Oticon Epoq is one speed demon

oticon-epoq.jpgFolks suffering from hearing loss might have the benefit of wearing a pair of hearing aids, but then the technology inside is not as advanced to give the best listening experience possible. The Opticon Epoq Bluetooth hearing aid is miles ahead of the competition, featuring wireless technology that enables the transfer of sounds up to 100 times faster than standard hearing aids, whilst offering seamless integration with cellphones and other compatible devices for unprecedented ease of use. This advancement is made possible courtesy of the proprietary binaural high speed wireless technology inside each pair of Opticon Epoq Bluetooth device, providing real-time connectivity with voices as well as other sounds within the immediate vicinity for an accurate depiction in full stereo that is in tandem with the wearer’s visual cues. Not only that, you can use the Epoq as a regular pair of headphones with your Bluetooth compatible cellphone when streaming tunes.

This unified hearing solution bridges the world of the hearing impaired as well as those who are far ahead in the tech front, relying on cellphones and MP3 players as essential survival tools. Not only does the Epoq function as a hearing instrument that compensates more than normal when it comes to hearing loss, it also doubles up as a true blue high tech communications device. The Epoq holds the distinction of being the first hearing device powered by Oticon’s wireless digital platform known as RISE. A wireless sphere around the user is created via EarStreamT broadband technology, where a central processor manages the auditory information that enters both Epoq hearing aids, removing uncoordinated shifts in settings that are found in standard binaural fittings. Both Epoq hearing aids are synchronized in the core processing to give the listener a much more accurate ‘stereophonic sound picture’ after preserving the localization and speech segregation cues.

Sounds pretty neat, eh? You can get this for your grandparents while borrowing it for some Bluetooth-enabled music whenever you visit.

Source: Medgadget