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SVS Prime Wireless SoundBase

4.2 de 5 estrellas 37 calificaciones

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Marca SVS
Color Negro
Tipo de altavoz Subwoofer
Método de control Voz
Peso del producto 2.22 Kilogramos

Acerca de este artículo

  • Potente amplificador de 300 vatios (150 vatios x 2) acciona cualquier altavoz para sonar lo mejor posible con la entrega de corriente sin esfuerzo para un impacto sónico energizante en la habitación refinado por un DAC de alta resolución de 24 bits/192 kHz para un sonido impecable, audaz y explosivo con una claridad reveladora millas por delante de todas las otras soluciones de altavoces inalámbricos.
  • WiFi y Bluetooth habilitado con DTS Play-Fi App Control para acceso directo a Spotify, Pandora, Amazon Music, XM Radio, Tidal, iHeart Radio y más a la más alta resolución posible. Incluye capacidades de transmisión de varias habitaciones con una amplia gama de productos, modo de escucha crítico sin pérdidas y mucho más. Funciona con Amazon Alexa para el control de voz de la música.
  • La salida de nivel de línea permite la funcionalidad como un concentrador de entretenimiento inalámbrico y componente de fuente cuando se conecta a un receptor AV o sistema estéreo de 2 canales.
  • Entradas ópticas y de nivel de línea para un sonido sorprendente, de alta fidelidad cuando se conecta a ordenadores, televisores, consolas de juegos, reproductores de CD, tabletas, receptores AV, tocadiscos y mucho más. La salida de subwoofer permite unos graves más profundos y potentes de una SVS u otra marca de subwoofer para una experiencia de audio más emocionante y táctil. Postes de fijación para altavoces de alta calidad para picas, enchufes de plátano o conexión de cable desnudo.
  • WiFi de doble banda para una transmisión inalámbrica sin interrupciones sin necesidad de un smartphone. 6 ajustes preestablecidos personalizados en el panel frontal proporcionan acceso instantáneo a sus servicios de música de streaming favoritos, listas de reproducción y emisoras de radio por Internet sin necesidad de un teléfono o tablet.

Conoce los beneficios de la app Conoce los beneficios de la app

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Descripción del producto

Prime Wireless SoundBase es un amplificador integrado inalámbrico y componente de origen que transforma los altavoces convencionales en una zona de audio inalámbrica inteligente con una calidad de sonido impresionante. Transmisión inalámbrica de alta resolución a través de WiFi o Bluetooth, una enorme potencia de 300 vatios (150 vatios x 2) de potencia, control a través de smartphone, su voz o el panel frontal, tecnología de audio de gama alta y nivel de línea y entradas ópticas. La conectividad inalámbrica nunca sonó tan bien.

En su otro papel, Prime Wireless SoundBase utiliza una salida de nivel de línea para convertir cualquier receptor AV o sistema de altavoces de dos canales en una zona de audio inalámbrica inteligente con todas las funciones mencionadas anteriormente y calidad de sonido para los audiófilos más exigentes.

Versátil y potente con un diseño acústico sin concesiones, descubra cómo Prime Wireless SoundBase puede transformar su sistema.


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4.2 de 5 estrellas
4.2 de 5
37 calificaciones globales

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Phil O
4.0 de 5 estrellas A good integrated streaming amp - with some reservations
Reseñado en los Estados Unidos el 26 de abril de 2021
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Phil O
4.0 de 5 estrellas A good integrated streaming amp - with some reservations
Reseñado en los Estados Unidos el 26 de abril de 2021
The following is a bit of an essay, the result of an over 7 week journey, but there is a point to it, taking you through the reasons why the SVS Soundbase ended up being my amplifier of choice. You can skip to the bottom section below the second set of dashes if you aren’t interested in all the background!

===============================

Recently, my wife and I decided to stop watching the idiot-box (TV!) as much and to put together a small audio system in our sitting room. SAF, spousal acceptance factor, played a large part in this project, meaning no huge speakers and no stack of blinking electronics. However, a quality and powerful sound, when needed, were also requirements.

There are myriad small, quality speakers to choose from but, based on prior good experiences with the brand, I selected a pair of Cambridge Audio Minx XL Flagships, with tiny dimensions of just 9" H x 6" W x 9" D. It didn’t hurt that CA had them on clearance at just $169 a pair - bargain! These were paired with Cambridge Audio's X-301 300w subwoofer which is a nice sonic match with the speakers and has a similarly diminutive form factor that can be hidden easily. Although this review is about the amplifier and not the speaker system, I can say that this is an excellent combination.

From the beginning, we had decided that the system would be 'streaming only' which removed the need for multiple large components. The streaming device (initially intended to be Chromecast) could be hidden and so only the amplifier and speakers would be visible. Our compact size requirements almost dictated a Class D amplifier with it’s small, high-efficiency circuitry and there are literally dozens of suitable candidates here on Amazon. A walk in the park... right?

To test the theory, the first amplifier we tried was an SMSL SA-50, a budget mini amplifier that's under 5" wide but pushes out an astonishing 50w per channel. (https://www.amazon.com/gp/product/B00F0H8TOC) This was repurposed from my workshop system but, although it gets loud, the treble was splashy, the sound lacked finesse and running the sub-woofer was not possible since it doesn't have a sub-out connection.

Okay, so we needed an amp with a sub-out. A newer SMSL amp, the SA-300 was ordered. (https://www.amazon.com/gp/product/B081DJD1G4). Although larger than the SA-50, it’s still pretty compact. The 80w rating provided more power but, even with the subwoofer filling in the lower frequencies, we found the sound to be thin and ‘on-edge’, a common complaint with Class D amplification. It had plenty of features and was good for the $130 price point but it didn’t provide what was needed so back it went. Thank-you Amazon for free returns.

It seemed apparent that we needed to go a little more up-market so, after some research, a NAD D3020 v2 was ordered. (https://www.amazon.com/gp/product/B07992VZ6L). This well-regarded brand was a huge step up in sound quality and although it was larger than either of the other two amps, it was still small enough to fit unobtrusively into the sitting room. For a while, I thought that it was ‘the one’ with much more controlled treble and a rounded, fuller mid-range, despite being class D based. Stereo imaging and depth were noticeably improved too. However, over the next few weeks, as my ears became accustomed to the sound, there was a coarseness to the upper midrange/treble that began to bother me. Additionally, the amp ran out of steam too early – the volume range was really odd with virtually nothing below 80% volume setting and then ‘everything’ coming in at the end of the range resulting in the amp losing control of the sound right at the point the power was needed. Beyond there, the volume increased but the sound quality deteriorated. I suspect that the (claimed to be conservative) 30w power rating of the NAD was over-optimistic and so, with one day remaining in the return window and with a heavy heart, back it went.

I thought that we’d have to go to a class A/B amplifier, something like the PS Audio Sprout 100, but I wasn’t keen on the $700 price tag nor paying for features I wouldn’t use such as a turntable phono stage. And we really did want to stay with a small footprint amp rather than caving and buying a full-size 17" wide chassis. It was then that I stumbled across a positive YouTube review of the SVS Wireless Soundbase, a product I had previously decided against due to the lack of a remote and so, based on CheapAudioMan’s review, we ordered one.

=============== BREAK ==============

Wow. From the first 5 minutes, it was clear that the SVS is in a completely different class to the other amplifiers. The sound is a lot more full than you usually find with a class D amp with a rich upper base and midrange and tightly controlled highs. The overall sound is just the warm side of neutral which, happily, suits my tastes just fine since there are no tone controls to adjust the presentation. The Soundbase has more than enough power with 150w per channel into 4 ohms so it would be reasonable to expect the output to be between 75-90w into 8 ohms although SVS don't disclose the actual rating. Odd. However, it never runs out of steam with my speakers and it always feels like there is plenty in reserve, unlike the other amplifiers I tried. The soundstage and imaging are superb for this price-point and I constantly found myself appreciating the depth of the presentation. It’s nicely musical. A further under-reported benefit of Class D amps is that they retain their performance at low listening levels and this proved to be the case; we've not felt that the bass fell off or that the soundstage collapsed when the volume was lower. Great stuff.

Build quality is good and everything feels solid even though the casing is made from plastic (quality plastic but plastic nonetheless). It does get fairly warm when in operation but that's to be expected and it’s not an issue in my opinion. You can’t stack anything on top of the Soundbase because there are 2 cooling vents running down the left and right sides of the top that are essential to the dissipation of the heat generated by the amp. It is the largest of the 3 amps I tried at 9.25" x 3" x 8" but that is still a lot smaller than a regular sized amplifier.

Streaming capabilities are built into the Soundbase with all the major providers present and controlled via the Play-Fi app. I won’t list them all – see the specs on the product page. However, a glaring omission is Google’s YouTube Music which is a shame since that is my legacy system. This was made worse by the fact that there are no Chromecast capabilities and no HDMI port to enable the connection of an external Chromecast. To get around this, I connected my Chromecast to an HDMI splitter box and from that by optical connection to the Soundbase but it means I have to switch inputs (manually - no remote feature) and go outside the Play-Fi app.

The Play-Fi app is just okay, it’s somewhat clunky and crashes from time to time. Because the streaming services are not connecting through their native apps, you lose a certain degree of functionality such as adding tracks to your collection but it’s not a deal-breaker in my book as I can go the individual apps and do that. Amazon Music HD and Qobuz both sounded excellent, particularly with their HD recordings. Even basic free Pandora sounds more than acceptable. Sadly, the SVS does not support gapless playback and there is a roughly 5 second pause between tracks which is not so bad on studio albums with individual tracks but does become annoying when tracks run from one to the next, such as on a live album. Streaming from a DLNA server (I use MediaMonkey) is supported.

(Edit 5/6/21: I just discovered the Play-Fi app for Windows lets you send all music, from whatever service, directly to the Soundbase. This means there is native control from inside each service, Amazon Music, Qobuz, Tidal, YouTube Music - whatever you want. As compared to the Android app, this is a game-changer and makes me even happier with my choice of the Soundbase).

The internal DAC sounds good to me and is rated at 24/192 for quality sound. There is a ‘critical listening’ mode that sets the stream to the highest possible quality without downsampling and everything sounds wonderful using that mode with quite a bit more fine detail and air around the soundstage. The SVS sound has continued to improve the longer it is used, sounding much smoother and tuneful than it was straight out of the box. Many engineers say that 'burn-in' is a fallacy and that components do not change over time, it is your ears and brain getting used to the sound. I beg to disagree - without any doubt the Soundbase has improved noticeably and needs time to fully show it's potential. Admittedly, part of what I'm hearing may be the speakers breaking in as well and I expect that to continue up to the 100 hours of listening mark (maybe more) so don't give up too early if initially the sound isn't quite what you expect. Give it time.

A word of caution is needed here about streaming those large but great sounding high-bit-rate files - although the Soundbase has dual-band wifi with both 802.11b and g modes, it did buffer occasionally even with my 50/50 internet connection on hi-res streams. Fortunately, my home is wired with cat5 outlets so I simply ran ethernet directly into the Soundbase and that cured what appears to be a wifi bandwidth problem.

There are a lot of other features that I don’t currently need and so have not used. The Soundbase is intended to be an entertainment hub and can connect to other Play-Fi enabled devices besides those connected directly to it. So, for instance, you could have Play-Fi enabled speakers in other rooms that could be included in a ‘speaker group’ to play the same source throughout the house or whatever defined areas you wish to build. I guess it’s similar to Sonos although I have no experience of that either. Amazon Alexa devices can be paired with the Soundbase to provide voice control but I couldn’t be bothered to do it. Edit 6/5/21: If you have Amazon Music Unlimited, spend the 5 minutes it takes to link the Soundbase to the Alexa app - that makes it an Amazon Music endpoint, so you can stream straight to it from inside the Amazon Music app and bypass Play-fi.

Negatives? Yes, there are a few and I hope that SVS releases an updated version to address them.

1. The major issue in my book is the lack of a remote control. Seriously SVS, what were you thinking? Control of the volume through the app is hit or miss and it’s extremely sensitive so you may need 4 or 5 attempts to set the volume level to your satisfaction. How much easier it would be to just hit a volume button (or a mute button!) on a remote control. Also, the volume is ‘stepped’ with a 3db adjustment on the physical Soundbase volume control or a whopping 6db when controlled from the volume buttons on your phone. Similarly, switching inputs requires a visit to the Soundbase to physically push a button. It’s 1968 all over again! Next version – continually adjustable volume with a remote please.

2. Bright lights! Yes, you get a free lightshow with every purchase - and you can’t switch it off. Yippie. The blue SVS logo is backlit and is highly prominent on the front fascia. It is FAR too bright and it stays on, all the time, even when the Soundbase goes into standby mode (it never powers off completely and there is no ‘off’ button.) It is highly annoying. To solve the issue, I obtained a piece of dark window film from my local friendly car window tint installer and stuck it over the logo. That reduced the light level by about 90% - good enough.
Next version – please switch the logo light off when the unit is in standby mode. I guess it’s ‘okay’ when the unit is in use but my preference would be to have it switchable.

3. Flashing lights! OMG. Both the wifi pairing light (green) AND the bluetooth pairing light (blue) on the rear panel flash incessantly. I mean, they do not stop - and they are bright! Electrical tape over each LED solved that one.
Next version – flashing lights only when in pairing mode, thank you.

4. Yet more flashing lights. This is getting silly! Inside the Soundbase and visible through the right side cooling vent is a green flashing light that, once again, never ********* switches off! This one I can’t cover with film or electrical tape. Why, oh why, do you do this SVS? It’s not cool, it’s not impressive, it’s just plain annoying. When I have some time I’ll open the Soundbase up and see if it can be disconnected.
Next version – you know already.....

5. Please add Chromecast capability so that other services can connect. Yeah, I know I can get around the lack of it via Bluetooth but then all my other system sounds run through my music system. Ideally, I’d like to see Play-Fi supported by the individual streaming services so that playing directly to the SVS from the native apps was possible. Maybe SVS needs to be a bit more proactive with Amazon, Qobuz etc.

6. I did run into an issue with electrical interference between the speaker wires and the supplied power cord that degraded the sound significantly with coarse, gritty highs and chesty mid-range. The sound was constricted and tiring to listen to. Once I figured out the problem and adjusted the positioning of the cabling, the problem went away and we were back to airy, spacious and melodic. I decided to replace the power cord with a shielded one from Monsaudio just to be sure that the problem was solved permanently and it seems to have done so.(https://www.amazon.com/gp/product/B07ZYZLQNP).

So, I think that’s it. I’ll add more thoughts if anything else occurs to me. For $500, I don’t think you can do better than the Soundbase if you need a space efficient system. If space and looks hadn’t been such high priorities, almost dictating a 'lifestyle' product, I would probably have simply bought a full-size class A/B amp and paired it with something like the Andover Audio Songbird for streaming capabilities. Although the sound of the Soundbase is good (for a class D), I just prefer the more lush presentation of a class A/B amp and the total cost would have been approximately the same.

So, based on the great sound quality and focusing on the features it DOES have rather than the features that are awkward or missing, I give this a strong recommendation of 4 stars (actually 4.5 but I can't do that) with one deducted primarily for those missing features, lack of a remote and the distracting lightshow. Overall, I’m more than happy with my purchase and can recommend the Soundbase, but if a version 2 is ever released with the features requested, I’ll be first in line.

**** Update 5/21/21 ****
I've discovered my first real disappointment with this device. The headphone output is WAY underpowered and provides less than stellar volume for my new Monoprice Monolith M570 planar headphones which are reasonably efficient at 91db/25ohm so shouldn't be a problem. Quite honestly, my cellphone drives the headphones just as well. When connected to my Cambridge Audio CXA61 amplifier, the headphones really sing. Just be aware of this issue if you plan on doing a lot of headphone listening.

*** Update 6/4/21***
I added a Schiit Audio Magni 3+ headphone amplifier, connected through the headphone jack, and the sound is fantastic so the Soundbase is certainly feeding a decent signal. Problem solved. I also tried a pair of Sennheiser HD560s and Grado SR80x headphones which are much easier to drive and the Soundbase did just fine with them without need for the Magni 3+. My first assessment appears to have been unnecessarily harsh.

I should also mention that the amp/speaker combo has continued to break in and sounds just fantastic. The treble has really smoothed out and the mid-range is to die for. Couldn't be happier.

Update: 9/21/21
This amplifier has now, I think, completely burnt in. The sound is smooth, powerful and dynamic with fantastic depth. Honestly, I'm a fussy listener and I am seriously happy with the SVS Soundbase. The PlayFi (Android) app has recently been updated too and the volume control is much improved with better and more refined control of the levels. If there is a better amp/streaming combination at this price, I don't know about it. I'd upgrade my rating to 4.9 stars if I could. Get one.
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L. Yu
2.0 de 5 estrellas Avoid if you want great sound.
Reseñado en los Estados Unidos el 2 de marzo de 2019
Perry B.
5.0 de 5 estrellas Boss Amp/Receiver/Streamer
Reseñado en los Estados Unidos el 19 de octubre de 2019
Amazon Customer
2.0 de 5 estrellas Not what I was expecting!
Reseñado en los Estados Unidos el 6 de febrero de 2022
SteelMan
4.0 de 5 estrellas Wow all I can say
Reseñado en los Estados Unidos el 13 de febrero de 2019