Bass Egg Verb Review

Bass Egg Verb

Bass Egg Speaker is a serious effort to this concept work, and actually, it does is $99.95. It may be not according to your expectations, but it can create good sound at an average level. Loud volume on the right surfaces as other small speakers did.

Some speaker like this Bass Egg speaker put the vibration device in your hands. Let you turn everyday objects into a primary speaker. An undersized portable Speaker vibrates the mega surfaces and makes that vibration bounce back through an even larger box until it becomes much louder than it would be with its alone device.

Design & Look

So if we talk about the design of this speaker is like a unique style hourglass large timer. The upper side of this speaker is flat and slightly elevated of bottom side with an added metal disc with a sticky rubber foot under it. Built-un rubber is a dust magnet, but it’s simple to clean with a moist cloth.


Product Size : 3.6 inch x 2.4 inch (H-W)

Product Weight: 1 lb. 1 oz

Color: Metallic Black or Gun metallic

Battery: Rechargeable Lithium Ion

Charging Time: 90 Minutes Charge Life with USB port

Backup: 4-10+ hours (depending on playback volume) with Led when turning ON

Connectivity: Bluetooth or 3.5mm audio jack (cord included)

Audio Specs: 50Hz to 16kHz and over 100dB

Searching the Surfaces

 In contrast to other speakers, the Verb doesn’t have any domes, cones or other elements that vibrate. In place, it vibrates any smooth surface you are sitting on, turning it into a former driver for your impulsively created speaker. Due to this, the qualities of sound vary widely, as it sounds horrible at its worst and can be sound decent at its best.

I tested the Verb with several materials just like plastic, wood, metal and my work desk. Astonishingly, my inexpensive plastic TV tray sounded the best, with wood it was so close, but on the glass, it was limping behind it. It doesn’t matter about the material I tried; I just made sure that it wasn’t attached loosely with anything and it’s needed to clear the surface of all other objects, if not the playing sound might make it clatter terribly.


 Regardless of its name, the Bass Egg Verb is horrible with deep bass. In the bass test track, I played The Knife’s “Silent Shout”, but the Verb crunched, distorted and clattered it on all surfaces I tried. That’s not astonishing obviously, as almost all household items are not designed to vibrate the thumping beats of a kick drum.

Although the Verb performs too fine with less bass-heavy music, the Dragon force’s “Heroes of the Wasteland” (if somewhat hollow) sounded clear on a window and my desk, both. Herman Li’s high-pitched shredding came through all materials. 

And Yes’s “Roundabout” was sounded equally good, with the opening acoustic guitar notes sound out crisply, even though with not much depth. And when the humpy electric bass pitched in, the Verb furnished the notes with a good sense of force despite lack of any low-end power following them.

Miles Davis’ “So What” established the Verb’s low-end weak point and highlighted on treble the finest. The piano tones in the track sounded clear on most surfaces, whereas most of the rumble of the upright bass vanished or vibrated the surface so much that the sound got unclear.

The Bass Egg Verb is the best turn-object-into-a-speaker device that hasn’t seen up till now, but that’s a shallow bar. It can put out decent sound, for $100, just if you have a firm surface and you don’t mind clearing when listening to music and staying away from deep bass. It’s a fascinating innovation and an entertaining device to show off, and that’s about all you can expect. I think it’s an embarrassment that you can’t get great sound from a desk, filing cabinet, or window, but that’s a restriction of physics just as much as it’s a drawback of the Verb. If you want a better-sounding, usual speaker in that price range, consider Bose SoundLink Color (at Amazon) or the less expensive Logitech X300 ($26.95 at Amazon) as they propose usually better, and much more consistent audio devoid of finding a flat surface to use them.

In a Nut-Shell

The Bass Egg Verb can make any smooth surface into a Bluetooth speaker, but it won’t necessarily make it into a high-quality Bluetooth speaker.

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