How to catch Bass in the winter



We hope you like this more informational type of video and we hope you learned something. Make sure that even though its winter that it does not stop you from bass fishing. Go out and try some of these tactics and you will definetly catch some fish!!!!! Goodluck everyone thanks for watching!

Song: gravmatics by grumble

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Big Bass Eats Topwater Mouse!



Lure: LiveTarget Mouse
Rod: 7′ St. Croix Avid
Reel: Lews Tournament MB
Line: Stren 17 lb. mono

I put the LiveTarget Hollow Body Field Mouse to the test and it passed! This giant bass couldn’t resist that long mouse tail. Gotta love topwater bass fishing!

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Largemouth Bass Oval Bumper Sticker



buy now

$3.39



This weather-resistant oval sticker is an authentic euro style sticker with a silhouette of a Largemouth Bass. Adhesive-backed oval vinyl sticker printed in weather resistant black ink. Based on European format. Sticker size is approximately 3.5 x 5 and kiss cut on a rectangular carrier. While originally intended for automobile bumpers they can be applied to windows, notebooks, backpacks, or other surfaces. If you love fishing for largemouth bass, this oval decal is for you! Retailers, groups, fundraisers, ask us how you can buy this sticker design in bulk. We can also customize this design for your branding and promotion!Adhesive-backed coated vinyl
Weather-resistant ink
Authentic euro-style oval 3.5 x 5 in. (89 x 127 mm)
Use on bumpers, windows, luggage, helmets, backpacks
Waterproof

The Ideal Hd TV Surround Sound Set Up

Get the best out of your home theatre. High Definition TV brings you Dolby Digitalâ„¢ 5.1 surround sound. 5.1 means five speakers and one subwoofer to envelope you in sound.

Two front speakers and two rear speakers put you in the centre of the action. A fifth, centre-channel speaker is positioned above or below your TV. The subwoofer can be placed anywhere in the room, and delivers the low-frequency bass effects to complete the big cinema sound experience.

A surround sound system is usually completed with a “receiver” box that controls the sound for all the speakers.

To maximise your HD Television set-up choose the right audio cables to connect surround sound to your HD TV. Connections do matter.

Some cabling of the options for setting up your HD TV Surround Sound are;

*HDMI cable – The simplest and best way to connect your HD TV to surround sound, HDMI cables carry crisp, clear audio and video signals in a single cable.

*Optical cable – Transferred in a fibre optic cable, this audio signal is sent with light pulses and supports stereo to multi-channel audio transmission. Compatible with AC-3, Dolby Digital and Stereo.

*Digital Coax cable – Transferred in a single shielded cable, this audio signal is sent with electrical signals, and supports stereo to

multi-channel audio transmission. Compatible with AC-3, Dolby Digital and Stereo.

*RCA cable – An analogue signal output used to transmit mono or stereo audio channels

Get even more from your HD TV with an audio set-up that puts you right in the middle of the action.



Source by Hugh McInnes

Catching Big Summer Bass on Deep Crankbaits



Went out to the lake for a few hours caught some fish on 6xd crankbaits and a few small fish on dropshotting. Most fish were in the 2-3 pound range but Jason caught a 7 pounder in the first 2 minutes in the trip. Go follow him on instagram @Jasonmay1986. I also ended up losing some good fish but oh well. Don’t forget to LIKE and SUBSCRIBE! Comment if you have any questions or shoot me and Instagram message @Tx_Bassin or @Jacob_Wooters
Twitter @Tx_Bassin
Instagram @Tx_Bassin
Don’t forget to subscribe to the Benner Twins!!

Bass Fishing Playlists!

Big Bass on Shaky Heads!

Tournament Vids!

Topwater Bassin!

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‘Dropping Bombs’, Punching Tips and Techniques with Ish Monroe – Bass Fishing Tactics



Watch Entire Class:
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Check Out The Tackle The Pros Use:

Ish will walk you through the proper rigging techniques and presentation tactics required to properly flip and pitch baits into heavy cover. Ish’s techniques will help catapult your “Dropping Bombs” technique for ultimate positive productivity; revealing all of the tricks and tactics that trigger BIG BASS!

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Yakdog, how to catch bass from a kayak with wacky worm



This video was produced by Yakdog Inc. It is the first in a series of “how to” videos to educate kayak anglers from start to finish how to catch a specific species of fish in a certain bodies of water. The videos will show fishing tackle and equipment required, how to rig the equipment, rig the kayak and how to actually catch the fish.
This Video is for the first time kayak anglers tying to get bass. The easiest method is the “finesse” method using a “wacky worm”. This method is shown in detail.

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Mic Placement


It’s hard to overstate the importance of selecting the right mic placement for your recordings. There are five basic choices: Spot miking, distant miking, ambient miking, stereo miking, and combined miking. In this article you will learn a little bit about each choice.

Spot Miking: This placement is also known as close miking for obvious reasons. It basically means that you are placing the mic close to what you are recording. It’s often used to cut the room sound out of the recording. Most home recordists don’t have an acoustically treated space to record in so they generally don’t want much of the room sound.

A big reason that people choose spot miking is so that each instrument can be isolated when many instruments are being recorded at once. That will give you more flexibility when it comes to mixing.

You should note that the closer you place your mic to the source the more bass that is recorded.

Distant Miking: This usually means placing the mic about three or four feet from the source. People usually choose distant miking when they are trying to get a more natural sound.

The biggest negative with distant miking is if you are recording multiple instruments at once you may get “bleed” from another source which makes mixing more difficult.

Distant miking also means that more of the room sound will be recorded. Unless you have a good understanding of acoustics and your room is well treated then this is usually a bad thing.

Ambient Miking: This means you are placing the mic far away from the source that the room sound plays a big part in what you are recording. Clearly with this technique you will want to have a good sounding room.

Stereo Miking: This means recording with two mics to capture the stereo field of your source. One mic will be panned all the way left and the other all the way right.

If you want to take this concept to it’s extreme then you want to look into binaural recording.

Combined Miking: As the name implies this means combining two or more of the above techniques. The possibilities are endless. I think it’s a good idea to really master the top four techniques before you try to mix different techniques together.

One common technique is to mix a close mic with an ambient mic. That way you still get the attack from your source but you also get the ambiance that you want to capture. This can give you a nice natural reverb if you have a good sounding room.

Mic placement is an extremely important part of getting a good sound. It’s important to learn how different mic placements sound and to keep experimenting with different placements until you get the sound that you want.




Source by Marvin J Markus

Mic Placement


It’s hard to overstate the importance of selecting the right mic placement for your recordings. There are five basic choices: Spot miking, distant miking, ambient miking, stereo miking, and combined miking. In this article you will learn a little bit about each choice.

Spot Miking: This placement is also known as close miking for obvious reasons. It basically means that you are placing the mic close to what you are recording. It’s often used to cut the room sound out of the recording. Most home recordists don’t have an acoustically treated space to record in so they generally don’t want much of the room sound.

A big reason that people choose spot miking is so that each instrument can be isolated when many instruments are being recorded at once. That will give you more flexibility when it comes to mixing.

You should note that the closer you place your mic to the source the more bass that is recorded.

Distant Miking: This usually means placing the mic about three or four feet from the source. People usually choose distant miking when they are trying to get a more natural sound.

The biggest negative with distant miking is if you are recording multiple instruments at once you may get “bleed” from another source which makes mixing more difficult.

Distant miking also means that more of the room sound will be recorded. Unless you have a good understanding of acoustics and your room is well treated then this is usually a bad thing.

Ambient Miking: This means you are placing the mic far away from the source that the room sound plays a big part in what you are recording. Clearly with this technique you will want to have a good sounding room.

Stereo Miking: This means recording with two mics to capture the stereo field of your source. One mic will be panned all the way left and the other all the way right.

If you want to take this concept to it’s extreme then you want to look into binaural recording.

Combined Miking: As the name implies this means combining two or more of the above techniques. The possibilities are endless. I think it’s a good idea to really master the top four techniques before you try to mix different techniques together.

One common technique is to mix a close mic with an ambient mic. That way you still get the attack from your source but you also get the ambiance that you want to capture. This can give you a nice natural reverb if you have a good sounding room.

Mic placement is an extremely important part of getting a good sound. It’s important to learn how different mic placements sound and to keep experimenting with different placements until you get the sound that you want.




Source by Marvin J Markus

Record Bass Caught By Hand!



Occurred March 5, 2015 / Blountsville, Alabama

Watch as Robert Earl Woodard catches a record 16.03 lb bass by hand! The fish did swim away unharmed!

For licensing or usage, contact licensing@viralhog.com

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Largemouth Bass Caught Underwater



I used my home made underwater camera housing to catch this huge group of Largemouth Bass on tape underwater. Surprisingly they were more interested in me and my camera rather than afraid!

To see my video on how to build this inexpensive underwater housing click on this link:

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