This microphone mounts on your camera's hot shoe (which is usually used for add-on flash units).
If your camera does not have a hot shoe for external flash, and you said you have no problem using adhesive to mount your microphone to your camera, you can get a cold shoe flash mount, which is just the physical "square slot" mount without electrical connections for flashes, and attach the cold shoe to the camera.
Examples of inexpensive cold shoes: simple stamped steel (left); with built-in clamp (right)
Alternately, you can use your camera's tripod mount socket to mount your camera to an adapter plate (often called "cheese plates", especially in videography contexts) that extends to the side of the camera, and mount a cold shoe or other useful mount to the plate, and then mount the microphone to it. This has the benefit of not gluing or adhering a hunk of metal to your camera.
Nearly all cameras these days have tripod mount sockets, which is a 1/4-20 threaded hole (1/4 inch diameter, 20 thread-per-inch). Note that this is even true for cameras countries that use the metric system; the entire camera industry has standardized on the 1/4-20 (and its 3/8-16 sibling) for tripod mount. From Wikipedia's Tripod article:
Per ISO 1222:2010, the current tripod screw thread standard for attaching the camera calls for a 1/4-20 UNC or 3/8-16 UNC thread. Most consumer cameras are fitted with 1/4-20 UNC threads. Larger, professional cameras and lenses may be fitted with 3/8-16 UNC threads, plus a removable 1/4-20 UNC adapter, allowing them to be mounted on a tripod using either standard.
You can easily make such an adapter plate with a block of metal or wood, and a handful of 1/4-20 screws and nuts from the hardware store.