Audyssey Unveils Audyssey FullVoice
Audyssey has announced that the company will be unveiling at the FullVoice at the Mobile World Congress (News - Alert) in Barcelona. Since the company first announced Premium Mobile at the 2011 Mobile World Congress, Audyssey has been making cell phone audio better.
This year the company announced new features for the Premium Mobile technology suite and Audyssey FullVoice is a centerpiece of those advancements. For manufacturers in search of better voice quality on their devices, Audyssey FullVoice is also available as a stand-alone solution, the company stated in a press release.
“Audyssey is focused on identifying and solving the toughest problems in audio," said Chris Kyriakakis, Audyssey's chief technical officer in a statement. "Voice quality in cell phones has been accepted as is, but we have come up with a method that gets around the network bandwidth limitations. Audyssey FullVoice enables the most lifelike conversation you can have on a mobile phone.”
Producing muted, thin-sounding voices, the bandwidth used in cellular transmission constrains human vocal range. Audyssey FullVoice fixes this problem in mobile phone communication. Making cell phone communication sound like in-person conversation, Audyssey FullVoice can restore the deep tones and clear highs of the speaker's voice. Audyssey FullVoice's bandwidth-extending technology creates fuller and more lifelike voices than what cell phones currently deliver. Premium Mobile, Audyssey's suite of audio technologies for use in cell phones and tablets, will now have this feature. Also, this announcement coincides with the release of Volume Extension 2 and other upgrades.
Recently, the company announced Audyssey Volume Extension 2, a significant upgrade to its volume extending technology that blocks audio distortion and allows speakers to play twice as loud. Volume Extension 2, like Volume Extension before it, maintains sound quality while increasing playback volume. It continuously analyzes the content and removes unwanted distortion at each frequency. The result is cleaner sounding media that can be enjoyed in larger rooms or noisy environments.
Edited by Amanda Ciccatelli