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28-Aug-2017 11:23

This is supposed to keep the tubes out of the wind and it also allows enough slack for over-the-shoulder traffic checks. I recommend laying everything out first with the helmets on.By moving the junction box around on the side of the helmet, the best location for mounting can be found, which is the spot where the microphone tube can be routed up underneath the chin bar until it is just in front of the lips.One junction box is installed on the rider’s helmet and one is installed on the passenger’s helmet.Each junction box has four tubes sprouting out the bottom.That’s not really a deal-breaker, but I am concerned about a more serious — at least for me — problem.The ear tubes have silicone ear tips which are inserted into the ears before mounting the helmet.

Since the microphone needs to be very close to the lips for the best sound, it would be nice to have some extra room to play with if necessary.The instructions recommend mounting the junction box for the rider on the right side of the helmet for riders in countries that drive on the left and the left side of the helmet for riders in countries who drive on the right-hand side.The passenger’s junction box always goes on the opposite side.Although my eyes skipped over the “acoustic intercom” bit (more later), the “incredible value” line got my attention!

I’m also a big fan of the British RIDE magazine motorcycle product recommendations, and the Back Chat Vixen system has kept its RIDE “Best Buy” (see comments from Back Chat Intercoms below) rating for some time. As it turns out, an acoustic intercom is a modern term for the old style “bridge to engine room” tube used in steamships of old.

The Back Chat Vixen motorcycle intercom system is actually pretty amazing — I had my doubts about how well a couple of simple tubes would conduct sound back and forth, but it works well.