The descriptions are iffy and the "reviews" on the web completely skip over all relevant details. The connector in the microphone itself is XLR and (according to some review) can be directly hooked up to a proper microphone input with phantom power.
However, the cable as delivered is XLR->3.5mm which makes it likely that this microphone does not actually require full phantom power but will work with "plugin power". Check out whether you can convince your soundcard's microphone input to provide that: either by some utility talking to your soundcard chip or with a jumper (admittedly, the latter have probably not been used for a dozen of years).
The sound quality of the recordings I listened to also make it unlikely that this a "true" condensor microphone needing phantom power for its polarization voltage: this more likely is an electret condensor capsule of moderate quality.
I am impressed by the amount of circuitry they must have put into it for supporting both phantom power and plugin power (the price of just a phantom->plugin power converter for using Lavalier microphones on standard mixers is usually at least the same price).
So you can apparently use this microphone on more professional equipments with phantom power. But it also takes to the more moderate plugin power using the delivered cable.
The information available regarding the details of this microphone are ridiculous: they seem to work with a "don't ask, don't tell" philosophy, so most of the pertinent technical details one just has to guess.
Which I did.