DS, DSJ, PWD DACs taken to even higher level–at no cost
(Boulder, Co – 7/20/2017) – PS Audio is proud to announce an update which provides Bride II-equipped DirectStream, DSJ, and PerfectWave DACs with full unfold of MQA up to 192 kHz/24 bit, and provides access to the streaming service Tidal.
Last year, PS released the Torreys OS upgrade which created a Roon Endpoint in the Bride II (the network-access input optional on DirectStream and PWD, standard in DSJ) making DACs with the Bridge II fully Roon Ready. Last month, PS released the Huron OS upgrade, providing major improvements in sound quality and functionality for the DirectStream and DSJ DACs, and laying the groundwork for this release of new Bridge II code.
As always, these updates were provided to owners of PS Audio DACs at no charge. All PS Audio DACs are future-proof, offering owners the opportunity to download upgrades which will improve sound quality and functionality, and provide new features.
Bridge II updates can be initiated from the front panel of the DirectStream, DSJ and PerfectWave DACs, as described here. No external data cards or sticks are required; once initiated, the update downloads automatically over the user’s network.
The DirectStream, DSJ, and PWD DACs all provided class-leading performance at the time of their releases, and PS’ policy of free updates assures owners that their units will never become obsolete. The DirectStream was a world-beater when new; three years after its release it’s even better, and can easily compete against units twenty times its price.
All PS Audio core products are proudly designed, engineered, and assembled in Boulder, Colorado.
About PS Audio
Founded in 1973, PS Audio has a worldwide following and a reputation for designing and manufacturing innovative, high-value, leading-edge audio products. Our design and core manufacturing facilities are in Boulder, Colorado, at the foothills of the Rocky Mountains. While our engineering staff is second to none, PS is not constrained by NIH Syndrome: recent products have included design input from industry gurus Ted Smith and Bascom H. King.