control, if necessary. When speaking or singing

    very loudly, the LED on the transmitter should flash “on” only on the very loudest

    voice peaks. This indicates that the transmitter is reaching the point where soft gain

    compression is occurring in the microphone preamplifier. If the system is correctly

    set up, the compression point will be reached only rarely.

    Internal adjustments are not required for normal operation. Only qualified

    experienced technicians should open the case. Unauthorized adjustments or repairs

    inside the equipment case can void your warranty and cause unnecessary repair cost.

    If you feel that internal adjustments or repairs are needed, we recommend you

    contact the factory or your nearest authorized service center.

    (10) “Walk” the coverage area to ensure that there are no areas of poor coverage.

    Signal “dropouts” (little or no signal in small areas) show up as a flickering of the

    “SQUELCH” indicator on the receiver and a brief “fizzing” sound in the audio (which

    may or may not be followed by a silent period due to squelched audio). The audio may

    be conveniently monitored with headphones plugged into the front-panel

    “MONITOR” jack on the receiver. If there is an area where a “dropout” occurs, the

    receiving antenna(s) can usually be repositioned to eliminate the problem. Frequently,

    a change of just a few inches in location will completely solve the problem.

    Wireless-Microphones 5

  • Antennas

    The receiver antenna may be the most important single component in a wireless-

    microphone system. However, this is the item most often overlooked in setting up a

    system, and is frequently the cause of quite unnecessary problems. Proper placement

    of the receiving antenna(s) is vitally important in any wireless-microphone system.

    A whip antenna connected directly to the wireless receiver is adequate for many

    installations. This type of antenna is provided with the R-662 Series receivers. When

    the distance between the receiver and the transmitter is 100 to 200 feet (30-60 m) or

    less, and there is a clear, unobstructed line-of-sight path between the receiver and the

    transmitter, good results can usually be obtained.

    Optional Antennas

    If you wish to have the receiver in a location which does not have a clear line-of-

    sight path to the transmitter, another type of antenna will be needed. Vega offers

    magnet-mount 1/4-wave-whip and “ground-plane” antennas with an attached 15-

    foot (4.6-m) cable, which may be used for this purpose. Two such antennas are

    required for use with diversity receivers.

    Other types of antennas may be needed for unusual applications, such as operating at

    extreme ranges of 500 feet (150 m) or more. Vega offers a high-gain log-periodic

    antenna that covers the complete operating-frequency range of the R-662 receiver.

    UHF TV antennas (with appropriate matching transformers) are often used for this

    purpose. A wide-bandwidth “corner reflector” antenna works well in this


    6 T-680 Series

  • UHF communications antennas are also sometimes used for specialized

    requirements. However, such antennas are usually narrow band and must be

    modified to function properly in the 494 to 608 MHz and 614 to 806 MHz ranges.

    Contact the Vega factory or your sales representative for assistance in selecting

    antennas for unusual applications.

    Antenna Placement

    No matter what type of antenna is used, care must be used in positioning and

    mounting. In all cases, a clear and unobstructed line-of-sight path between the

    receiving antenna and the transmitter is required. The receiving antenna may be

    concealed behind fabric, thin plastic, acoustic tile, and thin plywood without

    significantly affecting performance. However, close proximity to metallic objects

    such as furniture, lighting fixtures, scaffolding, electrical cables, metal structural

    members, aluminum window frames, and equipment cabinets must be avoided.

    Whip and dipole antennas require at least a 5-inch (0.13-m) minimum spacing from

    metal surfaces. Other types of antennas may require greater spacings. The radiation

    pattern of these antennas is much larger than the antenna itself. Consequently, even

    objects well off to one side of the line-of-sight path can distort the antenna pattern,

    affecting performance. Also often overlooked are the effects of using metal brackets

    for physical mounting of the receiving antenna. Vega's magnetic-mount and ground-

    plane antennas are designed to mount on a flat metal plate and on an antenna mast,

    respectively, but many types of antennas are not. The manufacturer's

    recommendations should be followed when using Yagis and other types of

    specialized antennas.

    The use of long cables connecting the antenna to the receiver is strongly

    discouraged. At UHF frequencies, the signal loss in the cable rapidly builds up and

    can seriously degrade operating range.

    Wireless-Microphones 7

  • In Case of Difficulty

    The majority of difficulties with Vega wireless mics are not due to equipment

    failure. Vega equipment is fully tested before leaving the factory. In most instances,

    problems are due to equipment application.

    The following paragraphs describe the most commonly encountered application

    problems. If you are having difficulties with Vega equipment, please review this

    information and take any necessary corrective action prior to returning the

    equipment for repair.

    Most users of Vega equipment enjoy years of troublefree operation. However, as

    with all electronic devices, problems might be encountered eventually. If you

    experience difficulty with your Vega wireless microphone within the first year of

    operation, it will be repaired under warranty (see below). Service for older units may

    also be obtained from Vega; contact the factory or your sales representative for



    Contact the Vega factory or your sales representative prior to returning equipment

    for repair. Often, the problem can be resolved by phone, avoiding downtime for

    unnecessary returns. However, should repairs be necessary, Vega will promptly

    correct the problem and return the unit. Return both the transmitter and the receiver,

    to allow us to perform a complete checkout and test of the entire system. This can be

    especially helpful for elusive or intermittent problems


    The most common problems with wireless-microphone systems are those related to

    the batteries. Vega recommends that only new, fresh Duracell MN1604 or

    “Eveready” Energizer No. 522 alkaline batteries be used. No other batteries tested by

    Vega provide equal life and reliability. Other batteries might work, but battery life

    probably will be short and current inadequate.

    Rechargeable batteries (“ni-cads”) are not recommended for use with T-680

    transmitters. Their limited capacity does not provide adequate operating time.

    Exhausted batteries will cause numerous problems, including distortion, audible

    squeals and howls, poor range, and off-frequency operation. It is strongly

    recommended that the battery be checked prior to each use, and that it be replaced if

    there is any question about its condition. It is also good practice to try replacing the

    battery with a fresh unit in the event of any sort of problem with the system, because

    a low battery might affect system operation in subtle ways.

    Battery contacts must be clean and unbroken. Attempted forced reverse insertion of

    a battery is practically impossible, but the attempt will often damage the battery

    contacts. Some “9-volt” batteries sold are larger (or smaller) than standard and either

    might fail to work or might damage the contacts when inserted. Damage to the

    contacts usually requires a return to the factory or authorized service center.

    8 T-680 Series

  • Interference

    Vega wireless-microphone systems have been specifically designed to reject

    interference. However, interfering signals might fall directly on the receiver

    frequency, making it impossible to avoid problems completely. As mentioned

    above, this can be a particular problem if the receiver audio is left open when the

    transmitter is turned off.

    Problems with RF noise sources (fluorescent lights, digital effects generators,

    industrial equipment, etc.) are quite rare. However, defective fluorescent lighting

    fixtures can generate astonishing amounts of RF energy. Usually, repairing the

    fixture will cure the problem, because normally functioning fixtures almost never

    cause trouble. Some digital audio and video signal-processing equipment and effects

    generators also can generate substantial amounts of broadband noise. When this

    situation exists, nothing can be done to the wireless equipment to correct the problem

    that will not seriously degrade performance. The receive antennas should be

    positioned away from these sources of RF noise to minimize the effect of this

    interference. Fortunately, this type of problem is surprisingly rare.

    A more serious problem is selection of wireless-microphone operating frequencies,

    which are inherently subject to interference due to intermodulation. Fortunately, a

    proper initial selection or changing frequencies will almost always correct any such


    Vega offers a free computerized frequency-selection service to purchasers of our

    equipment. If the frequency of other wireless equipment to be used in a given area is

    known, interference-free frequencies can be chosen. However, if equipment is added

    later without frequency coordination, it is likely that an interference problem will

    exist. Should this occur, contact the Vega factory or your sales representative for

    assistance. Many individuals believe that only a few wireless systems may be used in

    an area. This is incorrect, because installations with a dozen or more wireless

    systems are not uncommon. However, careful frequency coordination is essential.

    Wireless-Microphones 9

    Common Sources of Interference

  • Receiver Noise

    Vega wireless microphone receivers are designed to be extremely sensitive.

    Although high-performance squelch circuits are provided, it is not unusual for the

    receiver squelch to open and let through audio noise when the transmitter is off. This

    is usually due to spurious outputs from two-way radio transmitters, adjacent-channel

    leakage from TV transmitters, and, in some cases, RF noise from digital equipment

    such as audio and video effects generators, computers, and other industrial

    equipment that might be located near the antennas. When the wireless transmitter is

    “on,” this noise is suppressed and rarely causes any difficulties. However, if the

    audio channel is left “open” with the transmitter “off,” loud blasts of noise might

    occur. For this reason, it is advisable to “fade” the receiver audio when the

    transmitter is not in use. Changing the placement of the antennas and, in some

    extreme cases, changing the operating frequency might be necessary to minimize

    these problems.


    As noted in the section on antennas above, antenna placement and mounting are

    vitally important. Blocking the antenna with metallic objects reduces the signal level

    and might cut off the signal entirely (pattern “nulls”). If there is a coverage problem,

    try moving the receiving antenna, particularly if there are nearby metallic materials.

    Vega FaxBack

    Information including more detailed procedures, schematics, and other Vega

    products is available 24 hours per day from Vega's FaxBack system. Simply call

    (626) 444-2017 or 800-274-2017, then follow the voice instructions.

    Warranty (Limited)

    All Vega PRO PLUS wireless products are guaranteed against malfunction due to

    defects in materials and workmanship for one year, beginning at the date of original

    purchase. If such a malfunction occurs, the product will be repaired or replaced (at our

    option) without charge during the one-year period, if delivered to the Vega factory.

    Warranty does not extend to damage due to improper repairs, finish or appearance items,

    malfunction due to abuse or operation under other than the specified conditions, nor to

    incidental or consequential damages. Some states do not allow the exclusion or

    limitation of incidental or consequential damages, so the above limitation may not apply

    to you. This warranty gives the customer specific legal rights, and there may be other

    rights which vary from state to state.

    Vega authorized service centers enable Vega to give customers immediate service

    on repairs. These service centers are fully qualified and equipped to handle the

    servicing of Vega equipment, and turnaround time is excellent. To obtain the address

    of your nearest authorized warranty service center, contact your dealer or the factory.

    If you should require service, pack the equipment carefully and return it to the

    factory service center or the nearest authorized service center.

    10 T-680 Series

  • Important:

    Be sure the exact return address and a description of the symptoms are enclosed

    inside the package with your equipment.

    It's also advisable to return the transmitter and receiver for a full system performance

    test when practical.

    Factory Service Center:


    9900 E. Baldwin Place

    El Monte, CA 91731-2294

    (626) 442-0782


    No liability will be accepted for damages directly or indirectly arising from the use

    of our materials or from any other causes. Our liability shall be expressly limited to

    replacement or repair of defective materials.

    Wireless-Microphones 11

  • 12 T-680 Series


    9900 East Baldwin Place • El Monte, California 91731-2294

    Telephone: (626) 442-0782 • Toll-Free: 800-877-1771

    Fax: (626) 444-1342 • CompuServe: 73513,1417

    FaxBack: (626) 444-2017 • Toll-Free FaxBack: 800-274-2017

    Printed in U.S.A.

    ©April 2000 Vega

    T-680 Series Transmitter Specifications

    494-608, 614-806 MHz

    Direct FM, crystal controlled, 180KF3E; 75-kHz maximum deviation


    150 mW, nominal or 40 mW nominal, depending on version

    40 dB below carrier, minimum; typically 50 to 55 dB below carrier


    At maximum gain typically 112 dB SPL for onset of compression; maximum

    acoustic input: 143 dB SPL

    Power on/off, microphone on/off, microphone gain

    Audio compression

    Per FCC requirements; “soft” compressor action, 25 dB range; typically system

    distortion is less than 0.4% at 25 dB compression

    Patented* Internal dipole

    9-V alkaline, Duracell MN1604 recommended

    Varies by model, from 9.85 in (25 cm) to 10.75 in (27.3 cm)

    Varies by model, from 9 oz (256 g) to 13.5 oz (385 g), including battery

    UHF PRO PLUS System Specifications

    with R-662A or R-662B receivers

    1,700 ft under good conditions; 500 ft or more under typical conditions with

    standard whip antennas

    Depends upon microphone element and electronics; 90 Hz to 15 kHz, ±1.5 dB, 120

    Hz to 12 kHz, ±0.75 dB (units include highpass filter to minimize handling noise;

    extended low-frequency response available on special order)

    <0.25%, 400 Hz, nominal input level

    <0.25% (SMPTE 60/7,000 Hz, 4:1)

    Microphone off: 101 dB (flat), minimum; 108 dB typical, A-weighted. Microphone

    on: varies by element type and gain setting, typically over 100 dB (A-weighted) at

    normal gain settings.

    Varies by element type and gain setting; typically over 100 dB; over 125 dB with

    gain adjustment

    Patent #4,344,184 issued August 10, 1982

  • Cerwin-Vega T-680 Series User Manual
  • Cerwin-Vega T-680 Series User Guide
  • Cerwin-Vega T-680 Series PDF Manual
  • Cerwin-Vega T-680 Series Owner's Manuals


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