What is Denon 3D audio?

What is Denon 3D audio?

What is Denon 3D audio?

It recognizes existing Mono, Stereo or 5.1/7.1 Surround signals and transforms them into 3D audio firing up all Auro height speakers. Regardless of original format, you can always experience the stunning effect of sound in 3D.

What is a 3D receiver?

An AV receiver is the hub of a home theater system. It takes audio and video signals from your devices and decodes them so you can watch movies or play… It also amplifies the sound so you can hear everything clearly. Browse the top-ranked list of 3D AV receivers below along with associated reviews and opinions.

What is Denon IMAX enhanced?

The IMAX Enhanced program is developed for the aim to deliver IMAX cinema experience at home using DTS and HDR technologies. The technology is developed and delivered by two companies (IMAX and DTS). Denon is one of the first manufacturers to support this new technology via firmware update.

What is zone2 Denon?

“Multi-Zone” (Zone 2 and/or Zone 3) is a feature in your Denon receiver that can produce independent audio/video signals to different parts of your home for a whole house audio (or video) application.

Do I need a 3D receiver?

If you want surround sound while watching 3D content, then yes. Without a 3D receiver you will be sending all your audio/video directly to your video display and that means all audio and video is being processed by the video display.

What is 3D passthrough?

3D pass through means its got the HDMI 1.4a connection with 3D support but will also allow the signal to pass through without the receiver being turned on.

What is Zone 2 used for on a receiver?

The zone 2 feature allows this receiver to send a second source signal to a separate audio system in another location. For example, you can watch a DVD in the main zone, while others can listen to a CD in zone 2 at the same time.

What does a multi-zone receiver do?

What Is a Multi-Zone Audio Receiver? Multi-zone is a function that allows a home theater receiver to send a second, third, or fourth source signal to speakers or separate audio systems in different locations.