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Woodwind Mounting System (5" Gooseneck)

U.S. Two-Year Limited End-User Warranty

*Manufacturer's Suggested Retail Price. Actual selling price may vary; please check with an authorized Audio-Technica dealer.

  • Overview
  • Reviews
  • Q & A

  • Overview

    The AT8492W Woodwind Mounting System is designed to work with the ATM350a Cardioid Condenser Instrument Microphone. The system includes an AT8491W Woodwind Mount and AT8490 5" Gooseneck. The mount features an adjustable hook-and-loop fastener strap that allows it to be easily attached just above the bell of a woodwind instrument. Specially designed contact points on the base of the mount minimize damping of the instrumentís resonance, while the strapís rubber pad (opposite the mount) ensures a secure fit. The strong, flexible gooseneck, which is held securely in the mountís socket by a locking screw, lets you position the mic where you want it and holds it there, no matter how much you move the instrument as you play.

    Check out the ATM350a Microphone Systems!

    Fits Audio-Technica Case Style(s): M36
  • Reviews

  • Q & A

    Hello, I play the didgeridoo and am looking to find out how long the strap is? And is it possible to join 2 straps together ? Thank you very much


    You may contact Audio-Technica Australia for further assistance.


    Hi folks, This looks to be a great mounting method for an instrument with a bell. I'm trying to picture it with a flute. Can it be mounted to the end of the flute near the mouthpiece, with the mic placed in the optimal position? As an alternative, I'm pretty sure I can get my ATM350 or AT35 to fit into the MCFlute clip from Audix:


    Thank you for your inquiry. For flute, the mount can be attached to the instrument halfway between the body and the head joint usually at the tenon. The microphone should be aimed toward and above the embouchure hole so the flutist does not blow into the microphone and cause unwanted ambient noise. An alternative placement of this mount would be to rotate the mic and aim it toward the keys of the flute (if that acquires the desired tone).