Announcing the New Home Wireless Speakers from Denon

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Denon expands on its line of whole-home wireless audio products with the new Home series of wireless bookshelf speakers, available in three different sizes in black or white to help accommodate nearly any décor. All three models feature Wi-Fi, AirPlay 2, and Bluetooth connectivity, allowing you to stream from nearly any wireless source, connect with other HEOS-enabled devices around your home, and even pair two of the same speakers together for a true stereo soundstage. They each also have 1/8", USB, and Ethernet connectivity, if you prefer wired audio.

Denon Home Wireless Speaker

All three models have discrete Class-D amplification, which helps keep highs crisp without muddying the lower end of the sound spectrum, providing clear audio reproduction. Each speaker also supports sample rates up to 192 kHz, 24-bit, and popular file formats like MP3, WAV, WMA, FLAC, AAC, ALAC, DSD, and more. Additionally, all three can be mounted with optional hardware. Additional shared features are quick-select buttons for your favorite internet radio stations, simple setup via the HEOS app (available from the Apple Store and the Play Store), and a unique proximity-sensing interface that lights up the speaker’s buttons as your hand approaches it, helping to guide you to your intended button, and discreetly dimming after a set time.

The smallest of the bunch is the Home 150, which sports a 0.98" tweeter and a 3.5" woofer in a sealed enclosure. The middle sibling of the Home series is the Home 250, which has two 0.75" tweeters and two 3.94" woofers, plus a 5.24" passive bass radiator to add some more “oomph” to the low end. Its big brother, the Home 350, has the same tweeters, but drops the passive radiator in exchange for two 1.97" dedicated midrange drivers and dual 6.5" woofers for additional clarity in the bass and midrange.

Do you have a HEOS ecosystem in your home, or some other brand of whole-home audio system? Would you set up a stereo pair in each room, one for each, or a combination of configurations? Let us know in the Comments section, below!

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