There’s no doubt plenty of speaker gadgets made to connect with our smartphones. They usually come in the form of a dock. But the mobility of a dock has always been somewhat limited. You always need to bring it with you to whatever room you’re in. It’s not a very “mobile” solution, is it? There are of course a bunch of Bluetooth and Wi-Fi speakers you could get, but those aren’t very “mobile” either. Wherever you plonk them down, that’s where they will be. They are usually bulky too. What the world needs is some kind of device that will enable us to listen to music in whatever room we are in without having to move a speaker around. That device could very well be the Party Receiver speaker plug.
It’s a new kind of idea that utilizes the FM signals from our smartphones in order to transfer music. This speaker plug can be plugged into any power outlet, which enables the speaker to be plugged into pretty much any room. The cool thing about it is that you can plug in as many speaker plugs as you want, and they will all blast the music you are playing.
So far, this speaker plug is just in the development stage, but it could turn out to be one heck of a device. Imagine the mobility you would get with these. They are small in size, which makes them a dream to take with you wherever you go. They are also quite universal since it doesn’t really matter what smartphone you have. This speaker plug will receive and play music regardless of what smartphone you have, as long as it transmits FM signals. The inventor, USA conceptual designer Jinseup Ted Shin, should definitely move forward with the manufacturing of this cool device. Why not hit up one (or all) of those Kickstarter type websites and get the funding necessary for this to become a reality? I am sure plenty of people would love to have one of these speaker plugs with them so they can play their music wherever they are. Great idea!
Jinseup Ted Shin’s Speaker Plug Invention
Tags: Concept, FM, iPhone, mobile, party receiver, plug, power outlet, smartphone, Speaker
Categorised in: Technology
This post was written by Richard Darell