By admin updated on 01/17/2012
The Logitech Wireless Speaker is compatible with the iPad, iPhone, iPod, and all Bluetooth devices. It is compatible with Mac or Windows software, allowing users to rock out with their laptops or Bluetooth devices. When using the Logitech speaker with a laptop it does include the USB adapter needed to connect. For use with the iPad, it's a simple plug-and-play wireless speaker. There's no software to install; you can start listening right away. The device comes with its own soft carrying case, making it easy to transport the speaker to any destination. The speaker is powered with three AAA batteries, but it also includes the power cord needed to plug into a power outlet.
The Logitech speaker is an awesome way to listen to your music without tying up any chords or connecting power cords to an electrical outlet. The speaker is small enough to tote anywhere you would want to take it and large enough to produce sound quality admired by anyone. The speaker comes with dual two-inch speaker drivers, which produce excellent mid-range sound and awesome highs.
It comes with a two-year limited hardware warranty. The power supply is an extensive six-foot cable allowing plenty of cable lenience to power the speaker when needed. It is compatible with Windows XP, Windows Vista, Windows 7, and Mac OS X.
The speaker is very lightweight, making it virtually unnoticeable in your backpack. We all know the sound quality on the iPad is not one its best features. However, with the Logitech Wireless Speaker, you can now hear clearly from across the room. This is a great way to listen to music without being tied down. It has a range of around 50 feet. Logitech has really done a great job with the quality of this product. If you want to add great sound quality to your iDevices, I do recommend purchasing the Logitech speaker, which can be purchased at www.Logitech.com for $99. The only negative thing that I see about the Logitech speaker is volume control. The only way to control volume level is from the speaker itself, not from the device you are connected to via USB or Bluetooth. This defeats the whole purpose of wireless connectivity, but it’s not a deal breaker. I would strongly suggest to the manufacturers that they consider allowing control from the device that you are connected to.