This & your other question really get the same answer.
You key point is that the mic is Low Impedance.
Most pro mics are.
Consumer mics, however, those typically used for headsets &/or Skype etc are High Impedance.. & that's where the issue lies.
A low impedance mic in a high impedance socket will sound like pants ;)
That's why you need an impedance-matching transformer. However, by the time you've shelled out the 25 or so bucks for one of those, you may as well pay the extra 10 or so & get a proper external USB 'soundcard' system designed a) for low impedance mics & b) which will have a far better mic preamp than your computer.
Even the very cheapest - maybe 35 $£€ or so for a decent entry level one, will totally out-perform the one in the computer.
Check out which you'd like - not on eBay or Amazon, but on a 'music shop' site. They will already be selling only the type that will be useful to you, less likely to be mixed in with high impedance consumer stuff. [You can buy it where the heck you like once you've figured out which you need, but a music shop will set you off in the right direction]. I'd probably suggest to get one with phantom power as it's pretty much a free add-on & might come in useful if you ever use a condenser mic.
Thomann are a large EU music 'box shifter' so they're a reasonable place to start. I can't recommend anything specifically right down at the low end of prices, I've never used anything below about the 150 mark, by which time they're pretty decent all-round. I see they've got an entry-level 'cable that does it all' type thing for €13… no idea whether it's any good, but it's certainly cheap ;)
I only just looked up that specific mic - yes, I now know I should have looked it up first ;)
That's a bit of an oddball, as it's a stereo mic, terminated in twin 3.5mm mono jacks. Some odd 80s home hi-fi thing that is a mis-match to most modern gear.
That means you going to need a stereo-capable pre-amp & also some plug converters to get it into that. Because it's unbalanced & a mic pre will be expecting balanced, you might also need one that can share the input between mic/line/instrument, which might better cope with it being an unbalanced source.
Info source - http://www.gbaudio.co.uk/data/f99b.htm
By the time you've bought all the bits necessary to get that to interface with your computer, then unless you actually need stereo, I'd save your time & money & buy something like a Blue Yeti instead. Simple half decent consumer-level mic to USB, all in one.