British audio specialist, Mitchell Acoustics, is delighted to announce the launch of uStream One, a Bluetooth True Wireless Stereo music system featuring two identical speakers delivering amazing performance at an affordable price.
Easy to set up and stylish, the two bookshelf or stand mounted active speakers deploy the latest in True Wireless Stereo (TWS) Bluetooth technology to connect to each other with no cable between the two. Simply plug into mains power and switch on, configure and they are ready for a Bluetooth playback source to be paired to them as a single device.
Working with Amazon Alexa/Google Assistant, you can use your voice to tell the speakers to play your music, controlling from your smartphone.
The uStream One wireless speaker system has been designed by British audio specialist and professional musician Paul Mitchell. The system is designed for simplicity and ease of use, looking stylish in any home. You can enjoy the kind of sound quality you’d normally associate with expensive hi-fi systems.
The uStream One wireless speaker system features custom designed driver units which allow for a potent, powerful sound that belies the small cabinets they are housed in. While best performance comes when they are used on stands, the uStream One will happily work on a bookshelf or any suitable furniture. A benefit of uStream One is that there are no additional electronics or cables to clutter your living space.
High sound quality is ensured with a Clarit designed woofer with metal alloy diaphragm capable of delivering amazing low frequency (bass) sound smoothly and with great control. The same bespoke technology drives the tweeter for crystal clear top notes. The proprietary woofer design consists of a 500g (20oz) neodymium front and back magnet set, for outstanding low frequency response plus metal alloy cone, voice coil and spider for crisp delivery of mid and high frequencies. Combined with metal alloy dust cap to protect the cone from damage, this driver can deliver a deceptively big sound from such a small unit. As with the woofer design, the proprietary design tweeter also features the same neodymium magnet along with a metal alloy diaphragm and composite flexible dust cap for protection of the driver.
“We were determined to create a stylish speaker system for modern living” commented Paul Mitchell on the development of the uStream One.
“The way people listen to, and access music, has changed dramatically in recent years. On average, consumers spend nearly 18 hours per week listening to music, the majority through on-demand streaming via a variety of devices, many of these being of single-speaker form with poor-quality mono sound. Lifestyle has driven a decline in people using traditional hi-fi systems, with their many ‘boxes & cables’ leading to their inevitable banishment to the attic.
There is a big revival in vinyl which has rekindled interest in the ‘retro’ sound with the ritual of listening to records influencing a new generation to care about the quality of what they hear, rediscovering the joy of stereo sound, hearing music as it was originally intended. These consumers are now buying wireless speakers, which has become the largest growth segment in audio, with TWS Bluetooth speakers being the most popular.”
The uStream One meets changing consumer demands within the audio industry, being a hi-fi grade system with no wires or hassle. It is available in durable high-gloss piano black or white finish and comes with an infra-red remote control.
The uStream One wireless speaker system has been designed by award winning British audio specialist and professional producer/musician, Paul Mitchell who, with the help of his father, built his first hi-fi system as a boy in the early 1970s. Paul has undertaken design work for a number of UK audio companies over the past 15 years resulting in widespread recognition from the hi-fi industry as well as ‘Product of the Year’ award from a leading UK publication. Paul is passionate about music and remembers the first time he listened to a piece of music in stereo and what it did to him. The space and soundscape conjured up images of the musicians and he felt like he could ‘see the music’.