INTRODUCING OUR NEW, PRO VERSION: THE NFLIGHTMIC NOMAD!
How it works: The NFlightMic Nomad is an aviation microphone that can be attached to any headset using the included 3M Dual Lock.
The NFlightMic has a 2.5mm audio output that can be plugged into the headset's auxiliary audio input.
The NFlightMic Nomad accepts 3.5mm audio inputs, allowing you to listen to music while you fly. It also has a mono/stereo selector switch, making it compatible with both mono and stereo aircraft intercoms.
The NFlightMic Nomad plugs into standard PJ or twin-plug jacks on any fixed-wing aircraft.
Try it for 30 days. If you are not completely happy, we will refund your money.
Unconditional Lifetime Warranty: If you send us a broken NFlightMic, we will replace it up to two times, even if the damage is from abuse.
Compatible with: Bose QC25, Bose QC35, Bose QC35ii or any other headset with a 2.5mm auxiliary audio input. Please note: The Bluetooth capability of the Bose QC35 is disabled when the mic is plugged in.
Can also be easily converted to be compatible with headsets with 3.5mm auxiliary audio inputs with the use of a 2.5mm-to-3.5mm adapter
Popular headsets with a 2.5mm-to-3.5mm adapter: Sony 1000
Connections: Standard twin-plug PJ-style 3/16-inch and 1/4-inch aviation connectors
Supports both mono and stereo aircraft intercoms
Audio output: 2.5mm, 3-pole male connector
Auxiliary Audio Input: 3.5mm
Cable length: 2 meters or 78 inches
Audio output cable length: 10 centimeters or 4 inches
Flexible boom microphone length: 20 centimeters or 8 inches
Output volume: adjustable
Attachment to headset: 3M Dual Lock circles (3M adhesive is removable without a trace.)
Included accessories: shirt clip for strain relief, 3.5mm auxiliary audio cable, two extra 3M Dual Lock pads
Frequency response: 200 Hz - 6000 Hz
Maximum SPL: 114 dB
Terminating impedance: 220-2200 ohms
Operating voltage: 8V-16V DC
Absolutely satisfied, I converted a 140 box headset into an excellent aviation one for the half of the price!!! Great service, rapid shipping and support.
What a great way to use a non aviation noise canceling headset in the aircraft. Very light weight and portable and the passengers love it.
Its working good
Its just perfect. I have no comments other than. Why didn't I do this long time ago :-)
Better than DC One X
I have found out about this possibility of an add-on mic for a regular headset only after I had already ordered the DC One X, paying 1400 CAD... Anyway, as an owner of the Bose Quietcomfort 35, I bought the Nflight mic Pro as well to compare the two. I was able to do a few flights on a Cessna 150 with both headsets plugged in at the same time. Throughout the flight, I was constantly changing the two headsets during different power settings and different types of music. Here are briefly the advantages of each headset: Bose QC 35 w/ NFlightMic Nomad - Far better music quality - With the engine off, you can hear clearly that the Bose is on a different level. The beautiful base, the subtle tones behind,... just perfection. DC's music is disgustingly flat, no base at all. That being said, once you turn on the engine and give it a full power, the Bose's bases will be almost entirely overpowered by the engine's own bases. Anyway, that's a C-150, I'm pretty sure you'll make it to a fancier airplane soon with much quieter cockpit and you'll be slobbering over he bases again. - The music doesn't cut out - Unlike the DC which always cuts out the music when there's a communication on the frequency, the Nflight Mic keeps playing. This might be disturbing to begginers or English language learners, but once you get to it, you'll know what the others are saying even before they say it. And if there's someone crying Mayday, you'll have just enough time to plug out/volume down you music before he says it for the third time and starts saying what's going on. - ONE volume knob, not 4 buttons - Yes, the NFlight Mic has only one volume knob for both earcups and both the music and the radio. I find this much better than the DC, which has two buttons for volume up and down the left earcup and two for the right one. If I start hearing more on one side, I'll go to the doctor. I don't need to compensate for it by selecting differential volume. It's just a real pain in ... to always press two buttons instead of turning one knob. Still, there's room for improvement on the NFlight Mic. I'd welcome a second knob (clearly different, say a rectangular one) which would control the music volume. This would be easier than syncing the correct mixture of music/radio with my cellphone rocker buttons and the radio volume knob. On top of that, in a multi crew cockpit, the captain will get grumpy if you touch the common radio knob, so the tiny rocker button on your cellphone will be your only option. - Really lightweight, Really comfy - The Aviation headset manufacturers are fighting with each other over every gram of their headsets and promoting how lightweight their headsets are. Well firstly, the bose QC 35 is far lighter than the DC One X (8.3 vs 12.3 Oz) and the mic adds almost no weight to it. Secondly, it's much more comfortable. I've been using it for days of intermittent studying (say 5 hours with 10 minutes brakes after every 50 mins) and the only issue I've had is a higer moisture in my ears. No pain from wearing it whatsoever. When changing it with the DC, I could feel the higher clamping force, which could be painful after longer flights. DC One X: - Better ANR - It's clear that the DC is made for loud cockpits. The ANR seems to me as "heavy duty". When you turn it on on the ground, you'll hear quite loud static noise. However, once your engine's running on a high power setting, the DC gets fairly quiet. The Bose, on the other hand, has almost no static on the ground, but you can hear static once you're in the air. I hope that it will not be so strong in a quieter cockpit. - More convenient boom mic - The DC mic is overall thicker and more rigid. It also has a pivot point on the earcup, so you can easily lift it up when you eat or drink. When you swing it down again, it will come to roughly the same position over your mouth as before, so you don't have to reposition it again too much. The NFlight mic is comparetively really tiny. The boom is thiner and the mic has two sides. You should always turn one of the sides to your mouth, so that your voice is captured clearly. More importantly, there is no pivot point, so everytime you want to have a drink or eat, you have to twist the boom somewhere and then twist it back to your mouth. This wouldn't be such a problem if you didn't have to turn the mic slightly, everytime you twist the boom back as the mic tends to rotate slightly with every twist of the boom.
NFlightMic is an excellent product, backed up by even better customer service. Patrick is prompt in communication, and my product was shipped almost immediately after ordering. The quality of the product is excellent, and would highly recommend for anyone considering using it.