With 32‑bit recording, six inputs and a stereo mix facility, as well as impressive battery life, this versatile compact recorder should have wide appeal.
Zoom’s modular approach makes this unique portable recorder far more versatile than others.
Could this be the perfect portable package for podcasters and musicians alike?
The LiveTrak L‑12 ticked a lot of boxes for a lot of people. Could the L‑20 tick the rest?
Zoom’s original F8 impressed us enormously — and now they’ve made it even better!
Zoom reimagine the stand-alone multitracker for the DAW generation.
Once in a while, a high-quality, affordable product comes along that makes the professional competition look overpriced...
Zoom’s H4 has been hugely popular, and with the H5 it seems its few shortcomings have been ironed out.
With its impressive track count and interchangeable input modules, Zoom's H6 is one of the most flexible handheld recorders available.
Zoom have created another portable recorder that’s overflowing with features and functionality. Can it be all things to all people?
Zoom’s latest recorder ups the ante on the features front — even including M/S recording — but remains very affordable.
Zoom have launched a sibling for their R16, adding a further eight tracks and some neat loop-sampling and rhythm-track features.
Have computers made digital multitrackers obsolete? Zoom dont think so.
The H4 remains one of the most flexible of the current crop of portable 24-bit recorders, but Zoom have found plenty of room for improvement — and, more importantly, theyve used it.
Zoom have overhauled the design of the MRS1608 to create a new-look digital recorder. We find out if the changes are more than skin deep.
We've seen affordable field recorders from Edirol and M-Audio. How does Zoom's H4 compare?
The latest multitracker from Zoom is their most sophisticated yet, but can it see off its rivals in what is an extremely competitive marketplace?
Hot on the heels of Zoom's eight-track MRS802 comes the diminutive and affordable MRS4 four-track, recording to Smart Media cards. Is this the death knell for cassette multitrackers?
A complete studio in a box, for around the cost of a decent software sequencing package.
The successor to the MRS1044 has more of everything - tracks, inputs, sounds - at a very similar price. But with new fierce competition, is there still room for a Zoom?
The MRS1044 is Zoom's first serious 'studio in a box', offering 10-track hard disk recording and editing with integrated drum machine and bass sounds. Does it have what it takes to succeed in this increasingly competitive area of the market?
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