Stereo Receivers

Stereo Receivers
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  1. Yamaha R-N303D Stereo Receiver

    Up To 100 Watts RMS Per Channel Output

    Internet & DAB+ Radio, Music Streaming, Digital & Analogue Inputs.

    Supports Yamaha MusicCast Wireless Speakers

    Priced from $699.00
  2. Yamaha R-N602 Receiver

    High Quality Network/MusicCast Stereo Receiver Delivers 80 Watts Per Channel Output

    Enjoyment Many Different Audio Sources Inc. Hi-Res Music, Internet Radio & Streaming Services

    Free MusicCast App For Smart Devices

    Priced from $890.00
  3. Cambridge Audio AXR100 Stereo Receiver (Grey)

    2 x 100 Watts RMS Output For Rock Solid Performance, AM/FM Radio

    Optical & Coaxial Digital, RCA Line, 3.5mm Aux & MM Phono Inputs plus Bluetooth Audio Streaming

    Headphones, Subwoofer & A/B Speaker Output

    $1,099.00
  4. Cambridge Audio AXR100D Stereo Receiver (Grey)

    2 x 100 Watts RMS Output For Rock Solid Performance, DAB+/FM Radio

    Optical & Coaxial Digital, RCA Line, 3.5mm Aux & MM Phono Inputs plus Bluetooth Audio Streaming

    Headphones, Subwoofer & A/B Speaker Outputs

    $1,199.00
  5. Denon DRA-800H Stereo Receiver

    The Denon DRA-800H is everything you could want in an easy to use, easy to set-up and powerful stereo Hi-Fi network receiver.

    Multiple inputs and outputs, including Phono and HDMI in/out for improving your TV sound.

    Special Price $1,295.00 (Normally Regular Price $1,449.00 )
  6. Marantz NR1200 Stereo Receiver

    Slimline 75 Watt Network Stereo Receiver

    Phono Input, Built-In DAC & Music Streaming Capabilities

    Connect To Your Smart TV via HDMI ARC

    $1,450.00
  7. Yamaha R-N803D Stereo Receiver

    Up To 100 Watts Output Per Channel With DAB+ Tuner And Internet Radio

    Bluetooth, Phono Input, Apple AirPlay, Sub Output, SABRE 9006AS 192 kHz / 24-bit DAC

    Yamaha YPAO Room Correction And MusicCast Compatibility

    Priced from $1,495.00
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Stereo Receivers

Ever since amplifiers existed people have been hooking radios up to them. So, it was inevitable that some bright spark came up with the idea of putting the radio inside the amplifier and thus the Stereo Receiver was born. The 1970’s were probably the heyday of the stereo receiver. This is when every audio company in the world was desperately trying to outdo each other in the race to produce the most outrageously over the top receiver money could buy. This is the era of huge VU meters, bass, treble and midrange controls or even a graphic equalizer, multiple phono inputs, selectable filters for almost everything, bright blue or green or red lights, polished knobs and buttons and switches as far as the eye could see and specifications that had vanishingly low distortion and hundreds of watts per channel. This was the sort of stereo receiver you bought after growing your handlebar moustache and purchasing that Harley Davidson.

Fortunately for all of us the stereo receiver has matured over the decades into a truly versatile centrepiece around which to build your audio system. Today it is no more ostentatious than your average amplifier. It still comes with a radio but instead of just being AM & FM like those 70’s models you can also get DAB+ digital radio and even Internet radio for the ultimate in channel surfing. Some companies have stuck with a quite traditional array of analogue inputs but more and more audio visual companies are realising that the stereo receiver can be so much more. Yamaha, Denon, Marantz & Cambridge Audio all now offer digital inputs and Bluetooth while some models include MusicCast & HEOS audio streaming to boot. HDMI is another recent innovation, which means you can now use your receiver as the heart of a stereo home theatre system. Brilliant

Contact our knowledgeable Audio Trend’s staff to get great advice on which stereo receiver is the right one for you.

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