Avox INDIO Color - Radio por Internet con mando a distancia (pantalla de 8,9 cm/3,5", 12 W, WLAN, entrada auxiliar, USB), color negro [Importado de Alemania]
- Haz clic aquí para comprobar si este producto es compatible con tu modelo
- Más de 20,000 estaciones de radio o arroyos libres
- Altavoces de alto rendimiento con 12 vatios de amplificador digital estéreo / mono para la reproducción sin distorsión
- Pantalla a color de 3,5 pulgadas (71x54mm)
- Aplicación de Android y iPhone para una operación confortable
- USB para la reproducción de medios de almacenamiento o adaptador USB-Ethernet (LAN)
Descripción del producto
Adaptador AC incluido: Si
Algoritmos de seguridad soportados: HTTPS
Altavoces incorporados: Si
Altavoz, auricular, jack de salida: 1
Altura: 147 mm
Ancho: 267 mm
Auriculares: 3,5 mm
Cables incluidos: RCA
Color del producto: Negro
Comptabilidad ¨docking¨: N
Diagonal de la pantalla: 88.9 mm (3.5 ")
Entrada auxiliar: Si
Mando a distancia: Si
Manual de usuario: Si
Número de altavoces incorporados: 1
Pantalla incorporada: Si
Peso: 1.1 kg
Potencia estimada RMS: 12 W
Profundidad: 137 mm
Puerto USB: 1
Rango de frecuencia: 60 - 20000 Hz
Relación señal/ruido (SNR): 89 Db
Reproducción MP3: Si
Reproductor de CD: N
Resolución de la pantalla: 320 x 240 Pixeles
Tipo de batería: SKU 50002
Tipo de radio: Internet
Tipo de sintonizador: Digital
Voltaje de entrada: 100-240 V
Voltaje de la pila: 12 V
WLAN, conexión: Si
Opiniones de clientes
Principales opiniones de clientes
Ha surgido un problema al filtrar las opiniones justo en este momento. Vuelva a intentarlo en otro momento.
Opiniones de clientes más destacadas en Amazon.co.uk
I have owned (and still own) a number of different internet radios, and this one is clearly the best of the lot. Just to be clear - these internet radios are not just "radios" in the traditional sense of the word, and they can do a lot more than just to "tune" into thousands of radio stations from all over the world, but that is still how I use these devices most of the time. This obviously has coloured my opinion of the Color (no pun intended).
Contrary to traditional AM, FM and DAB radios, internet radios do not receive the audio signals via the air, but connect to a station via the internet. There are two major advantages of this - the audio quality is no longer subject to local sources of interference, noise or static, but most importantly there are literally tens of thousand of stations located in all parts of the world that can be tuned into - for free. This makes internet radios particularly useful for global travellers and migrants (including expats) who wish to keep in touch with developments in their home cities and countries, but also for those who are fed up with their regular diet of news and entertainment offered by a handful of stations based in their local area.
"Radio" is a bit of a misnomer for these devices, since they are in fact miniature monitor-and keyboard-less computers that rely on an active internet connection to receive and reproduce audio signals. This means that they don't work in places where there is no internet, so in practice they are typically used in places where a permanent internet connection (either wireless or wired) is available, although there are ways to get them to work while on the move by connecting them (indirectly) to a mobile phone network (GSM).
The Indio Color is in my opinion the best internet radio in its class. Previous generations of internet radio suffered invariably from one major drawback - the poor quality of the display that is used to navigate through the device's menu structure, and to display information about the station being received. However, the Color has a clear 3.5" 320 x 240 colour display that makes navigation through the menus very easy. You just use the rotary knob at the front to move from one icon to the next, and select an item by pressing the knob.
The radio works "out of the box" - on switch on it immediately scans for any available wifi networks and all that is needed is to enter the security code for the chosen wifi network. If there is a 802.11n network available, it automatically chooses that one to connect to. The radio is clever enough to remember the password so the next time it is powered on it can use the stored password, saving you the hassle of punching in long complicated wifi passwords. Once connected it automatically connects to the Reciva servers (the company behind the core technology of this and many other radios) to download an up to date list of stations. I find the wifi connection very reliable (the wifi signal in my home is provided by Apple Airport Extreme routers).
The Indio Color is a compact unit with a single mono loudspeaker, which is satisfactory for casual listening on a breakfast table or bedside table. For more demanding listeners two line out ports are provided at the back, allowing the device to be connected to a high quality hifi stereo system. In my experience, this results in an outstanding audio quality, especially if good quality connecting cables are used, a decent stereo amplifier and a good set of loudspeakers. (Note that other radios in this class often lack line-out ports, for example the Logitech Squeezebox, something to keep in mind if the radio is to be used as part of a hifi stereo system). When tuned into an internet station with a bitstream of 128 kbps or more, the resulting listening experience is highly enjoyable. The sound is even better if you tune into one of the few stations that deliver a FLAC stream (such as the Czech classical station ČRo D-dur). As a useful energy saving measure, the main amplifier of the Color can be swiched off if the device is used as an internet receiver and the built in speaker is not needed.
Another useful feature of this radio is the possibility to connect to a network using a standard ethernet cable. This requires a small adapter that plugs into the USB port and is available separately. Wireless signals in domestic situations can be prone to interferences caused by other appliances of by other wireless networks in the neighbourhood. If the wifi signal proves to be unreliable, the best solution is to use a wired connection, either via a cable to the router or using a HomePlug connection.
In conclusion, an excellent little internet radio, which has become even more affordable after the recent price drop.
When I first powered up the radio I had the unsightly adaptor stack in a nearby socket and the radio would spend a lot of time buffering and trying to connect. I thought I would have to send it back as useless. However I noticed that the FM radio nearby had acquired a buzz, so I moved the adaptor stack to another socket further away and the buffering/connecting problems dissappeared as did the buzz on the FM radio. Connecting to the Wifi was dead easy and worked fine. The control for moving through the alphabetic grid to type in radio names etc could do with an up and down movement in addition to the left and right to allow faster text entry but as it is not something I do very often I can live with it.
Only downside is no pause to play later function for recorded MP3s, so if you switch off during the moiddle of, say, a play you cannot start again from where you left off - but easily got round by playing via an app like Mort Player. Bought this with the optional battery (not cheap but ...) so can use as player outside WiFi range.