What Are FUGOO 2.0s Louder Than?
They say silence is golden, but if you’ve heard the pristine audio quality and off-the-charts db levels of FUGOO 2.0 bluetooth speakers, then you know that’s a bunch of malarkey. As Mountain Life Media says, FUGOO 2.0s sound “immersive and resonant but perfectly balanced, with a crystalline high range and a lower end that never vibrates”
And in terms of decibel levels, FUGOO 2.0 speakers represent a substantial leap compared to the original FUGOO bluetooth speakers. For comparison, have a look at the decibels chart below.
To the average consumer, the numbers above may be nice to look at, but what do they actually mean when it comes to volume? Is an increase of 10db really such a big deal? And aren’t there other speakers that play just as loud as FUGOO 2.0s?
Keep reading, friend. In this article, you’ll learn:
- All about decibels.
- Decibel levels of the most common sounds.
- What speakers are FUGOO 2.0s louder than?
What Exactly is a Decibel?
A common misconception about decibels is that they’re a unit of measurement for volume. When in fact, a decibel is a unit of measurement for sound intensity. But before we get too deep into that, let’s start by talking about your ears.
Your ears pick up on a pretty remarkable range. As the sound level of anything rises, your ears have the innate ability to adjust their sensitivity and perceive sounds as higher or lower in volume.
Humans can sense changes of sound that occur in less than a millionth of a second, and recognize a sound in 0.05 seconds!
For instance, if there’s a finger tapping lightly on the desk next to you, your ears will pick up on that quickly. Similarly, if there are two fingers tapping, your ears can distinguish the difference. But there’s a limit to how much your ears can distinguish at once–especially when you get into higher decibel ranges. For example, unless you’re Rain Man, you probably cannot distinguish between 1,000,000,000,000 finger taps and 1,000,000,000,001 finger taps. At a certain threshold, all you can make out is the multiplying intensity of sounds. Not the individual sounds themselves.
So what does all this have to do with decibels? A decibel is a unit of measurement for sound intensity. 1 extra finger tapping on top of 1 trillion won’t raise the decibel level (sound intensity) your ear can perceive. If you add 10 trillion extra finger taps, however, the intensity is magnified, and your ear will perceive the noise as louder.
Is 10 Extra Decibels a Big Deal?
On the surface, it wouldn’t seem like 10db more is a difference maker, but you might be surprised.
- The quietest audible sound (near complete silence) is 0 dB.
- A sound 10X more powerful is 10 dB.
- A sound 100X more powerful than near complete silence is 20 dB.
Increasing the decibel range of FUGOO 2.0 by 10dB speakers actually increases the sound intensity exponentially. So when we say FUGOO 2.0s have added some serious volume compared to the originals, what we’re really saying is that the sound intensity is 10 times greater than the original Go Anywhere speakers!
Decibel Levels of Common Sounds
Now that you have a better understanding of decibels, take a look at the following decibel levels chart featuring common sounds you might encounter in daily life.
Dueling Decibels: FUGOO 2.0 Speakers vs. the Competition
Setting aside the FUGOO XL, FUGOO 2.0 bluetooth speakers fit into the category of small portable bluetooth speakers. When you look at the competition, the value and decibel levels you receive from a FUGOO 2.0 far outweigh some of the most popular competitors in this category.
As you can see, FUGOO 2.0 speakers may not offer the most decibels in their class, but the value you get for the price is nearly untouchable.
Ready to Get Loud? Get Your FUGOO 2.0 Today.
Now that you know a little more about the decibel range of FUGOO 2.0 speakers and how they compare to others in their class, it’s time to experience them for yourself.
Not only do FUGOO 2.0s deliver more decibels for you dollar, but you can actually pair two 2.0s together to create a remarkable stereo soundstage. Just imagine two 2.0s cranking your favorite playlist at 105dB, and try telling us that silence is golden.