Boston Acoustics A 2310 HTS 5.1 Home Theater Speaker Package with 100-Watt Powered Subwoofer (Gloss Black)
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Offering premium sound in an entry-level package, the Boston Acoustics A 2310 5.1 Home Theater Speaker System delivers an immersive movie and music experience. The six-speaker package includes four surround speakers, one center channel speaker and a powerful down-firing subwoofer. Each speaker features a Kortec soft dome tweeter for crisp, high frequencies, as well as ceramic/glass fiber polymer woofers that deliver more bass response from less amplifier power. Six Speaker Package Delivers Immersive Surround SoundWith the A 2310's six speakers, you can enjoy your favorite Blu-ray movies, video games and music in enveloping surround sound. Each speaker in the A Series incorporates innovative materials and fabrication methods for improved frequency response and enhanced stereo imaging.Clean, Stylish DesignOffering luxurious quality, each speaker in the A Series is housed in high-contrast finish cabinets with scratch-resistant panels, textured tops, magnetic grilles and rounded edges for a superior build. The A Series' sleek design looks great alongside any room's decor.Soft Dome Tweeter Offers Crisp High-Frequency DetailBoston's 1-inch Kortec soft dome tweeter delivers clear high-frequency response, making movies come alive and vocal performances sing with clarity.Woofer Design Reduces DistortionEach A Series 3-1/2-inch woofer uses Deep Channel Design (DCD) magnet structures to deliver more bass from less amplifier power, resulting in a fuller, cleaner sound. The A Series w.
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Most helpful customer reviews on Amazon.com
How is this possible?
As for this camera it is really cheaply made and impossible to set up, Instructions and video are basically useless...I downloaded the app to my android phone but I cant get it to connect to it or my WiFi after multiple attempts. The speakers are so muffled you cant understand anything it is saying.
Do yourself a big favor and avoid this remote security camera.
First off, the build quality is excellent. It is made of metal and feels much more solid than any other compact camera I've used. It's not what most would call a pocket camera as it is larger than many point and shoots, but it's still significantly smaller than any DSLRs or mirrorless cameras when paired with a comparable lens. The manual zoom also feels sturdy and is much more intuitive for an SLR shooter; turn the knob to zoom in. Finally, the flip screen feels solid and at no point seems flimsy.
Unlike many point and shoots, this camera has an electronic viewfinder that comes in handy when outside in bright conditions. The refresh rate is very good on the EVF; not as lightning quick as the screen on the back, but fast enough that I've finally overcome my hesitations of EVFs stemming from early poor attempts years ago. The main screen feels like looking through a window it refreshes so fast, and displays incredibly vibrant color.
As far as image quality goes, it is exceptional for a camera this size and I would easily compare it to DSLRs a generation or two old. In bright light I would put this up against any other camera, but the small sensor starts to hit its limits once the ISO starts to go up. That being said, the noise looks much more like film grain when it first starts to develop than other cameras which I don't find nearly distracting as blotchy color noise. Up to ISO1600 is completely useable. While it is capable of going to ISO12800, beyond around 2000-3200 gets annoyingly smudged. Granted, even with my full frame Nikon D610 (which can still take a relatively clean picture at ISO12800) I rarely shoot at these ISOs. If you're like me, you probably won't find this at all limiting.
Finally, the controls are almost all in the right place (see below for the almost). Once you're used to the controls you can make many adjustments to your exposure without taking your eye off the viewfinder. In manual focus mode, sharp edges are exaggerated in the viewfinder to make it comically easy to figure out if you're in sharp focus or not. The View button allows you to select between the screen, EVF, or both (using the eye sensor) depending on how you're shooting, and the FN button is programmable to whatever you want (I use it to select ISO). The rear command dial feels good, and pressing it zooms in on the viewfinder to see detail in your composition. Lastly, the exposure compensation dial is probably the most useful control a camera can have. More should.
So what don't I like about it?
Very little, honestly. My main gripe is that, if you program the control dial on the lens to something other than 'Default,' you lose the ability to change your aperture when shooting in manual mode. Normally, the control dial mirrors the rear command dial in function to change the shutter or aperture setting in S and A modes, respectively, then splits to control the aperture while the rear dial controls the shutter in M mode. If you set it to control something else though, that overrides the exposure control in M mode. Since it is used for manual focus, that means that M mod also becomes somewhat useless when manually focusing. It's not a problem, just something I think Fuji could improve on a bit with a firmware update.
I also don't care much for continuous focus mode, but that's probably because I'm expecting too much from a contrast-detect AF sensor. If you're following something that's moving it'll work fine, but if the subject stops it will then start bouncing back and forth in focus to confirm that its in the right spot. Coming from DSLRs where I constantly leave continuous focus active, this takes some getting used to. Switching between continuous and single shot focus is super easy though with the switch on the front, so again, just a pet peeve.
Overall, this camera is excellent. I highly recommend, and the refurbished version came with no evidence of prior use aside from a broken seal on the packaging material.