The Bar 9.1 measures 2.4 by 48.4 by 4.7 inches (HWD) with the rechargeable speakers magnetically docked, and frankly, that’s the most important measurement, because even if it measures 2.4 by 34.8 by 4.7 inches when they’re not attached, you’ll need to plan for that space—6.8 additional inches on either side—wherever you place or mount the bar (the system ships with mounting supplies for both the soundbar and the two surround speakers). The bar and speakers are black, with black metallic grille paneling covering the divers. The subwoofer is a substantial 17.3 by 12.0 by 12.0 inches, and weighs 24.5 pounds.
A scrolling LED readout beneath the front-facing grille goes the extra mile—when you pair a phone, it will tell you the name of the device (Timothy’s iPhone, for instance). It’s a simple touch, but this level of specificity is always welcome. Volume levels, including for bass and rear channels, as well as the Atmos drivers, are also indicated on the readout, though for the former two parameters, you get number values (Bass is 1-5, Volume is 1-31), and for the the rear speakers and Atmos drivers, you get Low, Medium, and High as your only options.
Dialing the bass to the middle level (3), and lowering the Atmos drivers to their minimum level, we checked out some music. On tracks with intense sub-bass content, like The Knife’s “Silent Shout,” the Bar 9.1 can deliver room-shaking thunder or a more refined bass experience. At mid levels, you get a bass-forward sound out of the sub, while low levels offer a more refined, subtle experience, and max is something like a club PA. At top, very loud volumes levels, the Bar 9.1 doesn’t distort, and at more reasonable listening levels, the system offers a balanced, bass-forward experience.
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