I must be feeling sour this morning because I’m not celebrating as I ought to be in view of the good news. At last my
At last! After years of the benefits of digital radio being confined to the five mainland state capital cities, some other areas of Australia are
Commercial Radio Australia is launching a marketing campaign to encourage Australians to go digital with their radio listening. The newish system is called DAB+ and
Melbourne distributor of high quality home entertainment equipment, Interdyn, has announced the launch of the new Rotel Series 14, what it calls “traditional” hi-fi products.
If you’re a fan of radio and prefer it to that whole online radio thing, you’ll love the sound of a new smartphone LG has built.
It’s hard for a “digital” radio to even get called “retro”, but that’s exactly what Bush has accomplished, with two modern radios that looks like a piece out of yesteryear with functionality from today.
The first time we saw Panasonic give multi-room audio a thwack, we saw something a little “me too”, with speakers for your home. This year, though, Panasonic appears to have some ideas of its own.
Media players tend to have lots of buttons to press, confusing owners in the process, but a new product on the way from Pure brings things back to basics.
Radio isn’t dead, and we still get people asking us about what sort to buy, but portable DAB is often harder to find, sending people to the Bluetooth speaker instead. Wouldn’t it be nice to see one with both?
One of our pet peeves in modern radios is how the gadgets often only serve one purpose, and that’s the playback of radio. We wish more of them had Bluetooth for streaming, allowing us to play our own music when the radio selections just weren’t good. Fortunately, there’s now an option.