Hi-Res Music Player, dodocool HiFi Music Player High Resolution 8GB MP3 Player Audio Digital

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Hi-Res Music Player, dodocool HiFi Music Player High Resolution 8GB MP3 Player Audio Digital Lossless Sound with Voice Recorder/FM Radio 30 Hours Playback

Hi-Res Music Player, dodocool HiFi Music Player High Resolution 8GB MP3 Player Audio Digital Lossless Sound with Voice Recorder/FM Radio 30 Hours Playback

  • ❂High-Resolution Audio Certified: Deliver high-fidelity good sex which complies with the High-Resolution Audio accepted (96kHz/24-bit or above) and is such meliorate than CDs (44.1kHz/16-bit). Demonstrate impalpable frequence info more understandably than customary penalization players.
  • ❂High-quality Material: Equipped with a 2-inch QVGA LCD pass concealment (320*240 resolution), it enables you to manoeuver the schedule and germane aggregation easily. Provide alacritous and faithful dealings with an modern ARM Dual-core Cortex-M3 processor. The TI TPA6130A2 amplifier enables direct-to-battery connections without flexible the perception experience. Adopt the metal impureness bomb to turn outside programme noises.
  • ❂Multiple Audio Formats Supported: Support coding DSD64, DSD128, DSD256 (.dff & .dsf), FLAC (up to 192kHz/24bit), ALAC (up to 192kHz/24bit), APE (up to 96 kHz/24bit), WAV (up to 192kHz/24bit) and another lossless frequence formats. Also hold MP2, MP3, WMA and more mainstreams frequence formats.
  • ❂Multi-function and Multi-lingual Selection: Support penalization playback, FM radio, high-fidelity vocalise transcription (up to 192kHz/24PCM), distinction discover and TF bill reading. 8 GB of built-in module and a module bill interval that hold a TF bill of up to 256GB (TF bill is not included). Easily transfer files between your PC, the built-in 8GB hardware and a TF bill via the Micro-USB port.
  • ❂Long Playback Time: Built-in 3.7V 1400mAh rechargeable metal battery, it supports up to 30 hours of penalization playback on a azygos flooded charge. The auto-off duty helps to preserve shelling chronicle and preclude it from impairing your hearing. With the programme spotting function, penalization playback module automatically disrupt when you undo your headset or unification line.

Lossless music:

Headset frequence programme to process the emf increment amp, secure the good more clear.On the frequence programme to process the underway increment amp, secure that the unification of different frequence equipment to endeavor lossless music.

One fix Hi Sound HiFi good effects:

Easy to operate, a key ordered HIFI expiration of good quality, savor the broad calibre good wonderful music.Support coding DSD64, DSD128, DSD256 (.dff & .dsf), FLAC ,ALAC , APE , WAV and another lossless frequence formats. Also hold MP2, MP3, WMA etc.

Digital concealment and SD reader:

The figure is armored with a HD 2 progress true-color LCD Screen and it is also armored with USB winkle intend / 256 GB MAX Micro SD card

List Price: $ 79.99

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2 thoughts on “Hi-Res Music Player, dodocool HiFi Music Player High Resolution 8GB MP3 Player Audio Digital

  1. 7 of 7 people found the following review helpful
    3.0 out of 5 stars
    An acceptable player brought down by a number of firmware-based inconveniences, May 29, 2018
    By 
    Kason

    Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Hi-Res Music Player, dodocool HiFi Music Player High Resolution 8GB MP3 Player Audio Digital Lossless Sound with Voice Recorder/FM Radio 30 Hours Playback (Electronics)

    This review will focus on the player’s operating system, mainly the experience of its library browsing and playback functions. The unit being reviewed is running the most up-to-date firmware at the time of writing: version 3.0.6, dated 2018-03-07. Audio format used: .mp3 files with ID3v2.3 tags and embedded 200×200 .jpg album art.

    Library system:
    The tag-based library system has several flaws, the most glaring of which is that it will completely ignore anything that is not stored in the internal memory. It also organizes based on the track artist tag rather than the album artist tag, meaning if you have any compilation albums or albums with guest features, your artist list is going to become cluttered with listings for artists with only one track or redundant artist listings which include guest features (for example, in the case of Daft Punk’s album “Discovery” you will have an artist listing for “Daft Punk”, one for “Daft Punk Feat. Romanthony”, another for “Daft Punk Feat. Todd Edwards”, etc.). Albums are also listed in alphabetical order rather than chronologically based on their release year tag. Artists are also organized alphabetically, but beware if you have many artists in your library that start with “the”: they will all be sorted in a cluster under the letter “T” instead of organized based on the first letter that comes after the word “the”. For these reasons I find it preferable to use the folder browse mode instead.

    Folder browse system:
    Using folder mode can provide a better browsing experience, but note that it requires you put in some extra effort to tailor your filesystem to your liking. Firstly, the filenames of your tracks will need to begin with their track number (for example “01. One More Time.mp3”, “02. Aerodynamic.mp3”, etc.) if you’d like them to appear in the track list (and play) in their proper order. If your files aren’t named in this way already, you can rename them with minimal effort using a third-party program called “foobar2000” and its File Operations “Rename to…” function, which can rename batches of tracks based on their tags, and according to a user-defined scheme (for the filename style previously described, use the scheme “%track%. %title%” (without quotes) in the “File name pattern” field.) Album folder names will need to be prepended with the album’s release year if you want them to be listed in chronological order (for example “[2001] Discovery”, although the brackets are optional). The use of the folder system instead of the library system comes particularly in handy with artists whose names begin with the word “the”, as you have the option of moving it to the end of their name (for example “Pillows, The”) or removing it altogether so you can have a properly alphabetized artist list without affecting how the artist name is displayed on the “now playing” screen. Even if you take all these steps however, you will likely find that your library is still disorganized in folder mode–this is because the player can not organize files and folders alphabetically on its own, instead basing the order they’re listed in on the order they were added to its storage media. This can be easily rectified by using a third-party program called “DriveSort” (if you google it, the official download is from the site named “Anerty’s Lair”) which, in a few clicks, can automatically organize your file system alphabetically in a way that the player will understand.

    Track playback:
    Once you select a track you will be brought to the “Now Playing” screen, which displays the following information: bit depth, sample rate, bit rate, embedded album art, tagged artist name, tagged album name, tagged genre, .mp3 filename (instead of the tagged track title), track duration, and a playback progress bar. Tagged track number is not displayed, which is where prepending the .mp3 filename with the track number comes in handy once more. Embedded album art must be in .jpg format for it to be displayed, and embedded in every individual .mp3 file for each track of an album if you want it to display consistently. You can scan forward and backwards through tracks by holding down the forward/reverse buttons, and playback can be paused and resumed by pressing the button in the center of the menu wheel. Volume can be initially controlled by the +/- buttons on the side of the player which brings up a volume level display, but if using the buttons is too slow you can use the menu wheel to make quicker adjustments once the volume display has been brought up. Something worth mentioning regarding playback is that a fraction of the beginning of each track played will go unheard (it’s as if the audio output is a bit slow to engage when you select/switch tracks); as far as I can tell there is nothing that can be done…

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  2. 16 of 16 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Excellent sound, functionality and build quality for the price. RECOMMENDED (for cheapo music lovers), November 28, 2017
    By 
    P Willco (USA) –

    Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Hi-Res Music Player, dodocool HiFi Music Player High Resolution 8GB MP3 Player Audio Digital Lossless Sound with Voice Recorder/FM Radio 30 Hours Playback (Electronics)

    UPDATED (07/22/2018) Short Review: I bumped it up to five star rating. Since I’ve used it for a bit longer, I’ve continued to be pleased with it’s performance. It always works when I go to play music on it. For the price, the small issues with the software are not a big deal to me.

    Short Review:
    I’ve had this about 4-5 months now and been using it regularly. The first couple days I had it, I really thought I would send it back for a refund, but after spending more time with it, I think it’s a very good digital audio player for the price. The software is a little “buggy”, but it functions well overall. It’s better once you get to know the functions and it’s minor quirks. (Be sure to install the latest firmware, look for it on the company website.) For the price (less than a apple shuffle iThing), it’s a great deal for good sound, build quality, function and player capacity.
    Edit: Forgot to add, the FM radio is below average, wouldn’t recommend it for radio, but I could pick up a few stations. I didn’t test the Record function at all. Also, the player will “resume” where you left off on a music track, even if the player is turned off then on again.

    Long winded review:
    I bought this to upgrade a bit from the Sansa Clip style players that I already have. I wanted something with better build quality and at least as good sound as the Sansa players. This player sounds excellent, though I am not a Hi-Res Audio buff, so I can’t verify it’s Hi-Res claims. However, for CD quality 44/16-bit Lossless, iTunes AAC files and mp3 quality, it sounds great on my equipment. ( I do happen to have some 96/24-bit ALAC “Hi Res” audio files, though and they played the files fine). It worked with all of the audio files I tried with it, except for Ogg Vorbis. I can verify it works with FLAC, ALAC, WAV, AAC and MP3 files.

    The metal body and general build quality is very nice and it seems well put together. It has some weight to it, and feels nice. *It still really needs a case (I use a zipper case meant for a small digital camera) and a screen protector for the screen (I think it is acrylic, not glass). While it is sturdy, it is not something I want to drop!* The buttons I think are plastic, but still seem solid. The buttons all do what they are meant to do. The click wheel works fine, though should be moved slowly to select things. All the sockets have solid connections (the headphone jack, the line out jack, the micro usb and the micro-SD card slot). The headphones or audio cables plug in very tightly, and do not move around like on my Sansa players or my LG smartphone. A big selling point for me is the Line-out jack, not many players offer one, and it works well in the car or on my home speakers (a set of Fluance Fi50).

    The battery seems better than the Sansa players, but I doubt it is 30 hours. I haven’t fully tested the battery life, I keep plugging it to my computer to change or add music. But it does charge quickly from any micro usb charger and can play music while charging (though not when plugged in the computer). The battery indicator could be better, it is small, no percentage, but seems accurate (when it looks empty, it will need charged soon). I think if you limit the time the screen is on, it lasts longer.

    I mention some issues I have had with the player below, but despite those issues, I still do like the player so far. It does it’s main job of playing music very well (and the cable connections are secure). I’ve also not had any issues of the player “freezing” or just quitting for no reason while playing music, even for a couple hours. After reading reviews of other players in the same price range, I am not sure I could do better. Also, I like that it reminds me of “ye olde” iPod click wheel or ipod Classic players. If you get the player you will have to just play around with it to learn the settings and how the player behaves in general.

    The reason I give this player 4 stars instead of 5 stars:

    – The software in general works quite well, but does still feel “buggy”. It’s not horribly unusable, but it’s not perfected. It does work well enough for me. For the price, I am not complaining, but it’s worth mentioning. Going through the player’s menus makes sense, and it’s not hard to navigate. The settings work well ( I won’t get into all the settings) for playback and also has a sleep timer (called simply “power off”…some of the settings have different names than I’m used to.)

    Anyway, it basically plays folders of music you can either set it to play one folder only, or play all the folders, repeat play one folder or repeat all folders, or shuffle one folder or all of them. There is a database function (called “playlist”) that creates a basic database of the music in the folders, but it only creates the database for music on the internal player not for…

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