LAST DAYS: CHORD ELECTRONICS FREE MOJO/POLY OFFER
UK's Chord Electronics has forged an excellent reputation for its developments in digital audio, especially its digital to analog converters over the last half-decade.
Many would say that Chord Electronics' Digital Consultant, Robert Watts, has revolutionised DAC design and the use of FPGAs, but one thing is for sure, he has been successful in miniaturisation of the technology with its multi-award-winning portable DAC and headphone amplifier, the MOJO.
Coupled with the companion add-on, POLY, there is quite simply no better sounding source/DAC/amplifier for headphones and music on-the-go than the MOJO and POLY combination. You can read our StereoNET review here.
Watts has provided music-lovers with hi-fi quality sound that was previously only possible in the home with traditional components. It's also now small enough to fit in your pocket and packs enough battery power to last longer than the average trip requires.
Which is why there's no better time to invest in Chord Electronics and a superior listening experience, than now. From now until July 31st 2019, you can take advantage of a special promotional offer that puts a MOJO/POLY combination in your hand for free.
If you purchase a Chord Electronics Hugo TT2 DAC and Headphone Amplifier ($8,500 RRP) from participating dealers, they'll give you the MOJO/POLY absolutely free - a saving of nearly $1800!
The brand new Hugo TT2 is Chord Electronics' next-generation Table-Top DAC/headphone amplifier boasting “unrivalled technical performance” and is based upon the Artix 7 FPGA chip which has been uniquely custom-coded by Rob Watts, of course.
If you want to know more about the Hugo TT2, read StereoNET's article from its launch last year.
Life's too short for lousy sound, and thanks to Chord Electronics you'll never have to worry about that again both at home and on the go.
To take advantage of this offer, contact your nearest Chord Electronics dealer here.
StereoNET’s Founder and Publisher, born in UK and raised on British Hi-Fi before moving to Australia where he worked as an Engineer in both the audio and mechanical fields.