COURT RECORDING EQUIPMENT - RECORDING EQUIPMENT


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Court Recording Equipment





court recording equipment






    recording equipment
  • recorder: equipment for making records

  • The equipment used to record an interview. It may be in analog or digital format and is either audio or video. The use of broadcast-quality equipment and an external microphone are highly recommended. For a more detailed discussion, see Section 5.





    court
  • The place where such a tribunal meets

  • an assembly (including one or more judges) to conduct judicial business

  • woo: make amorous advances towards; "John is courting Mary"

  • A tribunal presided over by a judge, judges, or a magistrate in civil and criminal cases

  • Any of various other tribunals, such as military courts

  • a room in which a lawcourt sits; "television cameras were admitted in the courtroom"











court recording equipment - PROFESSIONAL COURT




PROFESSIONAL COURT & DEPOSITION SUPER HIGH GAIN MONO USB HIGH SENSITIVITY OMNI MIC


PROFESSIONAL COURT & DEPOSITION SUPER HIGH GAIN MONO USB HIGH SENSITIVITY OMNI MIC





SOUND PROFESSIONALS - NEW! COURT AND DEPOSITION SUPER HIGH GAIN MONO USB HIGH SENSITIVITY OMNI MIC - INCLUDES HEADPHONE AMPLIFIER - FOR PC AND MAC - NO BATTERIES NEEDED!

Available exclusively from The Sound Professionals, this is the smallest, high-sensitivity, high gain USB microphone available, and is our most popular choice for court reporters, students, business people, voice recognition purposes, Skype communication, VOIP and Podcasting - anyone that needs to get high quality audio into a computer! Works with MacBook Air, which does not have a normal microphone input.

This is an all-in-one high quality USB microphone, capable of picking up all of the sounds in an entire room (range of approximately 50 feet). It's small size makes it perfect for situations where you don't want to draw attention to the fact that you are recording audio right into your computer. It also includes a headphone jack that offers real-time monitoring of the sound begin recorded. It has high quality 5.1 virtual surround sound output for playback of stereo sources.

Features


* Laptop in picture not included * 1 Year Warranty * Shipped insured * Brand new










82% (15)





Noffleet (Norfleet) Perry 1793-1833, Patton cemetery




Noffleet (Norfleet) Perry 1793-1833, Patton cemetery





Noffleet (Norfleet) Perry 1793-1833, Patton cemetery



Nofflett Perry and RAchel Perry were Divorced 14th of Sept 1819. Court records state that after 5-6 months of marriage, Rachel Davis delivered a mulatto child. Nofflett filed divorce on her, and statements were made by Thomas Walton, Josiah perry and Edward Phillips.










William Perry - Guardian for Roundtree & Norfleet Perry, 1808

Transcribed by Linda Carpenter
©2004
Robertson County Circuit Court Minute Book 2, page 45

Records of Robertson Court July Term 1808
Roundtree & Norfleet Perry, two of the sons of Wm. Perry, came into Court and made choice of Wm. Perry as their Guardian for Receiving their Legacy left them by Hardy Hunter, and the safe keeping of the same. The said William Perry came into Court and for the true performance thereof gave Bond in the sum of One Thousand Dollars, with Wm. Benson and John Coleman his Securities.








1830 Census of Sumner Co Tenn.

Norfleet Perry = head of household

males = 1 under 5, 1 5-10 (Hardy Hunter and 1 of his brothers) , 1 30-40 (Norfleet) , 1 60-70, females = 1 under 5, 1 5-10, 1 30-40 (Elizabeth Garrett)


Norfleet and Elizabeth (Garrett) Perry

Submitted by: Peggy Ackerman
© 2004
Norfleet Perry died intestate on July 27, 1833, at 40 years of age. He was survived by his wife Elizabeth Garrett Perry and seven children, all underage. The Sumner County Court appointed Jesse Garrett and John B. Walton as the administrators of Norfleet's estate. Timothy Garrett was named as their security.
Norfleet was the son of William and Sarah Hunter Perry, natives of Bertie County, NC, who moved to Sumner County about 1790. William's parents are not known for sure. Sarah's parents were Hardy and Rachel Hunter, who remained in Bertie County. Both have wills on record there. (Read Hardy Hunter's Will.) Norfleet had one documented brother, Roundtree, who owned land in Sumner County prior to moving to Williamson County, IL, about 1830.
Norfleet and Roundtree were heirs of Hardy Hunter, their grandfather, and Rachel Hunter, their grandmother, presumably because their mother died prior to Rachel Hunter's death in 1808 in Bertie County. (Read William Perry - Guardian for Roundtree & Norfleet Perry, 1808)
Elizabeth, Norfleet's wife, appears to be the daughter of Jesse and Bathsheba (Barshiba, Barshabe) Perry Garrett. Timothy Garrett was Jesse's brother. All were natives of Bertie County. These families moved to Sumner County between 1810-1820.
John B. Walton, one of the administrators of Norfleet's estate, was the son of Sumner citizens Isaac and Catherine (Christian) Perry Walton, who were also natives of Bertie County. Catherine was the sister of Bathsheba Perry Garrett. John B. Walton was married to Charity Perry in 1828. Thus, he likely had more than one family connection to Norfleet and Elizabeth.
Jesse Garrett and John Walton, as administrators, presented to the court a list of the household belongings and farm equipment and animals owned by Norfleet Perry. They also submitted a list of over 50 notes (loans due) belonging to the estate, 25 of which were marked "bad." Most of the remainder were long overdue. Among those to whom Norfleet had lent money were John B. Walton and Timothy Garrett. The total value of all the notes was listed as $1050. No slaves were listed by the administrators, but a subsequent document shows Norfleet owned fifteen slaves (including mothers and children). In May, 1837 (?), Jesse Garrett and John Walton responded to an order of the court to present a statement of the Norfleet Perry estate. This document lists amounts of cash paid to the estate by various persons, presumably on notes that had been issued by the administrators on behalf of the estate. Subtracting expenses, the administrators reported to the court that the balance for the estate was $1265.91. They listed bad notes totaling $219.50.
Elizabeth Perry petitioned the court for her dower share of the estate, and in April, 1834, she was awarded 181 acres, which included the dwelling. (Read Elizabeth Perry - Dower, 1834.) The total amount of land in the estate was calculated at 553 acres, all seemingly of a piece, in the Mansker's Creek area of Sumner County.
Elizabeth Garrett Perry became ill in 1839 and wrote her will, mentioning only her three daughters by name: Susan Jane, Mary Jenkins, and Sarah Frances. Elizabeth died on November 9, 1839. She was a few weeks shy of 40 years old. (Read Elizabeth Perry's Will.)
Norfleet and Elizabeth are buried in the Patton cemetery near Goodlettsville. Also buried there is a child named Barshby C. Perry (Jan 11, 1833-Sept 1, 1834), presumably their youngest child and possibly named for her grandmother, Bathsheba (Barshiba) Perry Garrett.
The next court reference to the Norfleet Perry estate came in 1844, when Hardy H. Perry and his five minor siblings, of whom he had become guardian, brought suit against Jesse Garrett, John B. Walton, Timothy











1830 Tennessee census of Sumner County with Norfleet Perry and Jesse Garrett




1830 Tennessee census of Sumner County with Norfleet Perry and Jesse Garrett





1830 Tennessee census of Sumner County with Norfleet Perry and Jesse Garrett



Nofflett Perry and RAchel Perry were Divorced 14th of Sept 1819. Court records state that after 5-6 months of marriage, Rachel Davis delivered a mulatto child. Nofflett filed divorce on her, and statements were made by Thomas Walton, Josiah perry and Edward Phillips.










William Perry - Guardian for Roundtree & Norfleet Perry, 1808

Transcribed by Linda Carpenter
©2004
Robertson County Circuit Court Minute Book 2, page 45

Records of Robertson Court July Term 1808
Roundtree & Norfleet Perry, two of the sons of Wm. Perry, came into Court and made choice of Wm. Perry as their Guardian for Receiving their Legacy left them by Hardy Hunter, and the safe keeping of the same. The said William Perry came into Court and for the true performance thereof gave Bond in the sum of One Thousand Dollars, with Wm. Benson and John Coleman his Securities.








1830 Census of Sumner Co Tenn.

Norfleet Perry = head of household

males = 1 under 5, 1 5-10 (Hardy Hunter and 1 of his brothers) , 1 30-40 (Norfleet) , 1 60-70, females = 1 under 5, 1 5-10, 1 30-40 (Elizabeth Garrett)


Norfleet and Elizabeth (Garrett) Perry

Submitted by: Peggy Ackerman
© 2004
Norfleet Perry died intestate on July 27, 1833, at 40 years of age. He was survived by his wife Elizabeth Garrett Perry and seven children, all underage. The Sumner County Court appointed Jesse Garrett and John B. Walton as the administrators of Norfleet's estate. Timothy Garrett was named as their security.
Norfleet was the son of William and Sarah Hunter Perry, natives of Bertie County, NC, who moved to Sumner County about 1790. William's parents are not known for sure. Sarah's parents were Hardy and Rachel Hunter, who remained in Bertie County. Both have wills on record there. (Read Hardy Hunter's Will.) Norfleet had one documented brother, Roundtree, who owned land in Sumner County prior to moving to Williamson County, IL, about 1830.
Norfleet and Roundtree were heirs of Hardy Hunter, their grandfather, and Rachel Hunter, their grandmother, presumably because their mother died prior to Rachel Hunter's death in 1808 in Bertie County. (Read William Perry - Guardian for Roundtree & Norfleet Perry, 1808)
Elizabeth, Norfleet's wife, appears to be the daughter of Jesse and Bathsheba (Barshiba, Barshabe) Perry Garrett. Timothy Garrett was Jesse's brother. All were natives of Bertie County. These families moved to Sumner County between 1810-1820.
John B. Walton, one of the administrators of Norfleet's estate, was the son of Sumner citizens Isaac and Catherine (Christian) Perry Walton, who were also natives of Bertie County. Catherine was the sister of Bathsheba Perry Garrett. John B. Walton was married to Charity Perry in 1828. Thus, he likely had more than one family connection to Norfleet and Elizabeth.
Jesse Garrett and John Walton, as administrators, presented to the court a list of the household belongings and farm equipment and animals owned by Norfleet Perry. They also submitted a list of over 50 notes (loans due) belonging to the estate, 25 of which were marked "bad." Most of the remainder were long overdue. Among those to whom Norfleet had lent money were John B. Walton and Timothy Garrett. The total value of all the notes was listed as $1050. No slaves were listed by the administrators, but a subsequent document shows Norfleet owned fifteen slaves (including mothers and children). In May, 1837 (?), Jesse Garrett and John Walton responded to an order of the court to present a statement of the Norfleet Perry estate. This document lists amounts of cash paid to the estate by various persons, presumably on notes that had been issued by the administrators on behalf of the estate. Subtracting expenses, the administrators reported to the court that the balance for the estate was $1265.91. They listed bad notes totaling $219.50.
Elizabeth Perry petitioned the court for her dower share of the estate, and in April, 1834, she was awarded 181 acres, which included the dwelling. (Read Elizabeth Perry - Dower, 1834.) The total amount of land in the estate was calculated at 553 acres, all seemingly of a piece, in the Mansker's Creek area of Sumner County.
Elizabeth Garrett Perry became ill in 1839 and wrote her will, mentioning only her three daughters by name: Susan Jane, Mary Jenkins, and Sarah Frances. Elizabeth died on November 9, 1839. She was a few weeks shy of 40 years old. (Read Elizabeth Perry's Will.)
Norfleet and Elizabeth are buried in the Patton cemetery near Goodlettsville. Also buried there is a child named Barshby C. Perry (Jan 11, 1833-Sept 1, 1834), presumably their youngest child and possibly named for her grandmother, Bathsheba (Barshiba) Perry Garrett.
The next court reference to the Norfleet Perry estate came in 1844, when Hardy H. Perry and his five minor siblings, of whom he had become guardian, brought suit against Jesse Garrett,









court recording equipment








court recording equipment




COURT REPORTER ULTRA HIGH GAIN STEREO USB MICROPHONE








SOUND PROS ULTRA HIGH GAIN STEREO USB HIGH SENSITIVITY OMNIDIRECTIONAL MICROPHONE - INCLUDES HEADPHONE AMPLIFIER - FOR PC AND MAC - NO BATTERIES NEEDED!

Available exclusively from The Sound Professionals, this is the highest output (gain) stereo (can also record in mono) high-sensitivity professional model high-gain USB microphone available. It's our newest choice for court reporters, musicians, students, business people, voice recognition purposes, Skype communication, VOIP and Podcasting. It's the perfect choice for anyone that needs to get high quality audio into a computer!

This microphone has an amazing amount of amplification and will produce recordings that sound three times as loud (strong) as other USB microphones. The difference in sound level and clarity is dramatic. This is an all-in-one high quality USB microphone, capable of picking up all of the sounds in an entire room (range of approximately 100 feet). It's small size makes it perfect for situations where you don't want to draw attention to the fact that you are recording audio right into your computer.

Features


* Laptop in picture not included * 1 Year Warranty * Shipped insured * Brand new










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