En.6...6.:Bán loa BOSE SoundDock full box



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Background

Apple didn’t need Bose’s endorsement in order to cement the iPod’s status as a major player in the audio business, but it certainly didn’t hurt. Bose’s retail stores decided to carry iPods in July of .00. - right before sales of the third-generation iPod began to take off - and the company has now furthered its commitment to the iPod with the SoundDock.



Bose, like Apple, specializes in elegant, near-luxury products that polarize potential customers. Some people absolutely love the sound of Bose speakers regardless of price, while others - particularly serious audio fanatics and value-conscious consumers - claim that the company’s products are overmarketed, and overpriced relative to their technical performance. After testing the SoundDock, we have far greater appreciation for both sides of the debate.

Design



Certain trade-offs are implicit in the design of small speaker systems, one of which is that rich, clean audio with a perceptible stage full of distinct sounds is harder to achieve in a small enclosure. For this reason, Bose’s one-piece speaker systems routinely use larger enclosures than competing products, sacrificing travel-friendly portability for sound quality. It’s a different approach from that taken by Altec Lansing with the truly portable inMotion series, for example, and the polar opposite of Monster’s iSpeaker and similar products that have no illusion of quality sound but are almost the size of compact disc cases or even iPods.


The SoundDock stays true to Bose form, and is currently the largest iPod-only speaker system on the market. Though these measurements are slightly deceiving because of the SoundDock’s unusual shape and slightly reclining speaker position, it measures 6.65” x .....” x 6...”, including a large white plastic-framed and gently curved speaker enclosure, a single metallic gray grille on its face, and a rounded iPod dock in its center. Using five replaceable plastic sizers, the dock is large enough for any Dock Connecting iPod (including the iPod Photo) and has depressible plus and minus volume controls to its left and right.


So large is the SoundDock that it dwarfs any iPod placed in its dock, and it’s also heavy, weighing a hefty ..5 pounds. Six rubber feet hold it in place on a table, but trust us when we say that it’s not going anywhere once set down. Its white corded power supply is also unusually large, and features an odd computer-like power connector that inevitably sparked a little every time we connected it.



Readers may recall that we balked at the practical portability of Tivoli’s iPAL, which measured a milk carton-sized 6..5” x ..6.” by ....” and weighed . pounds. Neither device can practically be toted back and forth from place to place in a briefcase or backpack, and as iLounge has pointed out on many occasions, these devices therefore fall into our “carry them from room to room, but not from house to office or airplane” category of speakers. The SoundDock also doesn’t include a battery or the ability to be powered off of a source other than its packed-in power adapter.


That said, the SoundDock’s design is attractive in a minimalistic way, and its value is bolstered by a matching white plastic infrared remote control with six buttons: “Off,” volume up and down, track forward and backward, and a combined play/pause button. Unlike Altec’s iM.s, which also included a remote control, the IR port isn’t visible from the front of the unit - it’s likely hidden inside the unit’s metal grille. Regardless, the remote worked well in all of our tests, and seemed to provide smooth volume adjustment rather than distinct and choppy steps.

Two noticeable omissions from the design, however, are the pass-through Dock Connector and direct line input ports we’ve come to expect on many dockable iPod stereo systems. The back of the SoundDock is bare save for its power input port, and as a result, a plugged-in iPod only charges off the AC power, and can’t sync while inside. Other devices besides iPods can’t be connected to the SoundDock, either. Suffice to say that while these omissions don’t impact our own use of these speaker systems, they do make the SoundDock less useful to potential buyers. We would call them design faults, save for the fact that unlike many comparable speaker systems, the SoundDock is surprisingly good at its primary intended purpose.


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