If you’re short on time and just want the highlights of this article, here it is:
In conclusion, the House of Marley Get Together Duo 2-Way Wireless Speakers provide good sound quality for the money and good connectivity, making them a great choice for users looking for a relatively affordable audio solution for at home or on the go. While the sound quality could benefit from a stronger bass response and more clarity in the mids and highs, these speakers offer decent sound quality for most music fans. Additionally, their Bluetooth and stereo inputs make them a great all-in-one audio solution.
Overall, the Get Together Duo speakers offer good value for the money and should be considered if you’re looking for a decent audio setup for at home or on the go.
Now let’s get to its bolts and nuts.
House of Marley Get Together Duo Review: Sound quality
Let me tell you something right off the bat.
The sound quality performance you'll end up getting from a speaker will always depend on your room acoustics - particularly room dimensions and speaker positions.
The impact of the combination of these two is actually so strong that in most cases, it doesn't even make sense to utter a single word on sound quality without speaking of them.
This is also why it's not unusual to see completely different reviews of the same speaker.
In one case the speaker might be placed in a sweet spot inside the room and hence the user might be satisfied. In other cases the same speaker might be ill placed and hence user might even have returned it.
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The point most people miss here is that it mostly isn't even about the engineering behind the speaker itself. It's about where you place the speaker inside which room.
So, in order to solve this problem, I've partnered with Acoustics and Audio Engineering PhD Andrea Cicero from AC Acustica and created Soundton - a simple, 2D, browser accessible online speaker placement calculator.
With Soundton, now there's a way to figure the sound quality of most speakers before you buy them.
Read more about its working principles at soundton.com.
The end colormap provides you the locations with the best (green) and worst (red) acoustics.