SONOS – PORT

PREVENTA

ENTREGA A PARTIR DEL 24 DE SEPTIEMBRE DE 2019

Conecta todo

El versátil componente que te permite reproducir en streaming en tu estéreo o receptor.

Conecta Port a tu estéreo tradicional para reproducir música y más en streaming. Contrólalo con la App Sonos o Apple Airplay 2, y amplía fácilmente tu sistema de audio a otras habitaciones más.

Reproduce en streaming todos tus favoritos
Disfruta de música, podcasts, audiolibros y radio por Internet con tu equipo de audio amplificado. También puedes reproducir vinilos, CD y archivos almacenados de audio a través de bocinas Sonos ubicadas en otras habitaciones de tu hogar.

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Apple AirPlay 2 en Sonos
Transmite sonido directamente desde tu iPhone o iPad y pídele a Siri que reproduzca Apple Music.
Conecta y reproduce
Usa la entrada de línea para conectar tu teléfono u otro dispositivo a tu estéreo.
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SONOS – ONE SL (BLANCO)

PREVENTA

ENTREGA A PARTIR DEL 24 DE SEPTIEMBRE DE 2019

Sonido esencial

La poderosa bocina sin micrófono para música y mucho más.

Obtén un sonido intenso y envolvente con Sonos One SL, y contrólala con la app Sonos, Apple AirPlay 2 y más.

Sonido brillante

para cualquier

  • cocina
  • baño
  • recámara
  • sala de estar
  • habitación

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Recámara

Baño

Cocina

Sala de estar
El diseño compacto se adapta prácticamente a cualquier espacio. Ponla en la encimera de tu cocina o en el librero de tu oficina. Es resistente a la humedad, por lo que incluso puedes ponerla en el baño.
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Ahora suena
Apple AirPlay 2 en Sonos
Transmite sonido directamente desde tu iPhone o iPad y pídele a Siri que reproduzca Apple Music.
Sonido estéreo con dos
Combínala con Sonos One u otra One SL en la misma habitación como par estéreo para escuchar aún más cada detalle. Utiliza un par como bocinas posteriores para teatro en casa con Playbar, Playbase o Beam.

SONOS – ONE SL (NEGRO)

PREVENTA

ENTREGA A PARTIR DEL 24 DE SEPTIEMBRE DE 2019

Sonido esencial

La poderosa bocina sin micrófono para música y mucho más.

Obtén un sonido intenso y envolvente con Sonos One SL, y contrólala con la app Sonos, Apple AirPlay 2 y más.

Sonido brillante

para cualquier

  • cocina
  • baño
  • recámara
  • sala de estar
  • habitación
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Recámara
Baño

Cocina

Sala de estar
El diseño compacto se adapta prácticamente a cualquier espacio. Ponla en la encimera de tu cocina o en el librero de tu oficina. Es resistente a la humedad, por lo que incluso puedes ponerla en el baño.
null
Ahora suena
Apple AirPlay 2 en Sonos
Transmite sonido directamente desde tu iPhone o iPad y pídele a Siri que reproduzca Apple Music.
Sonido estéreo con dos
Combínala con Sonos One u otra One SL en la misma habitación como par estéreo para escuchar aún más cada detalle. Utiliza un par como bocinas posteriores para teatro en casa con Playbar, Playbase o Beam.

SONOS – MOVE

PREVENTA

ENTREGA  A PARTIR DEL DIA 24 DE SEPTIEMBRE 2019

Sonido en cualquier lugar

La bocina inteligente con batería recargable y diseño resistente para escuchar en exteriores e interiores.

Obtén sonido brillante en cualquier lugar con Move, la bocina impermeable y resistente a las caídas. Contrólala con tu voz, la app Sonos y Apple Airplay 2 en casa, y reproduce mediante Bluetooth cuando no haya WiFi disponible.

Increíble sonido en exteriores
Experimenta graves increíblemente profundos, un amplio entorno acústico, y ajuste Trueplay™ automático que equilibra a la perfección el sonido en función del lugar en el que te encuentres y lo que estés escuchando.

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Control por voz

Amazon Alexa ya vienen integrados para que, cuando estés conectado a tu WiFi, puedas poner música, consultar noticias, programar alarmas, recibir respuestas a tus preguntas y mucho más, todo sin usar las manos.

Sujeto a disponibilidad regional

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Omitiendo esta canción
WiFi en casa, y Bluetooth en cualquier otro lugar
Reproduce en streaming a través de WiFi y conecta Move al resto de tu sistema Sonos en casa. Cambia a Bluetooth cuando estés fuera y sin conexión.
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WiFi
Bluetooth

Ultra resistente

No te preocupes por caídas ni golpes accidentales. Los componentes de Move están protegidos por un gabinete duro y resistente a los choques.

Agárrala y llévatela

Move calza a la perfección en la base de carga incluida y tiene una agarradera ergonómica que te facilita levantarla y llevarla contigo.

Batería de larga duración

Disfruta de hasta 10 horas de reproducción continua con sonido profundo y poderoso. Puedes recargar tu Move con facilidad poniéndola en la base incluida, o en cualquier otro lugar con el cargador de viaje USB-C.

Resistente al clima

Con clasificación IP56, Move resiste la humedad, la lluvia, la nieve, el polvo, el rocío salino, los rayos UV y el calor y el frío extremos.

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Move no necesita que la conectes. Coloca la bocina sobre la base de carga para interiores que viene incluida para que escuches mientras se carga.

SONOS – ONE GEN 2 (BLANCO)

El «Gen 2», como han llamado al nuevo modelo, tiene soporte para Bluetooth Low Energy, lo cual permitirá comunicarse temporalmente con otros dispositivos para hacer más fácil la configuración inicial. Cabe señalar que esta variante del Bluetooth no ofrece streaming de audio.

También se integra un mejor procesador y más memoria que el dispositivo original. Quizá estas características no se noten demasiado en el uso diario de la bocina, pero la preparan para futuras actualizaciones de software.

 

By Christmas, the world will be awash with so-called smart speakersApple’s HomePod will be out, Google will have launched the Home Mini, and there will be a second-generation of Amazon Echo setting-up shop in peoples’ homes.

These are all speakers made by companies that are smart, but not first and foremost experts in audio. That’s why for hi-fi fans, the current trend for audio companies licensing smart technology is much more interesting.

With that in mind, it’s exciting that – after much teasing – Sonos has finally launched its own smart speaker, the One.

The Sonos One is essentially a Play:1 with Amazon Alexa built-in, and that’s a winning combination in our book. It isn’t completely without limitations, though, and the question of whether to upgrade from a Play:1 to a One is a tricky one.

Build

In shape and size, the One looks are practically identical to the Play:1. The only significant aesthetic departure is the replacement of the Play:1’s grey wraparound grille with a black or white grille, depending on the colour of speaker you’ve chosen.

Overall, the One blends into its surroundings even more effectively than its predecessor.

Things have changed on the top plate, where the three buttons of the Play:1 have been replaced by a touch-sensitive panel decorated with a circle of tiny, white LEDs and symbols.

These represent play/pause, the microphone and Sonos’ now-familiar context-sensitive actions, while the white LEDs illustrate when Alexa is switched on.

MORE: Sonos – everything you need to know

Sonos is keen to point out that switching Alexa off is a matter of tapping the microphone symbol, and your total privacy is represented by the lights being off altogether.

Unlike the Play:1, the One also gets a dedicated Pairing button, just above the ethernet socket.

You no longer need to have one of your Sonos units wired into your router, although we’d still recommend using cables for the most stable and reliable connection. Sonos’ wireless network is one of the best around, so you are unlikely to encounter too many issues with the wi-fi route.

Features

Although you can switch Alexa off entirely, it’s often worth having her listening, particularly because she is more deeply integrated here than with rivals.

The clearest example is that you can talk to the One exactly as you would Amazon’s own Echo, so instead of having to say “Alexa, play Bowie on Sonos”, you simply say “Alexa, play Bowie”, and one of his classics will spring forth from your One. That might sound like a small detail but, in terms of regular interaction, it’s a big difference.

If you want to voice-control music in other rooms, specify where (eg. “Alexa, play Bowie in the lounge”) and the One will send music to the Sonos kit you’ve ascribed to that ‘zone’ – even a non-Alexa-enabled Sonos speaker, such as a PlayBar or Play:5. “Alexa, play Bowie everywhere” sets all your Sonos speakers to synchronised Ziggy Stardust mode.

MORE: All our wireless speaker reviews

More after the break

If you’re worried that having Dancing In The Street blaring from your One will prevent Alexa from hearing your request to skip Dancing in the Street, a combination of noise-cancelling, something called “smart voice capture” and a custom-designed six-microphone array ensures that she can always hear you.

But there is another, bigger issue, which is that, at launch, Alexa on the One can only play music from Amazon Prime Music, despite Spotify already being supported by both Alexa and Sonos separately.

It’s a strange situation, but thankfully not one we will have to endure for long as, according to Sonos, Spotify should be properly looped in before Christmas.

If you subscribe to another music service, it will be supported by the One in the same way as it is by any other Sonos product, but you won’t be able to play music from that service using Alexa.

You can control Tidal, for example, via the Sonos app as normal, but if you say “Alexa, play some Wild Beasts”, it will stream from Amazon Prime Music. If you play an album via Tidal, you can at least use Alexa to skip tracks and change volume.

Of course, you can also use Alexa on the One exactly as you do an Amazon Echo or Echo Dot, so as well as playing music you can set timers and alarms, check the weather, add items to your shopping list – all small features, but useful nonetheless. We’d suggest the One is particularly good as a kitchen speaker.

We have loud music playing from the One in the kitchen and can still get Alexa’s attention from the adjoining room with only a slightly raised voice.

You know when Alexa hears you, too, as any mention of her name is met with a chime of acknowledgement, signalling that you can continue your request. That might make the experience sound disjointed, but it’s quick and natural.

With an Echo Dot you look for a visual clue that Alexa is listening. The One’s chime is quicker and more in keeping with audio communication, so it leads to more natural-feeling interactions.

The quality of the microphones make the One less likely to mis-hear your requests and instructions – we find it makes fewer mistakes than our Echo Dot. Correctly hearing the request is only half the battle, though, and Alexa is still capable of misunderstanding.

The most common issue is when you say “play Ladytron” (for example) and she instead starts playing a song with those words in the title. That can be annoying at first, but you can avoid that by saying “play some music by Ladytron” instead.

Sound

When we first heard the One at the launch event, we suspected it was a slight sonic upgrade on the Play:1 but, having listened to both in our testing rooms, the two speakers sound pretty much identical.

That’s no bad thing, though, because the Play:1 was already near the top of the sonic charts for wireless speakers at this price point.

We’d recommend going to the effort of TruePlay tuning the One with an iPhone (if you have one), as it opens the sound up. We prefer the sound with the Loudness setting left on, but experiment to discover which combination works best for you and your room.

We set it up the way we like, and get a delivery that’s weighty, full-bodied and loud – not traits you’d generally expect from a wireless speaker.

The soundstage is spacious and impressively organised, with vocals given plenty of breathing room, making them instantly more engaging.

That’s not to say that instruments are left out – they emerge in an impressively stereo-like way from either side of the singer. It’s rather sophisticated and natural in that regard.

The One’s weight makes for deep, solid bass for a speaker this size, and there’s enough rhythm to just about keep up with Trivium’s Pull Harder On The Strings Of Your Martyr, and enough tonal shading to make the most of Flea’s finest Red Hot Chili Peppers basslines.

Treble is crisp and clear, but treads a fine line between excitement and harshness. You’ll occasionally notice the odd sharp edge or hint of sibilance, but it’s not enough to be bothersome. More often, it’s simply clear and sparkly.

MORE: Sonos Playbar v Sonos Playbase – which is better?

As with the Play:1, two Sonos Ones can be combined to create a stereo pair capable of filling a room with hi-fi-like focus, and for £400 that would be quite an accomplished little system. Given the sonic similarities, it’s a shame you can’t form a stereo pair from one One and one Play:1.

Buying two Alexa-powered speakers for one room just feels like overkill, particularly if you already have a Play:1. Unsurprisingly, you can also use the One as a surround speaker for a PlayBase or PlayBar-based system, with or without a subwoofer.

The One isn’t the only way to add Alexa to a Sonos system – you can download the Sonos public beta that enables you to add an Echo or Echo Dot to your multi-room system, which brings with it the ability to send music to your Sonos speakers.

That’s not as neat, though, as you need to specify which room or speaker you want to listen on. A system comprised of Sonos Ones, on the other hand, will respond based on proximity – unless you instruct otherwise.

The combination of the Sonos Play:1’s audio talents and Alexa’s usefulness and intelligence is a real winner, particularly as the One costs broadly the same as its predecessor.

There are flies in the ointment – the initial lack of voice-control for Spotify is one – but the fact you’re not paying extra for the addition of Alexa makes this a win-win situation. Those in the Google ecosystem will be delighted to hear that Google Assistant will be added to the Sonos One next year, along with AirPlay 2.

A word of warning, though: we experienced some bugginess we believe is related to the beta software powering our review copy of the One. It seems to rear its head when you unplug the speaker for a while, and involves Alexa becoming unresponsive and music services disappearing, which can only be resolved by a factory reset.

Verdict

Because a) you’re unlikely to unplug the One regularly and b) we believe it’s related to the beta software, we’re not going to dock the One a star. However, we will monitor the situation after its launch and adjust this review if the issue seems widespread.

But that software niggle aside, the Sonos One is one of the best £200 wireless speakers made smarter and, therefore, even better.

Read more at https://www.whathifi.com/sonos/one/review#D6689FhQC0YuLf7O.99

OFERTA COMBO (2) SONOS PLAY 1, (2) BASES PLAY 1

  • Dos altavoces que funcionan con dos amplificadores digitales dedicados

El PLAY:1 utiliza dos modernos amplificadores digitales, cada uno de ellos acoplado a uno de los tres altavoces, para inundar cualquier habitación de sonido puro y limpio. El sistema de música inalámbrico ofrece sonido puro y limpio perfecto para llenar una cocina, un dormitorio, una oficina o cualquier otra habitación de la música que más te gusta.

  • Amplificadores de clase D

Dos amplificadores digitales de clase D perfectamente ajustados para una integración total con los altavoces y la arquitectura acústica.

  • Altavoz de agudos

Su altavoz de agudos crea una respuesta clara y precisa en frecuencias altas.

  • Altavoz de medios

Su altavoz de medios garantiza una fiel reproducción de las frecuencias de rango medio cruciales para reproducir las voces y los instrumentos con la máxima precisión, así como para proporcionar unos graves profundos y detallados.

  • Pareja estéreo

Convierte dos PLAY:1 en altavoces de canal izquierdo y derecho independientes para crear un sonido más envolvente, profundo y potente.

 

SOPORTE

El soporte Flexson para SONOS PLAY: 1 puede variar en altura de 635mm a 1110mm (medido a la base del altavoz), lo que le permite adaptarse a una gama de posibles configuraciones SONOS. Nuestro soporte de pie ajustable es ideal si usted está utilizando los altavoces PLAY: 1 en una configuración de sonido envolvente 5.1 con SONOS PLAYBAR, o en cualquier otro lugar que sólo necesita su altavoz para sentarse más bajo o más alto que nuestro soporte de suelo estándar para SONOS PLAY: 1.Bespoke diseñado para el JUEGO: 1, el soporte flexible del piso de Flexson es ingeniería de precisión del acero y del aluminio, e incluye la gerencia aseada del cable. Está disponible en acabados en negro o blanco para que coincida perfectamente con el altavoz SONOS.

SONOS – ONE GEN 2 (BLACK)

El «Gen 2», como han llamado al nuevo modelo, tiene soporte para Bluetooth Low Energy, lo cual permitirá comunicarse temporalmente con otros dispositivos para hacer más fácil la configuración inicial. Cabe señalar que esta variante del Bluetooth no ofrece streaming de audio.

También se integra un mejor procesador y más memoria que el dispositivo original. Quizá estas características no se noten demasiado en el uso diario de la bocina, pero la preparan para futuras actualizaciones de software.

 

By Christmas, the world will be awash with so-called smart speakersApple’s HomePod will be out, Google will have launched the Home Mini, and there will be a second-generation of Amazon Echo setting-up shop in peoples’ homes.

These are all speakers made by companies that are smart, but not first and foremost experts in audio. That’s why for hi-fi fans, the current trend for audio companies licensing smart technology is much more interesting.

With that in mind, it’s exciting that – after much teasing – Sonos has finally launched its own smart speaker, the One.

The Sonos One is essentially a Play:1 with Amazon Alexa built-in, and that’s a winning combination in our book. It isn’t completely without limitations, though, and the question of whether to upgrade from a Play:1 to a One is a tricky one.

Build

In shape and size, the One looks are practically identical to the Play:1. The only significant aesthetic departure is the replacement of the Play:1’s grey wraparound grille with a black or white grille, depending on the colour of speaker you’ve chosen.

Overall, the One blends into its surroundings even more effectively than its predecessor.

Things have changed on the top plate, where the three buttons of the Play:1 have been replaced by a touch-sensitive panel decorated with a circle of tiny, white LEDs and symbols.

These represent play/pause, the microphone and Sonos’ now-familiar context-sensitive actions, while the white LEDs illustrate when Alexa is switched on.

MORE: Sonos – everything you need to know

Sonos is keen to point out that switching Alexa off is a matter of tapping the microphone symbol, and your total privacy is represented by the lights being off altogether.

Unlike the Play:1, the One also gets a dedicated Pairing button, just above the ethernet socket.

You no longer need to have one of your Sonos units wired into your router, although we’d still recommend using cables for the most stable and reliable connection. Sonos’ wireless network is one of the best around, so you are unlikely to encounter too many issues with the wi-fi route.

Features

Although you can switch Alexa off entirely, it’s often worth having her listening, particularly because she is more deeply integrated here than with rivals.

The clearest example is that you can talk to the One exactly as you would Amazon’s own Echo, so instead of having to say “Alexa, play Bowie on Sonos”, you simply say “Alexa, play Bowie”, and one of his classics will spring forth from your One. That might sound like a small detail but, in terms of regular interaction, it’s a big difference.

If you want to voice-control music in other rooms, specify where (eg. “Alexa, play Bowie in the lounge”) and the One will send music to the Sonos kit you’ve ascribed to that ‘zone’ – even a non-Alexa-enabled Sonos speaker, such as a PlayBar or Play:5. “Alexa, play Bowie everywhere” sets all your Sonos speakers to synchronised Ziggy Stardust mode.

MORE: All our wireless speaker reviews

More after the break

If you’re worried that having Dancing In The Street blaring from your One will prevent Alexa from hearing your request to skip Dancing in the Street, a combination of noise-cancelling, something called “smart voice capture” and a custom-designed six-microphone array ensures that she can always hear you.

But there is another, bigger issue, which is that, at launch, Alexa on the One can only play music from Amazon Prime Music, despite Spotify already being supported by both Alexa and Sonos separately.

It’s a strange situation, but thankfully not one we will have to endure for long as, according to Sonos, Spotify should be properly looped in before Christmas.

If you subscribe to another music service, it will be supported by the One in the same way as it is by any other Sonos product, but you won’t be able to play music from that service using Alexa.

You can control Tidal, for example, via the Sonos app as normal, but if you say “Alexa, play some Wild Beasts”, it will stream from Amazon Prime Music. If you play an album via Tidal, you can at least use Alexa to skip tracks and change volume.

Of course, you can also use Alexa on the One exactly as you do an Amazon Echo or Echo Dot, so as well as playing music you can set timers and alarms, check the weather, add items to your shopping list – all small features, but useful nonetheless. We’d suggest the One is particularly good as a kitchen speaker.

We have loud music playing from the One in the kitchen and can still get Alexa’s attention from the adjoining room with only a slightly raised voice.

You know when Alexa hears you, too, as any mention of her name is met with a chime of acknowledgement, signalling that you can continue your request. That might make the experience sound disjointed, but it’s quick and natural.

With an Echo Dot you look for a visual clue that Alexa is listening. The One’s chime is quicker and more in keeping with audio communication, so it leads to more natural-feeling interactions.

The quality of the microphones make the One less likely to mis-hear your requests and instructions – we find it makes fewer mistakes than our Echo Dot. Correctly hearing the request is only half the battle, though, and Alexa is still capable of misunderstanding.

The most common issue is when you say “play Ladytron” (for example) and she instead starts playing a song with those words in the title. That can be annoying at first, but you can avoid that by saying “play some music by Ladytron” instead.

Sound

When we first heard the One at the launch event, we suspected it was a slight sonic upgrade on the Play:1 but, having listened to both in our testing rooms, the two speakers sound pretty much identical.

That’s no bad thing, though, because the Play:1 was already near the top of the sonic charts for wireless speakers at this price point.

We’d recommend going to the effort of TruePlay tuning the One with an iPhone (if you have one), as it opens the sound up. We prefer the sound with the Loudness setting left on, but experiment to discover which combination works best for you and your room.

We set it up the way we like, and get a delivery that’s weighty, full-bodied and loud – not traits you’d generally expect from a wireless speaker.

The soundstage is spacious and impressively organised, with vocals given plenty of breathing room, making them instantly more engaging.

That’s not to say that instruments are left out – they emerge in an impressively stereo-like way from either side of the singer. It’s rather sophisticated and natural in that regard.

The One’s weight makes for deep, solid bass for a speaker this size, and there’s enough rhythm to just about keep up with Trivium’s Pull Harder On The Strings Of Your Martyr, and enough tonal shading to make the most of Flea’s finest Red Hot Chili Peppers basslines.

Treble is crisp and clear, but treads a fine line between excitement and harshness. You’ll occasionally notice the odd sharp edge or hint of sibilance, but it’s not enough to be bothersome. More often, it’s simply clear and sparkly.

MORE: Sonos Playbar v Sonos Playbase – which is better?

As with the Play:1, two Sonos Ones can be combined to create a stereo pair capable of filling a room with hi-fi-like focus, and for £400 that would be quite an accomplished little system. Given the sonic similarities, it’s a shame you can’t form a stereo pair from one One and one Play:1.

Buying two Alexa-powered speakers for one room just feels like overkill, particularly if you already have a Play:1. Unsurprisingly, you can also use the One as a surround speaker for a PlayBase or PlayBar-based system, with or without a subwoofer.

The One isn’t the only way to add Alexa to a Sonos system – you can download the Sonos public beta that enables you to add an Echo or Echo Dot to your multi-room system, which brings with it the ability to send music to your Sonos speakers.

That’s not as neat, though, as you need to specify which room or speaker you want to listen on. A system comprised of Sonos Ones, on the other hand, will respond based on proximity – unless you instruct otherwise.

The combination of the Sonos Play:1’s audio talents and Alexa’s usefulness and intelligence is a real winner, particularly as the One costs broadly the same as its predecessor.

There are flies in the ointment – the initial lack of voice-control for Spotify is one – but the fact you’re not paying extra for the addition of Alexa makes this a win-win situation. Those in the Google ecosystem will be delighted to hear that Google Assistant will be added to the Sonos One next year, along with AirPlay 2.

A word of warning, though: we experienced some bugginess we believe is related to the beta software powering our review copy of the One. It seems to rear its head when you unplug the speaker for a while, and involves Alexa becoming unresponsive and music services disappearing, which can only be resolved by a factory reset.

Verdict

Because a) you’re unlikely to unplug the One regularly and b) we believe it’s related to the beta software, we’re not going to dock the One a star. However, we will monitor the situation after its launch and adjust this review if the issue seems widespread.

But that software niggle aside, the Sonos One is one of the best £200 wireless speakers made smarter and, therefore, even better.

Read more at https://www.whathifi.com/sonos/one/review#D6689FhQC0YuLf7O.99

SONOS – AMP

El amplificador versátil para potenciar todo tu entretenimiento.

  • Disfruta un desempeño de alta fidelidad con 125 Watts por canal.
  • Dales potencia a tus bocinas de librero, de pie, o montadas en la pared y en el techo.
  • Reproduce todo lo que te más te gusta con la app Sonos y AirPlay.
  • Conecta tu TV para crear el máximo sistema de entretenimiento.
  • Amp esta hecho para durar y mejorar con el tiempo.

 

Actualiza tu estéreo.

Conecta tu tornamesa o estéreo para disfrutar vinilos, CD y archivos de audio almacenados en tus dispositivos, además de la reproducción en streaming.

Elige tu control.

Puedes controlar Amp con la app Sonos, AirPlay o la app de tu servicio de música favorito.

Conexiones limpias.

Los puertos optimizados en la parte posterior de Amp simplifican la instalación y mantienen organizados tus cables. Las conexiones con rosca para los canales izquierdo y derecho son de diámetro estándar para que puedas quitarlos y utilizar tus propios conectores tipo banana.

Adaptador óptico para televisores antiguos

Utiliza cualquier cable HDMI estándar y el adaptador de audio óptico para conectar tu Amp a la salida de audio óptica de tu TV si el televisor no tiene un puerto HDMI ARC.

¿Qué producto es el indicado para ti? Amp Connect:Amp Connect
Watts por canal 125 a 8 ohmios 55 a 8 ohmios
Salida digital Óptica y coaxial
Entrada digital HDMI ARC y óptica*
Entrada de línea analógica RCA RCA RCA
Salida para subwoofer
Montable en estante
AirPlay 2
Dimensiones (alto x ancho x profundidad) 64 x 217 x 217 mm
(2.52 x 8.54 x 8.54 in)
89 x 185 x 207 mm
(3.50 x 7.28 x 8.15 in)
74 x 136 x 140 mm
(2.91 x 5.35 x 5.51 in)
Peso 2.1 kg (4.6 lb). 2.3 kg (5.1 lb) 0.69 kg (1.5 lb)

*Requiere adaptador óptico