- Peso del producto: 18 Kg
- Número de modelo del producto: JVC KD BT 1
- ASIN: B000P34D14
- Producto en Amazon.es desde: 26 de septiembre de 2007
- Valoración media de los clientes: Sé el primero en opinar sobre este producto
JVC KD-BT1 50W receptor multimedia para coche - Radio para coche (4.0 canales, 87,5 - 108 MHz, 144 - 279 kHz, 50 W, 50 W)
Detalles del producto
Descripción del producto
Banda FM: 87,5 - 108 MHz
Banda LW: 144 - 279 kHz
Canales de salida de audio: 4.0 canales
Conector ISO: Si
Convertidor de audio D/A: 3
Intervalo de frecuencia: 16 - 20000 Hz
Listo para iPod: Si
Potencia de salida: 50 W
Potencia máxima por canal: 50 W
RDS, sintonizador incluido: Si
Relación señal/ruido (SNR): 98 dB
Reproducción MP3: Si
Reproducción de CD-R: Si
Reproducción de CD-RW: Si
Reproducción de audio de DVD: No
Texto de CD: Si
Tipo de archivo: MP3/WMA/AAC
Opiniones de clientes
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|1 estrella (0%)|
Opiniones de clientes más útiles en Amazon.com
What absolutely boggles my mind, however, is that the radio doesn't support RDS/PTY decoding. (aka the Radio Data System that shows radio station data such as station ID, track and artists names, etc.) This is such basic functionality that even the stock head unit I replaced from my 2002 car had it. This isn't the end of the world, since the BT1 lets you name radio stations manually, but it means I won't be able to see real-time track info and the other helpful text scrolls that my local radio stations send out.
Sadly, this is a 2007 model from JVC, which means its also not compatible with the KT-HD300 HD-Radio adapter. Oh well, I've gotten by on analog radio and a pantload of mp3s thus far, I guess I'll survive without HD radio.
My only other knock against the BT1 is that (so far) I've yet to find a display setting that is easy to see in bright daylight. My car has a permanent tinted glass moonroof with no fully opaque cover, which means during the day there is always a LOT of light in the cabin. There's no brightness adjustment for the display, only color (RGB sliders) and contrast. The upside is that at least the nighttime illumination matches the oddball red/amber lighting scheme in my car.
KD-BT1 comes with an external microphone for bluetooth functionality. You can mount it either behind the steering wheel, or on the visor. I decided to mount it on the visor because that is where most factory installed systems have their microphones. I was able to pair my Verizon RAZR V3C phone with KD-BT1 without any issues. KD-BT1 also automatically transferred the entire address book from my phone. I was able to make outgoing calls by dialing numbers, selecting an entry from address book, and redialing. However, KD-BT1 allows "pass-through" to the phone so that I was able to use voice command features of the RAZR. That is my preferred way for calling people. The called party did not have any complaints about sound quality even when I was driving at highway speeds. I was surprised because my relatively old car gets pretty noisy at those speeds! Some reviewers on the Internet complained that the called party heard an echo of their voice, but I have made around 10 calls so far and the called parties did not encounter this problem. Incoming calls are handled well by the KD-BT1 as well. Any active audio source is automatically muted, caller ID displayed, and if there is a matching entry in the address book, the name from that entry is displayed. Overall, I think the bluetooth functionality is better than factory installed systems in BMW 5 series 2006, Acura TL 2006, and Lexus GS 2006, which I have personally experienced.
The USB interface works great too. I do not have a very large USB flash drive or hard drive, but I tested with a 512 MB flash drive and it worked flawlessly. I also have a SanDisk 1GB player loaded with DRM WMA music purchased from MSN, Walmart etc. I plugged that in to the USB port and KD-BT1 took over the player controls and played DRM WMA flawlessly! This was very exciting because I have a huge library of DRM WMA songs!
The Sirius radio worked without any issues. It is easy to surf channels or jump to your favorite channels.
I only wish they could have made the menu system a little more user friendly. It takes a while to get used to it, but once you do it works fine.
I do not think there is any other car stereo out there with so many features and sources for this price! Highly recommended!
Here are my dislikes about this radio:
1) My #1 complaint: Poor USB support. Instead of providing the music in a directory (dir) tree structure, it simply takes all the subdirs and puts them into the root dir. I got a 60GB drive to use with it, but anything more than a couple gigs (if that) gets too difficult to sift through and find what you're looking for. JVC claims there is no problem and shows no intent to try and improve on the design and perhaps release a firmware update, showing a lack of support.
2) There is an annoying echo for people on the other end that seems to come and go, and it is sometimes difficult for them to hear me. The mic is positioned in my instrument panel directly in front of me.
3) When using the Bluetooth to talk on the phone, it doesn't transfer the call to the phone when you shut the car off. If you're at your destination, you either need to keep the car running, wasting gas, to finish your conversation, or you need to hang up on the person and call them back. This, however, might be common to all Bluetooth radios.
4) There is no pause. I find this annoying and cheap, and common to many JVC radios.
5) Non-intuitive menus, particularly when configuring custom EQs. For example, even if you select User 2, after you make changes to it, you have to tell it to save it as User 2, otherwise it will overwrite User 1. I did this many times before figuring out what it was doing, and still did it a couple times afterward by mistake. If you select User 2, it should save any changes you make to User 2. That's just common sense.
6) These are not complaints, more suggestions to JVC (or any other company) in the hopes they keep an eye on these reviews. First, instead of the simple time set dimmer functionality, why not build a calendar into the radio and allow it to be used to coordinate auto-adjustments to the dimmer times as the months pass, to adjust to the changing sunrise/set times throughout the year. Even if it adjusted once a month it would be a substantial improvement. Also, since USB drives can be used with the radio, why not provide a feature to save all the settings and custom EQs to the drive, so if power is lost it is easy to restore the radio to the user's settings.
All in all, this is a good radio, and if you're on a budget it will do nicely, providing many features typically only found in higher priced units. I don't want people to think based on my review that this is a terrible product, because it is not. I just want people to be fully aware of what I consider to be its major downfalls, so they can make a more educated decision.