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0C18Z9RQNA6662 room sonos move – battery-powered clever wi-fi and bluetooth speaker with alexa integrated

(6 customer reviews)

$989.74 $984.81

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    product description

    the long lasting, battery-powered smart speaker for outdoor and indoor listening. Get terrific sound anywhere with the weatherproof and drop-resistant move. Control along with your voice, the sonos app, and apple airplay 2 at home, and movement thru bluetooth when wifi is not available.

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    (2) Two Room

    6 reviews for 0C18Z9RQNA6662 room sonos move – battery-powered clever wi-fi and bluetooth speaker with alexa integrated

    1. Mr. GA 88

      The only think I didn’t like is they don’t have any stands for these speakers yet. Great for my outside patio music sounds like a concert. Very expensive but worth the moneyRead more

    2. cp

      These speakers are amazing. I bought 2 so I could have a left and a right; I like that. You carry them hence the name move from room to room and they auto adjust to the acoustics in the room. And the charge lasts a long time for sure. I love them. One of my closest friends got some too once she heard and saw mine.Read more

    3. Amazon Customer

      Not what I expected. After reading numerous reviews I bit the bullet and purchased a pair of the Sonos moves. These speakers are so over priced, tried talking my self into keep them ,by trying them inside outside in different rooms but the sound quality just wasn’t there to justify the cost. Sent them back for refund. OH BY THE WAY make sure you order from a company with free return shipping,I assumed these were because I bought amazon prime, but boy was I wrong. Hit me for a whopping $65 to return.Read more

    4. Ted Witt

      Close but not quite, can probably be fixed with an update though.Read more

    5. Outdoor Enthusiast | Geek | Photographer

      When I had just purchased a home, I was looking into having it wired for whole-house audio. Looking into multi-room systems on Amazon, it was apparent to me that it wouldn’t be cheap: cost of the speakers, controllers, PLUS cost of running wires throughout the house. When I saw the SONOS PLAY:1 promotions, I found its wireless solution to be more cost effective, and with better speakers to boot. I have since tried the SONOS ONE speakers that were realized in late 2017. In 2019, the Sonos ONE (Gen 2) was released, which currently offers no significant advantages over its predecessor except for 2 areas: faster processor (for future expansion) and Bluetooth LE (for speaker setup via Bluetooth at this time). I had then tried out the Sonos SUB as part of a Playbar + 2x PLAY:1 combination and to complete my collection… or so I thought. The MOVE came along, a portable version of the Play ONE, to fill a glaring gap: outdoor speaker system.Below are the pros and cons that led me to decide for the Sonos system.NOTE 1: the PLAY:1 is the same as the ONE without voice and touch integration. As such, the PLAY:1 is less expensive.NOTE 2: the ONE (Gen 2) is virtually the same as the ONE (Gen 1) except for a faster processor and Bluetooth LE included. This makes it slightly more future proof.PROS- Hi-Fi. Speakers sound better than the multi-room, wired systems I looked at for less than $500.- Resale Value. Wired speakers don’t add much resale value to your house. So, why spend $1000s, only to leave the audio system behind when you sell the property or move? With wireless, I could take my expensive speakers with me to my new home.- Freedom to move around.With wireless, you are free to take the speakers anywhere you want throughout the whole house. For neighborhood block parties, I could even hook up the speakers to an extension cord out to the street, and stream music from my home. Or take it outside to your backyard. With the MOVE’s weather resistance (IP56 rating, which means it is protected from limited dust and high pressure water jets from any direction), it can survive a rain storm.NOTE on wireless: each SONOS component is its own wireless client and repeater. Sonos wireless is a private, wireless “mesh” system, separate from your home WiFi. What does that mean to you? It routes music through its own wireless, leaving your home WiFi untouched. There’s an additional benefit for that, as I’ll explain after the installation note below. Most of the Sonos components (PLAY:1 and ONE are NOT one of them) have 2 network ports. This means, you can plug in the component into the network jack, and use the 2nd one on the speaker to connect your laptop. The SUB only has 1 network jack. The MOVE only supports wireless communication.- Supports Bluetooth and WiFi.- Charging is done through the included charging base or via USB-C using a compatible charger.- Supposedly shock-absorbing design to protect against falls, but I am too timid and careful with my expensive electronics to test this out.INSTALLATION: First, the tech talk. You originally needed 1 Sonos component to be plugged in to your home network (any of the PLAY speakers, Soundbar, Bridge, SUB, etc.) However, that is no longer the case today as you can now connect ALL of them directly to WiFi. Having one of the components connected turns it into a wireless access point (or as consumers tend to call it, a “Wifi router”.) All other Sonos components will now be able to wirelessly talk to that device. No other Sonos component has to be plugged in, as long as it’s within wireless range of the plugged-in one. Should a component in your house be too far away (say, your garage) from the other Sonos devices, you can connect it to your network via cable, if available, or set up a Sonos BRIDGE (or any other Sonos speaker) wirelessly somewhere between the nearest speaker and the Garage one. The BRIDGE or other speaker strengthens the wireless from the nearest one, and extends the range to the one in the Garage. Each Sonos component is both a wireless client, and a wireless access point/repeater. Each component talks to each other in a mesh network. Think of a spider net. Any part that is touched vibrates to the rest of the net.Tech-talk aside, think about this: One person (Person 1) is at a corner of the house. When he shouts, the person in the garage (Person 2) can’t hear Person 1. The only way Person 1 can talk to 2, is to pick up the phone (talking over a wired connection, or plugging a distant Sonos component to the wired network) or having Person 3 stand between them (having a Sonos component physically be between both speakers) and relaying the information back and forth (what WiFi mesh would do). So, with each Sonos component/speaker, the Sonos wireless range gets extended.With the Sonos wireless mesh, you could humorously place a few speakers into each house in the neighborhood, and suddenly play the same music through each home. Try that with Bluetooth speakers. You wouldn’t be able to.WiFi mesh TIP: if you have an Android device, you can Google “Android devices on SonosNet”, and you will see instructions on how to use your Sonos wireless network (“SonosNet”) to connect your Android phone/tablet. This allows you to use your mobile device further away from your home WiFi. This has disadvantages and advantages out of the scope of this review. I decided not to use SonosNet for my tablets.- Ease of Pairing. To pair other Sonos components (or with the Sonos Controller App), simply hit the Play/Volume Up button on the speaker, and the same combination on the other speakers. If pairing with the BRIDGE, hit the pair button on that component.- LED. The Bright LED can be configured to turn on/off via the Sonos app.- Ease of music sync.You can use the free Sonos app for your Android, iOS (iPhone/iPad/iPod), Windows Phone, Mac/Windows laptop/tablet (sadly, no Windows Store app yet) to control how the speakers play: you can easily choose which speakers to pair/unpair into groups. Grouping the speakers allows you to play the same music on those speakers. You can have up to 32 separate groups. You can also individually control each speaker from the app. Each group’s volume is controlled by the Sonos app. So, if Speaker 1 is set to 50% volume, and Speaker 2 is set to 25%, lowering the volume by 5% will lower Speaker 1 to 45%, and 2 to 20%.Once music is playing, you can leave the house, and it will continue to play — as long as the music source is not coming from that mobile device (meaning: if you’re playing MP3s from your phone, and your phone leaves, it will stop playing. But if you started Pandora from your phone, or you told the speaker to play music off one of your network shares, it will continue playing since the source is coming from a device that’s still at home.)PARTIES: one cool feature is that once you download the Sonos Controller app and pair it to one of the Sonos speakers (which authorizes the app/phone to talk to your Sonos system — this prevents unauthorized people outside your home from controlling your speakers), each device can control the playlist. So, if you have guests coming over, and each guest downloads and authorizes the Sonos app to your system, each guest can now add/remove songs from the queue. Everybody can now be a DJ.- Pairing of the MOVE to other speakers: setup was very simple using the Sonos app. It guides you step-by-step on what to do. You can add a 2nd MOVE to create a Stereo system.- Expandability.Sonos did a smart thing. They released the less expensive PLAY:1/ONE to wet your/my appetite. As you use the system, you will likely buy more Sonos components to expand your sound system, resulting in more revenue for the company. You can add any Sonos component to your system, and they will all work in harmony. You can set up a complete home theater system that way too. I know, sounds pricey. It is. But it still is cheaper than having your whole house wired with nice speakers.- Voice control. Works with Alexa OR Google Assistant (you have to choose one OR the other, not both at the same time). My entire family prefers Google’s voice recognition and answers.- Alarm/Sleep timer.You can set up each speaker (or Group of speakers) to play music at a specific time, day, and volume (Alarm) from a specific source for a specified amount of time. Or you can also set a Sleep timer to play music for a specific number of minutes to ease you into sleep. I love getting waken up by mellow music (ie. Norah Jones) in the morning, and when I leave the home, I don’t have to worry about turning off the speakers. It’ll automatically turn off after the 45 minutes I set up for the alarm.- Sound. Sound quality is quite good. I will leave you with the reviews by others to read more about that. With the Sonos app, you can control Bass, Treble, and volume. I have the speakers play between 15% to 25% volume in each room — they are plenty loud enough. Setting them to 100% can be heard through the whole house — and the potential for your neighbors to complain. Even at low volume, the sound is very good. It’s definitely better than most Bluetooth speakers. If you put the ONE in the corner of a room, the sound seems a bit more muffled due to the amplification of the Bass by the walls on both ends. You can fix this by adding more Treble, or by moving the speaker away from the corner. The SUB itself can have its bass level individually adjusted once paired in a 3.1 or 5.1 system.- Design. The MOVE, SUB, ONE, and Playbase are beautiful devices. They don’t look out-of-place in my home. I bought the Black ones.CONSI couldn’t find many cons with the MOVE, but here are some that have annoyed me.- Cost. The Sonos system is expensive. Just look at the price of the other components. Holy moly. Still, if you were to wire your house with Bose speakers, the Sonos system is comparatively inexpensive. Again, I chose Sonos because wiring the house won’t add much resale value. I like the idea of being able to take my Sonos with me to my new home.- Weight. The MOVE is relatively heavy for a portable speaker!- Sonos App Interface. The app is clunky and looks outdated. It took me a while to figure out where to go to do what (and I love gadgets/toys. I’m a technology tinkerer!). It’s not very user friendly.- Music sources. Not all apps can play to the Sonos speakers. You have to use the Sonos App, add the approved source to it, then you can play from that source. I wish you could re-route any audio from any device to the speakers. Pandora, network shares (NAS), iTunes, TuneIt Radio (built-in), iPod/iPad/iPhone, media files on your own Android/Windows device are all possible sources. At one point (if I remember correctly), my not-so-tech-savvy dad was able to beam his iPad’s YouTube sound to the speakers without using the Sonos App. I didn’t get a chance to verify how he did it, but I did see the ONE being available as a target on his iPad. Perhaps it was playing via the DLNA protocol. Either way, that was neat.Overall, I’m quite pleased with the purchase. It came out cheaper than wiring the house, and I get to control my music from any of the mobile devices. That’s neat. Lower the prices of your other components, Sonos! I hope for increased competition in the market to drive the prices down — as of today, I’m not aware of any good, alternate, wireless HiFi solution.Read more

    6. Monkeyman10000

      It is so disappointing that there are so few channels to write a review on. I have tinnitus and need to have a cricket sound playing all the time. I bought Sonos One’s throughout the house and they are completely unreliable. When I call Sonos they say, “You need to restart all of the speaker every two weeks.” I have had this response for over 18 months. You should not buy these speakers. Follow the patent conflict between these and Google (nest home). I’m not promoting Google Nest Home speakers, but I am saying that Sonos is a completely unreliable system and support framework. A huge mistake to buy into their system, unless you like calls with offshore support who reads from a script on how you need to reboot your speakers. Buyer beware!!!!Read more

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