Bose Bluetooth Portable Speaker For Connecting The Dot

Bose SoundLink Wireless Music System was first created as a simple solution for pople who wants to listen to music yet don’t want to be around the source of those music all the time. The result is Bose bluetooth Portable Speaker, a one peace bluetooth portable speaker that will allow user to play music wirelessly from their computer.

“Many people today use computer to listen for music,” said John Roselli, Category Business Manager from Bose Corporation. But the convenience and experience are diminished by having to be at the computer all the time to hear it.

That’s where the Bluetooth Portable Speaker can be useful since as the part of Bose’s new SoundLink system, Bose Bluetooth speaker can unlocks the music and streaming it almost anywhere even from outside of the room. “All can be done so quickly and easily,” John added.

Setup is also made easy. Users will find they need no software or WiFi connection. They can just plug the included SoundLink USB key into the computer, select music from any sources they have ie.: internet radio, iTunes, Pandora Box, etc, and the audio will stream the music to the Bluetooth Speaker system via a long-range wireless link that works through most type of walls and floors.

Although the Bose bluetooth portable speaker primarily designed for wireless connectivity to computer, the Bluetooth speaker features auxiliary input for additional audio sources which including iPod, MP3 Player, CD player, and of course, iPhone.

Further flexibility also comes in a form of rechargeable lithium-ion battery that personifies its portable label. The bluetooth speaker can be charged by the system’s AC power supply, no outlet is required. Bose has provided its bluetooth speaker’s battery all the power it needs for up to three hours play at full volume. If the bluetooth speaker is played at more moderate listening levels, it can even play for longer periods. One user reported the rechargeable lithium-ion battery of Bose bluetooth speaker keeps the music going strong for up to eight hours while also was used for texting, emailing and surfing the web.

Even without playing the bluetooth portable speaker at full volume, users are guaranteed will get a high-quality audio performance. Whether it is being operated within plugged-in mode or operating on battery power.

How do we know when the Bose bluetooth speaker’s battery needs charging? The status light on the bluetooth speaker will changes from green to yellor to red to give clear indication of battery life. An empty battery usually needs two or three hours to charge. If an outlet is nearby, users can use the included power adapter so they can still listen to music while charging. An optional car charger is also available for charging the bluetooth portable speaker between destinations.

Like each of Bose’s Soundlink Wireless Mobile, the Bluetooth portable speaker does not include a remote. It doesn’t need one since users will be able to control the volume and everything else from their smartphone.

The Bluetooth portable speaker comes with the infrared remote control system. By using the infrared remote control system, users can set the Bluetooth portable speaker at the volume (and power) they want, and send transport control commands to most applications. Allowing users to play/pause from a distance as well as skip tracks they don’t want to hear. In case there is something wrong with you smartphone, additional (touch-sensitive) volume buttons are located on the portable speaker itself.

The question left is how to pair the device with a smart phone? Simply hold down the Bluetooth button on top of the speaker and it goes into pairing mode. After selecting “Bose SoundLink Wireless” from the Bluetooth setup menu on your phone or computer, the device will be linked to the speakers after few seconds and you will soon be able to stream audio to it.

When we hear the term “Bluetooth”, the first thing that comes to mind is the flashing blue cellular phone headsets sticking out of people’s ears. But over the past few years, Bluetooth technology has extended from daily headset and speakerphone in cars to connecting keyboard and mice to computer to external speakers we now discussed.

We should be thankful for the integrated character of Bluetooth that made the portable speaker works with almost every operation system from Android, iOS, and or course a Bluetooth-enabled device such as laptops and desktops. The good news is, the Bose bluetooth speaker don’t require a WiFi network so it offers more flexibility compares to Apple’s AirPlay Speakers. While the integrate microphone on it adds speakerphone functionality so users can take a call trough the speaker.

That’s probably the reason why Bose Bluetooth portable speaker has won the Editors Choice Award from CNet. The design is sleek (thanks to Apple, we know realize the importancy of fashionable devices), as it can easily be mistaken as one of the Apple family itself: compact, sleek, and elegant. Furthermore, it offers multi function quality not only for listen to music, but can also use for a business conference room or home office to make phone calls with.

You may receive advice not to expect earth-shaking audio output from Bluetooth portable speaker that looks so small, but just because it doesn’t have a maximum sound like the Samsung Wireless Audio Dock, doesn’t mean it can’t sound great. More than a pretty face, the Bose Bluetooth portable speaker has awarded the Editor’s Choice from CNet because it has excellent super-string bass sound quality and accuracy.

At the beginning the Bluetooth portable speaker was intended for maximize the sound while listen to the music. But if a device is good enough for listening to musics at the outdoor beach, it practically can be used anywhere and therewith, for almost every needs involving the sounds.

So if the office is planning to have a get together meeting at the beach or maybe throwing a party at someone’s garden, the Bose Bluetooth portable speaker is highly recommended. It is the best way for connecting the gap which is left by the limits of your computer or smartphone device.

(Date: 3 June 2013; Frida)

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