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I wondered the same thing myself before I purchased the kit. However, unless you are a nuclear physicist with some expensive equipment you will not detect any delay. The sound is instantly responsive and the equipment is as others have said "worth every penny".
Go ahead and make the purchase. You will not be sorry.
Tony.

By Tony from Sunderland on 02 May 2015
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Hi. Am in France until 9 August so can't try a mic in mine. I would guess it will work as long as your mic doesn't need phantom power. If it's dynamic should be fine but you would need a female to female 6.35 adapter as the sender has a mini xl r input but comes with a 6.35 plug to xl r plug flying lead. However there … see more Hi. Am in France until 9 August so can't try a mic in mine. I would guess it will work as long as your mic doesn't need phantom power. If it's dynamic should be fine but you would need a female to female 6.35 adapter as the sender has a mini xl r input but comes with a 6.35 plug to xl r plug flying lead. However there are mics available with the avg mini xl r plug fitted. Lots on eBay but don't know if they're any good. see less
By B. Brittain on 24 July 2015
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Both the transmitter and the receiver have output 'volume' controls. If your guitar has a 'hot' output it might cause distortion as it enters the transmitter. The receiver has a peak level LED which should only blink when the guitar is giving max output. I only have passive guitars but still wanted to be getting max … see more Both the transmitter and the receiver have output 'volume' controls. If your guitar has a 'hot' output it might cause distortion as it enters the transmitter. The receiver has a peak level LED which should only blink when the guitar is giving max output. I only have passive guitars but still wanted to be getting max signal without overload at the receiver. I did this by tweaking the trim control inside the transmitter while playing the guitar hard with its volumes on max. The receiver's volume control can provide some boost as it passes the signal to your amp if thats what you like. I used an oscilloscope and adjusted the receiver's output volume to ensure the signal level I got at my amplifier's input was the same, whether it was from a direct connection to the guitar or via the wireless receiver. You can always turn down the EQ and volume at the guitar end if it sounds distorted. I am very pleased with my AKG. It is good value for money, well built, great battery life and doesn't colour my tone. Hope this is helpful, Cheers. Mike. see less
By M. Smith on 04 January 2015
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Adrian, yes the AKG WMS 40 is ideal for bass, i use it with my Fender Precision Bass and it's great, the sound is as true as you would wish from your guitar, it's a brilliant piece of kit and i'm sure you won't be dissapointed, the very best of luck in the future with your bass and AKG WMS 40.
By Roger on 15 December 2014
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There not very good,get a line 6,or audio technica
By ump56 on 10 April 2017
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The wireless receiver would have to plug into your pedal board. So if you have the receiver on top of your amp, you need to run a lead from that to your pedal board and be careful not to trip over it when you're prancing about lead free. Lol
By Amazon Customer on 11 April 2016
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It can be used for any instrument that has a 6.3mm (1/4 inch) jack socket. The cable from the plug to the wireless sender is approximately 2ft.
By Sean E on 06 December 2014
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I'm sorry for the mistake. Yes you can use just 3 of these on different frequencies
By James F. on 15 February 2016