Sound is not easy to control. The moment it is created, it travels in every direction, bouncing off all surfaces. This chaos is known as reverberation. Many artists use reverb on their instruments and voice to to make them stand out. However, When it comes to reverb with voice over, clear speech is essential. It is possible to remove some reverb with software during post-production.
Post-production involves editing the original audio and is not the ideal place to fix problems in a recording. Reverb happens to be one of the more complicated problems to fix, so your goal should obviously be to avoid reverb in the first place.
Reverb is the reflection of sound of hard, flat surfaces. The opposite type of surface will not reflect sound well. Soft, irregular surfaces tend to absorb sound and reduce reverb. For example, a room with hardwood floors will have much more reverb than a room with carpet. Another thing that contributes to reverb is room size. A large hall will produce a reverb that can last several seconds, and a small room can be less than one.
Sound Absorption Panels work to absorb that extraneous noise while making the room more beautiful. The panels in the studio above are handmade, 90x30 cm and have the accessible price of USD $ 150. The cloth panels 60x60 below are $50 each. The used material is factory rated NRC 0,87