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Best Bose speakers

Bose. It’s a household name with brand power, and for good reason: much like Apple, Bose understands how to manufacture user-friendly products and has developed an ecosystem to further streamline usability. While the company has some excellent consumer headphones out there, today we’re talking about the best Bose speakers on the market. Home theater enthusiasts and outdoorsy folk alike are bound to find something to suit their needs.

Editor’s note: this best Bose speakers list was updated July 13, 2021, to include new Bose products.

The Bose Portable Home Speaker is the best Bose speaker

Bose’s portable smart speaker is a worthy adversary of the Sonos One. Unlike Sonos’ One (gen 1 and gen 2), Bose’s speaker doesn’t require constant power to function. There are similarities: both include Wi-Fi integration for 24bit/96kHz audio streaming.

Bose Portable Home Speaker

Bose Portable Home Speaker

The Bose Portable Home Speaker sets itself apart from the Bose Home Speaker 300 and Home Speaker 500 because of its wireless functionality, water-resistance, and excellent audio reproduction. Bluetooth functionality is also an option, something we’ve seen with the Bose SoundLink Revolve+, but the Revolve+ lacks integrated virtual assistants.

As with other smart speakers, you can stream from your favorite music services like Amazon Music and Spotify, so long as Wi-Fi is available. Apple users can even take advantage of AirPlay 2 support for easy streaming. And the Bose Portable Home Speaker is compatible with both Google Assistant and Alexa.

If you want to use the Bose Portable Home Speaker with other speakers, they must be within the Bose Smart Home family. Alternatively, you can go through the extra steps via Bose SimpleSync to pair it with a Bose SoundLink speaker to sync up music playback.

What you should know about the best Bose speakers

When it comes to Bose speakers, and consumer speakers at large, there are a few key features to be aware of when shopping around. Each subsection has its own dedicated article, but if you just need the gist of it, read on.

Become an expert: How do speakers work?

IP ratings indicate dust and water-resistance

The JBL Charge 4 has an IPX7 waterproof fabric so you don’t have to worry about water damage.

If you’ve ever wondered what the “IPX” means, we have a full rundown here. The long and the short of it is this: “IP” stands for ingress protection and the X is a placeholder for a dust-resistance certification. Oftentimes following the X there’s a number (1-8), denoting water resistance. IPX4 is sufficient for most products and is commonly assigned to workout earbuds. If you want to be able to submerge any of the best Bose speakers, though, keep an eye out for IPX7 or higher.

Wireless streaming and Bluetooth quality

It may be a high-frequency sound, but these drop-outs will be audible to younger ears.

More and more speakers support Wi-Fi integration, which allows for high-quality streaming over an 802.11b/g, 2.4GHz connection, which is likely what your Wi-Fi has. Wi-Fi integration is useful as it lets you stream over an array of music services for more reliable connectivity and high-quality 24bit/96kHz audio. This is great news for Amazon Music HD, Qobuz, and Deezer subscribers who want to stream high-resolution FLAC files and the like.

Although Bluetooth audio can’t outperform wired listening, it can be improved with certain codecs, the technology that transmits Bluetooth from the source to the speaker. AAC and aptX codecs are commonly supported by higher-end headphones and speakers. The former works best with iOS devices while the latter is great for Android users; both facilitate perceptibly lag-free streaming. If you’re using a speaker that supports AAC, be aware that audio quality varies greatly with Android devices.

Google Assistant support is different than assistant integration

Many of Sony’s headphones include integrated Amazon Alexa or Google Assistant support.

The difference between integration and basic Google Assistant or Amazon Alexa support is that the former allows the speaker to communicate with the assistant directly over Wi-Fi to draw information, rather than using your smartphone as a conduit. Oftentimes in headphones, the main, practical difference is having incoming text messages verbally relayed to you in live time. However, basic support still affords abilities like setting routines, tasks, and commands.

Related: What makes a great smart speaker?

The Bose SoundLink Color II is portable without sacrificing audio quality

A splash of color can brighten anyone’s day, and Bose seems to agree given how its SoundLink Color II comes in four vivid colorways: aquatic blue, coral red, polar white, and soft black. The speaker operates via the older Bluetooth 4.2 firmware and includes a 3.5mm input, an artifact of days gone by.


The speaker can easily be held in one hand and pairs quickly via NFC or standard Bluetooth methods. Its IPX4 rating means you can splash and spill water on it without issue so long as it’s not completely submerged.

Even though this is a portable speaker, it pumps out loud, clear sound with accurate midrange and treble reproduction. When you’re on the go, you can alternate between your phone and a friend’s thanks to multipoint connectivity, meaning anyone can play DJ.

As with everything, there are a few drawbacks to the Color II: the battery life lasts just over seven hours at 50% volume, which isn’t great seeing how it takes three hours to complete a charge cycle. What’s more, connectivity hiccups do occur when outside but again, the 3.5mm input remedies any potential streaming issues.

If you want a solid portable speaker that emits clear audio, the SoundLink Color is a stylish, compact choice.

Home audio enthusiasts should get the Bose Smart Soundbar 300

When it comes to home audio, it seems you can never spend enough. Soundbars and multi-channel systems can be astronomically priced, which can quickly burn a hole through anyone’s pockets. Fortunately among the best Bose speakers is the Bose Smart Soundbar 300. It’s an entry-level home audio solution that’s easy to install and markedly improves audio quality compared to generic TV speakers.

The front of the Smart Soundbar 300 is pretty discrete with a black grill. On the back, you’ll find a few goodies including the HDMI ARC and one optical input. The HDMI ARC input is great as it reduces the number of cables required to connect your TV to your soundbar, so long as your TV also has a compatible input. You can also connect via Wi-Fi or Bluetooth, the former is necessary for smart assistant functionality. Additionally, the Smart Soundbar 300 is wall mountable, so if you’re low on TV stand space or just enjoy the look of a floating soundbar, the option is available.

Related: Bluetooth speaker buying guide

The Smart Soundbar 300 has its issues: users have noted the limited treble, mid, and bass EQ and that a lack of room correction can be difficult to wrangle. Also, sound quality varies depending on where you’re seated relative to the soundbar. This is something we personally experienced with a similarly designed product, the Fluance AB40.

Ultimately, though, if you need a good quality soundbar without spending a fortune, the Bose Smart Soundbar 300 deserves a spot above the mantle. If you want extras like room correction and additional connectivity options, pick up the Soundbar 700. If you’re looking for an alternative without Amazon Alexa, you may prefer the well-regarded, but recently discontinued, Bose Solo 5.

The Bose SoundLink Revolve+ II has stellar battery life

In shape and size, the Bose SoundLink Revolve+ II is identical to the SoundLink Revolve+, but it packs an additional hour of battery life, giving you up to 17 hours of playtime. That’s five hours more than the more compact Revolve II. The tapered cylindrical housing allows for evenly distributed 360° audio. Although the bass response is a bit lacking, the mid and treble response is solid, making this a great option for those who enjoy vocal-centric genres.

Bose SoundLink Revolve+ II

Bose SoundLink Revolve+ II

Bose upgraded the SoundLink Revolve+ II with an IP55 rating, protecting it against both dust and water. This and the rotating handle make it your perfect pool or beach companion. If you own an iPhone, you can enjoy high-quality audio over the AAC codec. Unfortunately, aptX isn’t supported with the speaker, but if you’re listening with it on the patio or from the pool, you’re unlikely to hear a difference.

The Revolve+ II may be paired to another Revolve or Revolve+ speaker to enable either party mode or stereo listening. Party mode uniformly relays music through both speakers, while stereo listening designates one speaker as the left channel and the other as the right for a 2-channel system. To pair two devices hold the Bluetooth and volume up buttons simultaneously.

The SoundLink Revolve+ II let's you bring the party anywhere.

Although the speaker is heavy and lacks oomph in its low-end response, the Bose SoundLink Revolve+ II lasts all day, meaning you can keep the party going without concerning yourself with battery life. Note that it still comes with a microUSB charging port and cable. For a speaker that works just as well in the home as it does out of it, the Revolve+ II is one of the best Bose speakers you can buy.

Get the most for your money with the Bose SoundLink Micro

The Bose SoundLink Micro directly competes against the likes of the JBL Clip 3 and UE Wonderboom 2. Its squared-off build is compact and easy to stow away into a bag. Worst-case scenario, you can loop it to the exterior of your backpack via the rubberized strap that partially detaches from the back.

While it doesn’t include complete Google Assistant integration, you can access Google Assistant by holding the multifunction button to set reminders, alarms, and other basic functions. There aren’t any high-quality codecs supported by the SoundLink Micro, but it does support multipoint connectivity, allowing you to alternate between devices without disconnecting from one and connecting to another.

Despite the small form factor, the Micro gets loud and has a more emphasized bass response than one may expect. Sound quality and clarity degrade at higher volumes but seeing how this is billed as an on-the-go speaker, that shouldn’t be too much of an issue.

For around $80, this IPX7 pick is of the best Bose speakers for outdoor day trips, small gatherings, and drawn-out showers.

Best Bose speakers: Notable mentions

If you didn’t find what you were looking for from this list, there are a few other standout Bose speakers available. Alternatively, you may want to consider stepping outside of the Bose family in favor of something by JBL. This company has a tight grasp on the consumer speaker market, especially as it pertains to portable, durable options. Sure, you could get the Bose SoundLink Micro, but for something truly versatile, consider the JBL Flip 5.

  • Bose Companion 2 Series III: This set of computer speakers may not look flashy but it performs well and connects via a standard aux input. There’s a single 3.5mm headphone input too.
  • Bose Home Speaker 500: If you want a true smart speaker with Amazon Alexa integration, this is among the best Bose speakers to get. It’s a bit pricey (~$400) but includes Apple AirPlay 2 support, Wi-Fi, an eight-microphone array, and a color LCD display.
  • Bose Soundbar 700: Just like the Smart Soundbar 300, this includes, Wi-Fi and Bluetooth connectivity, integrated Amazon Alexa, and Apple AirPlay 2 support. ADAPTiQ audio calibration compensates for the layout of your room to optimize audio quality. You can also buy an optional subwoofer and surround speakers for a comprehensive setup.
  • Bose Solo 5 soundbar: For great sound and value this discontinued soundbar delivers. If you don’t require Amazon Alexa connectivity it’s worth picking up for the price.
  • Bose SoundLink Mini II: This little speaker has a directional sound and is great for portable and personal listening. It is an older model, so it doesn’t feature app compatibility and you can’t pair multiple for stereo sound, but for under $200 it’s not bad.

Why you should trust SoundGuys

We do as much hands-on testing as possible to give you the objective facts and a rundown of our subjective experiences.

SoundGuys serves as an accessible portal for those looking to expand their audio knowledge. Whether you’re a general consumer or a self-proclaimed audiophile, there’s something to be learned from any one of our comprehensive features. What’s more, our writers respect and understand that audio is both a quantifiable science and an experiential preference, hence why there are objective testing methods and real-world tests in place.

Ultimately, our writers work hard to help educate our readers and want everyone to enjoy what they’re listening to be it running headphones or studio headphones. Products featured on best lists, including the best Bose speakers, are awarded on merit. If you’re curious and have a moment, we implore you to read the SoundGuys ethics policy.


Which Bose Speaker Should You Buy?

Generations of music lovers have attempted to simplify the complex task of shopping for speakers by following a three-word mantra: Buy a Bose.

And with good reason. For decades the company has made innovative, high-quality products that have generally performed well in our tests.

But even if you’ve narrowed your choice to this single brand, it doesn’t mean that your decision making is over. Bose, based in Massachusetts, offers a complex product line with smart and wireless Bluetooth speakers at a wide variety of prices. Some of the speakers are compatible with each other, and some are not.

Bose Home Speaker 500
What’s to like:
The Home Speaker 500 is one of the few smart speakers that allows the consumer to choose between Amazon’s Alexa and Google Assistant. It fares quite well in our sound quality tests, featuring strong bass and detailed highs that can reproduce both the thrwock of a kick drum and the shimmer of cymbals with lifelike realism.

What’s not to like: It’s hard to know what to make of the small LCD screen that shows the title and album artwork from your playlist. Some users may like it, while others will find it to be kind of an awkward half measure, sitting between an audio-only device and a smart speaker with a full-blown screen like the Amazon Echo Show.

The Home Speaker 300 can’t be synced with Bose’s SoundTouch wireless models, which can be a drawback if you’re a longtime fan deeply entrenched in the Bose ecosysem.

Who should buy it: Someone looking for a speaker that delivers smart feature versatility and a little added visual information about the tracks on their Remember the 2000s playlist.

Bose Home Speaker 300
What’s to like:
Like its larger sibling, the Home Speaker 300 is one of the few smart speakers that allows the consumer to choose between Amazon’s Alexa and Google Assistant. The sound quality is also a plus; it doesn’t give away much to its larger sibling, despite a significantly lower price. The main difference is that it plays somewhat louder and it can reproduce lower bass notes more accurately.

What’s not to like: Unlike its larger sibling, the Home Speaker 300 doesn’t feature an LCD screen—which some users may consider a benefit. Also note that the Home 300 lacks multiroom compatibility with Bose’s older SoundTouch wireless models.

Who should buy it: A music lover looking for a good-sounding, versatile smart speaker that’s simpler and cheaper than the Home Speaker 500.

Bose Portable Home
What’s to like:
The Portable Home is sleek and compact, and our testers report that its sound quality is more than respectable for its size. There are few portable models that can match its combination of sound quality and smart speaker functionality.

What’s not to like: You’re paying a significant premium for portability. If you’re planning on using the speaker only in the house, you can buy better-sounding and higher-rated models, such as the Google Home Max. If you’ve got your heart set on a portable smart speaker, you might consider the Sonos Move, which is somewhat more expensive but fared even better in our tests.

Who should buy it: A music lover who’s short on space and wants a good-looking, good-sounding, go-anywhere speaker with a small footprint.

Bose SoundLink Color II
What’s to like:
While it lacks the fancy features, such as LED lighting and sound effects, found on some inexpensive wireless speakers, the SoundLink Color II performs where it really matters. It’s cool and colorful and easy to use, and our testers report that it provides sound quality that compares favorably with that of much larger and more expensive speakers.

What’s not to like: The IPX-4 certification makes the speaker splashproof rather than fully waterproof like, say, the similarly priced but dunk-safe JBL Flip 4, so the Bose isn’t the first choice for Beach Blanket Bingo. (Consumer Reports doesn’t test speaker manufacturers’ waterproofness claims.)

Who should buy it: An active music lover who’s looking for a speaker to take outdoors but not to the shore or the pool.

Bose SoundTouch 20 Series III WiFi
What’s to like:
Borrowing a page from the world of vintage-inspired sneakers by Adidas, Nike, and others, the SoundTouch 20 sports a retro-chic aesthetic that really looks like an update of a classic Bose radio from the 1990s or 2000s. Our testers also find the SoundTouch 20 easy to use, with prominent buttons for frequently used controls.

What’s not to like: The SoundTouch 20 is rather expensive considering its sound quality, and you can’t stereo-pair two SoundTouch 20s. More importantly, Bose seems to be phasing out its line of SoundTouch speakers, which can’t be synced with Bose’s smart speakers as part of a multiroom system. Its horizontal design can also eat up space on a table or counter.

Who should buy it: A Bose traditionalist who’s not on a budget or considering expanding to a whole home audio system.

Bose SoundLink Revolve+
What’s to like:
With its steely, cylindrical styling, the Bose SoundLink Revolve+ hits an aesthetic sweet spot, and the result is an attractive speaker that can blend with either home or office décor while providing enjoyable but not stellar sound. Our testers also give high marks to the large and intuitive controls that are easily accessible on the top of the speaker.

What’s not to like: Our testers report that the Revolve+ doesn’t sound much better than its smaller sibling, the Revolve—the larger model’s edge lies primarily in volume and bass—while it costs about one-third more.

Who should buy it: A consumer with a big room, a sense of style, and not much price sensitivity.

Bose SoundLink Revolve
What’s to like:
Like its larger sibling, the Revolve+, the Revolve features distinctive styling that should appeal to a wide variety of consumers, along with sound that’s basically satisfying but somewhat flawed. The large and intuitive controls on the top of the speaker are another plus, and the Revolve uses the same optional charging cradle as the Revolve+.

What’s not to like: While the SoundLink Revolve is a moderately small portable speaker with a handle, it lacks waterproofing and dustproofing, so it’s not so great for the outdoors.

Who should buy it: A style-conscious, value-conscious consumer looking for a speaker that can move easily from room to room.

Bose SoundLink Micro
What’s to like:
Sometimes smaller is better. The tiny SoundLink Micro is cute and hyper-portable, and comes with a strap that allows you to lash it to a bicycle, backpack, or stroller and listen to “This American Life.” Bose claims that it’s waterproof, so it’s a good choice for wet and wild action.

What’s not to like: If the Micro’s small size isn’t super-important to you, the Bose SoundLink Color II offers much better sound quality for not much more money, albeit in a less waterproof package.

Who should buy it: A podcast-loving fan of tiny speakers.

Allen St. John

I believe that technology has the power to change our lives—for better or for worse. That's why I’ve spent my life reporting and writing about it for outlets of all sorts, from newspapers (such as the Wall Street Journal and the New York Times) to magazines (Popular Mechanics and Rolling Stone) and even my own books ("Newton’s Football" and "Clapton’s Guitar"). For me, there's no better way to spend a day than talking to a bunch of experts about an important subject and then writing a story that'll help others be smarter and better informed. 

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The 4 Best Bose Speakers of 2021 Reviews

The best outdoor Bose speaker we've tested is the Bose SoundLink Revolve II. This small, well-built speaker is rated IP55 for dust and water resistance, though we don't currently test for this. It has a very good battery life, lasting over nine hours from a single charge, making it suitable for long listening sessions spent outdoors. That said, battery performance can vary depending on usage, and your experience may vary. It has a neutral sound profile, making it suitable for listening to a wide variety of audio content. It also has excellent directivity thanks to its 360-degree design, so you perceive its soundstage as wide and spacious. Since it doesn't have any voice assistants built-in, it uses those from your smartphone and does an excellent job of hearing you from far and in noisy environments.

Unfortunately, it struggles to reproduce the deep thump and rumble in low-bass that fans of bass-heavy music tend to enjoy, and there aren't any sound customization features you can use to tweak its sound to your liking. Also, it doesn't get very loud, and there are compression artifacts at max volume that can affect the clarity of your audio at louder volumes. If you're looking for a similar speaker that can get louder, check out the Bose SoundLink Revolve+ II, though its voice assistant performance isn't as good. That said, if you're looking for a good Bose speaker you can use outdoors, this one is still a solid choice.

See our review


Best Bose speakers 2021: portable, multi-room, wireless

Best Bose speakers Buying Guide: Welcome to What Hi-Fi?'s round-up of the best Bose speakers you can buy in 2021.

The best Bose speakers are serious pound-for-pound performers. You get a premium build quality, intuitive controls and some bold, expressive audio. Even the small ones tend to impress.

In the past, we've criticised Bose's lack of support for hi-res audio files, but the latest models now support the likes of FLAC and WAV. Some models even support Amazon Alexa voice commands and music services like Spotify and Deezer too.

If you're looking to create a wireless multi-room system, the SoundTouch range is Bose's answer to a Sonos set-up. It's comprised of three speaker sizes – 10, 20 and 30 – that can be linked together to create room-filling sound. 

The Bose speaker range covers a range of prices at the more affordable end of the market but, generally, the more you spend, the more powerful and dynamic the sound. 

1. Bose SoundLink Revolve

Splashproof Bluetooth speaker with 360-degree sound.


Wireless: Bluetooth

Battery life: 12 hours

Connections: 3.5mm headphone jack, Micro USB

Dimensions (HWD): 152 x 82 x 82mm

Weight: 0.66kg

Reasons to buy

+Omnidirectional delivery+Solid, punchy sound+Portable and feature-packed

Reasons to avoid

-Rivals offer more detail-Not especially rugged-Pricey

This multi-talented speaker gave us goosebumps with its bright, bold dynamic sound and refined performance. IPX4 water-resistant, it boasts a superb 12-hour battery, making it ideal an outdoor speaker. 

Bose has managed to extract huge performance from its cylindrical design, which pumps out 360-degree sound in an effort to eliminate sweet spots. The clever design even includes a pressure trap to reduce distortion.

It comes with a raft of features, including a dedicated button that allows you to tap into your phone's voice assistant (even if your phone is in another room). If you're looking for the best portable Bose speaker, grab one of these. 

Read the full review: Bose SoundLink Revolve

2. Bose SoundTouch 10

Affordable multi-room starter speaker.


Wireless: Bluetooth, Wi-Fi

Battery life: Mains only

Connections: 3.5mm aux input

Dimensions (HWD): 21.2 x 14.1 x 8.7cm

Weight: 1.87kg

Reasons to buy

+Smart, compact design+Big, clear sound+Abundance of features+Multi-room

Reasons to avoid

-Slightly coarse treble-Midrange hardens up at high volume-App lacks some features

This might be the smallest and most affordable speaker in Bose's multi-room range, but we think it's also the best. Considering that it's the size of a carton of juice, the detailed, spacious sound - underpinned by deep, rich bass - is pretty darn impressive.

Bose has done a decent job of simplifying its user interface, so grouping this speaker with others in the SoundTouch collection is a cinch. There's support for Spotify Connect and Deezer, plus you can stream FLAC files from your favourite device. 

Fan of Tidal? Unfortunately that's not supported. If that's not a deal-breaker, the SoundTouch 10 is an is an excellent standalone speaker that can be spun out into a multi-room system. 

Read the full review: Bose SoundTouch 10

3. Bose SoundLink Mini II

Palm-sized Bluetooth speaker that wows with weighty bass.


Wireless: Bluetooth

Battery life: 10hr

Connections: 3.5mm aux input, Micro-B USB

Dimensions (HWD): 5.1 x 18 x 5.8cm

Weight: 0.68kg

Reasons to buy

+Full-bodied sound+Weighty bass+Portable

Reasons to avoid

-Lows Lack precision and agility

This diminutive speaker is just 5.1cm high, but you'll get a shock when you pick it up: it feels more like concrete than aluminium. The advantage of the stout build is that it translates into hefty bass that belies the size of this tiny Bluetooth speaker. 

The sound is warm, natural and expressive – without slipping into boombox territory – and the design is sleek. Buttons are kept to a bare minimum: power, volume and Bluetooth pairing (it remembers the last eight devices paired, making it a welcome guests at playlist parties).

The one area where this speaker doesn't quite hit the mark is the bass, which could be tighter. That said, this impressive, picnic-friendly speaker is plenty loud enough for a bedside table or a dinner party.

Read the full review: Bose SoundLink Mini II

4. Bose SoundTouch 30 series III

The most powerful SoundTouch multi-room speaker.


Wireless: Bluetooth, Wi-Fi

Battery life: Mains power only

Connections: 3.5mm aux input

Dimensions (HWD): 24.6 x 43.5 x 18cm

Weight: 8.4kg

Reasons to buy

+Powerful, spacious presentation+Good sense of timing+Decent low-end authority

Reasons to avoid

-Coarse treble -Hardness at high volume-Control app is slight disappointment 

The 'big daddy' of the SoundTouch speakers is undeniably chunky, but impresses with it's dynamic sonic ability. Bass is punchy and Bose's 'Waveguide' technology does a great job optimising the performance of the drivers, creating a big, room-filling sound. 

It's designed to be used as part of a Bose multi-room system, so pairing is simple and intuitive, and there's plenty of streaming support including Spotify Connect and Amazon Music. Bose has also added support for Amazon Alexa voice commands.

Compared to a Sonos system, you might find Bose's control app a bit fiddly but this is a well-equipped and accomplished wireless speaker. 

Read the full review: Bose SoundTouch 30 series III

5. Bose SoundTouch 20 Series III

Solid, mid-sized multi-room speaker.


Wireless: Bluetooth, Wi-Fi

Battery life: Mains power only

Connections: 3.5mm aux input

Dimensions (HWD): 18.8 x 31.5 x 10.4cm

Weight: 3.2kg

Reasons to buy

+Good detail and dynamics+Intuitive app+Multi-room potential+Impressive scale

Reasons to avoid

-No hi-res support-Needs more services-Overbearing bass

Pitched between the smaller SoundTouch 10, and bigger SoundTouch 30, this compact offering delivers solid, insightful midrange performance. It's not shy when it comes to bass, either. Great if you're throwing a wild house party; perhaps not great if you're casually listening to Simon & Garfunkel. 

Like it's two cousins, the SoundTouch 20 series III is compatible with a decent range of streaming services including Spotify Connect, Deezer and Amazon Music. Controls are simple, with six presets offering convenient, one-touch access to your favourite music. 

There are better standalone Bluetooth speakers, but if you have your heart set on a Bose multi-room system, the SoundTouch 20 represents good value for money.   

Read the full review: Bose SoundTouch 20 Series III

6. Bose Home Speaker 300

Good sized smart speaker with big, weighty sound.


Wireless: Bluetooth, Wi-Fi

Battery life: Mains only

Connections: Aux-in

Dimensions (HWD): 160 x 142 x 102mm

Weight: 0.9kg

Reasons to buy

+Big, weighty sound+Goes loud without hardening+Google Assistant and Alexa

Reasons to avoid

-Poor detail-Timing is underwhelming-Lack of dynamic range-Cluttered and confused

Not the best for a classic, quality, hi-fi-type sound but the Bose Home Speaker 300 will certainly add some beef to your listening. Part of the wider Bose smart speaker family, it's voice-enabled through both Alexa and Google Assistant and can be used as a unit of a Bose multi-room set-up too. It also supports AirPlay 2.

Sound-wise, you're looking at a mono system here through a single, full-range driver which fires downwards into an acoustic deflector to spread sound 360 degrees from its ovular chassis. It definitely gives an even and impressively weighty performance that will please many but, if you're after something sonically more refined, this may not be the smart speaker for you.

Read the full review:Bose Home Speaker 300

What Hi-Fi?, founded in 1976, is the world's leading independent guide to buying and owning hi-fi and home entertainment products. Our comprehensive tests help you buy the very best for your money, with our advice sections giving you step-by-step information on how to get even more from your music and movies. Everything is tested by our dedicated team of in-house reviewers in our custom-built test rooms in London and Bath. Our coveted five-star rating and Awards are recognised all over the world as the ultimate seal of approval, so you can buy with absolute confidence.

Read more about how we test


Bose bluetooth wireless speakers

Blond landing on my dark planet. He tries to joke, and he laughs at his own words. I'm stretched like a bowstring, shaking my hair and answering out of place. I do not listen, but absorb his voice and dissolve in it.

Bose Soundlink Speaker II - REVIEWED

I wanted to start about the way I went home, but Sasha went to the kitchen. As a result, he looked at us. By his smile, it was clear that he understood what we were talking about, although I dont know whether he heard. Us or not. We didnt speak loudly, although it was hard to notice my dying nipples.

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Or maybe agree to the security. Only if these two will guard him, of course. Dina, of course, will not undress at night, but you can look at her as much as you like, and from different angles.

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