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Philips uses Bluetooth speakers to add physical pop to music

Philips uses Bluetooth speakers to add physical pop to music

BERLIN: Bluetooth speakers are a dime a dozen these days, so incipient products need an extra bit ofzing to make an impression on us. The FL3X is a pocket-sized circular speaker with sides that can be pulled out, transforming it from a disc into a diminutive cylinder that distributes richer bass than many kindred-sized portable speakers.

Getting the speakers to expand is marginally tricky at first – there are no notches or grooves to insert your fingers into, so pulling out the sides requires a good prehension and scarcely of patience.

The speakers additionally includes an anti-clipping function to eliminate distortion and it seemed to work – no matter how loud the music got, there was no flamboyantly blatant crackling or tininess.

If the FL3X is a little too astronomically immense or a little too round for you, Woox and Philips have withal unveiled the PIX3L. Like the FL3X, the PIX3L additionally includes anti-clipping to keep it sounding proficient at high volumes, and even a microphone for making phone calls.

Both speakers will hit shelves in March, with the FL3X going for $50, while the more minuscule PIX3L will cost $40.