Widescreen flat-panel televisions with Full HD are now available in almost every home, and even are gradually being replaced by televisions with 4K Ultra HD. A good picture is common, but what is strange is a good sound to the video sequence, unfortunately, is less common. That’s why you need a decent AV receiver like the one that is presented in the Yamaha RX-V583 review. See Yamaha RX-V583 specs and other facts about it here.
This 7.2-channel 4K Ultra HD network AV receiver features Dolby Atmos surround sound and DTS: X. Download the free MusicCast Controller app to easily access your music library and streaming music services. Add audio to 9 additional rooms with MusicCast wireless speakers or other MusicCast devices. Output power: 145 watts per channel (6 ohms). This AV receiver provides full support for the latest HDMI standards. When transmitting 4K video, the system follows the HDCP2.2 standard for copyright protection. It also supports HDR (High Dynamic Range) Video format with improved image quality and increased detail in dark and bright areas. In addition, the device supports a wider color gamut of BT.2020 Pass-Through format.
The body of the AV receiver is painted matte black paint, the upper part of the front panel is glossy. Overall dimensions are 435 mm x 161 mm x 327 mm, weight 8.1 kg. Appearance, I would call strict and classic. At first I didn’t like the performance in black, but then I realized that when viewing in the dark it’s even more convenient - it’s not striking when watching late in the evening.
Front-panel USB digital connection for USB flash drives. HDMI (4 inputs / 1 output) with full support for 4K Ultra HD, HDR video, including Dolby Vision and Hybrid Log-Gamma, and BT.2020. The built-in Wi-Fi module provides direct connection with a wireless Internet router, greatly facilitating the access of the home system to the network for connecting to streaming music services.
After connecting, the first thing I did was automatically configure the speakers. With my 2.0, the procedure took 1.5 minutes. The receiver has a bunch of sound settings, but in my opinion, this is more of a marketing ploy.