It's nice and sensitive, maybe a little too sensitive in the lower frequencies, so you do need a decent pop filter with it, but for the price, it really is superb for voice over work, particularly if you don't want to spend too much to begin with. But you will impress many clients using this in your voice over booth if you've got all the acoustics sorted out as well! It doesn't come with a shock mount cradle or fancy metal box, but if you just want a decent microphone for less than $100, you can't go wrong with the this – the AT2020 microphone.
Now even though I have these three microphones I have recommended physically here in my studio today, there's really no point me trying them out for you on a video I could link you to, because you won't be able to hear the difference, you really won't. Nobody would. I don't understand YouTube videos for example where people do microphone checks and shootouts and you just can't tell the subtle differences after the sound has been compressed over the Internet and coming out of all sorts of different loudspeakers and headphones. Yes, you can compare specifications and statistics, but that's not the same as actually listening with your own sensitive ears in your own studio. You just need to take recommendations from people like myself - professionals who've been in business for many years, and then buy from a company where, if you're not happy with it - if the microphone doesn't reflect the full range and potential of your voice that you can swap it for another one.