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Onkyo DAC-HA300 Hi-Res Music Player $699 (RRP $1299) + Free Shipping @ Rio Sound & Vision


Super scoop offer! 20 units only available at this amazing price!

One time only offer!

Free Delivery Australia wide. Shipping between 5-10 business days

Australia wide 3 year warranty

Play all your HIGH RES music now through the new ONKYO DAC-HA300.

The ONKYO DAC-HA300 supports Android and iOS formats.

The DAC-HA300 DAC/headphone amplifier supports 192 kHz/24-bit Hi-Res PCM and 5.6 MHz DSD playback via iOS and Android devices using a Lightning or On-the-Go USB cables and Onkyo's free HF Player app. Whether you love the extra detail and clarity of next-generation audio formats, or just want to make compressed files sound better, the DAC-HA300’s acclaimed MUSES8920 op-amp, fully discrete push-pull output stage, and high-end PCM1795 digital-to-analog converter bring music alive with breathtaking realism. This device also accepts microSD cards filled with music, and together with its compact size, makes it a versatile and highly portable all-in-one Hi-Fi player when you’re on the move. Thanks to a durable lithium-ion battery, you can expect up to seven hours of playtime between charges. For desktop use, there’s a Micro USB Type-B input to enable asynchronous D/A conversion and amplification of music files up to 192/24 via PC, and a 192/24-capable digital input to connect things like CD players and music streamers. Engineered to the highest standards by music lovers for music lovers, the DAC-HA300 is the class leader for pure high-fidelity sound on the go.


Supports 192 kHz/24-bit Hi-Res Audio and 5.6 MHz DSD Playback via iOS Devices (Lightning USB Cable and HF Player App Required1), Android Devices (On-the-Go Cable and HF Player App Required2), and PC/Mac*3 (via Micro USB Type-B Input)

Compatible with Most Major Hi-Res, Lossless, and Compressed Audio Formats Including WAV, MP3, AAC, WMA, FLAC, DSF, DFF (DSDIFF)*4

Supports 192 kHz/24-bit Hi-Res Audio from Connected Media Players via Digital Optical/Coaxial Switching Input

Inbuilt Hi-Res Music Player with Up to 128 GB microSD Card Storage*5

Bright OLED Screen for Song Selection

Sort by Artist, Album, Genre, or Playlist

Favorites Function for Mobile Listening

Premium TI Burr-Brown 192 kHz/32-bit PCM1795 DAC Enables Asynchronous D/A Conversion for PC, Mac, and Android with High-Precision Clock and Jitter-Reduction Technology

MUSES8920 Op-Amp and Fully Discrete Low-Distortion Push-Pull Output Circuitry for Brilliantly Clear and Immersive Hi-Fi Sound Quality

High Output Power with Selectable Two-Stage Gain to Drive 8–600 Ohm Headphones

Recharging via Micro USB Type-B Connection and PC

Up to Approx. 7 Hours Battery Life When Digitally Connected to iOS Devices or with Playback via microSD Card

Free HF Player App Includes 16,384-band Touch-Adjustable FIR Equalizer; Create and Save Your Own EQ Presets or Select from a Range Created by Famous Musicians

ErP2-Compliant Auto Power-Saving Feature

Easily Adjustable Volume Control Knob with Bump Protectors

Compact, Durable, and Stylish Aluminum Body

Includes Micro USB Type-B Input and Cable for Mac/PC Connection, DC Input to USB-A Charging Cable, RCA to Mini-Plug Cable for Coaxial Digital Connection, and Rubber Bands for Attachment to Portable Media Players

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Rio Sound & Vision
Rio Sound & Vision

closed Comments

  • +5

    Stop shouting. I feel like you're about to say "BUT WAIT, THERE'S MORE"

    • +3

      Such a massive improvement on formatting, I THINK YOU DESERVE A FREE UNIT!.

      • It's a gift :) An un-paid for gift, but a gift nonetheless :P lol

    • Big Kev resurrected

    • +6

      …that's the sampling rate, not the sound frequency.

      • +1

        "Unfortunately, there is no point to distributing music in 24-bit/192kHz format. Its playback fidelity is slightly inferior to 16/44.1 or 16/48, and it takes up 6 times the space."


      • "Nyquist–Shannon sampling theorem says the sampling frequency must be greater than twice the maximum frequency one wishes to reproduce. Since human hearing range is roughly 20 Hz to 20,000 Hz, the sampling rate had to be greater than 40 kHz."


  • RRP's a stretch at $1299. You could buy this unit on eBay for "Approximately AU $754.60" with free shipping.


    • Those are Japanese stock, which you can buy yourself for $500. I don't know what Rio is selling, but there's warranty.

    • +2

      Not sure why you would spend more to purchase the unit from overseas, when you can purchase the unit cheaper from an authorized deale.

      Also you would get a Australia wide 3 year warranty by purchasing through an authorized dealer. This does not apply to units purchased internationally.

      • +2

        He's not suggesting to spend more, he's suggesting the $1299 rec retail price is not realistic and would garner very little sales at that price… because what the competitors are offering at this price point is very competitive.

        At your advertised price it's more appealing, but its hardly '$600 off' as claimed.

        I do agree that buying local stock would be better for warranty etc. however.

  • I have a couple of players in the house capable of hi-res audio, and downloaded some great samples from 2NL (http://www.2l.no/hires/) to try them out.

    Anyway, I did some research looking for good sources of hi-res music and came across this: https://xiph.org/~xiphmont/demo/neil-young.html It's a pretty interesting read.

  • +4

    It's like an X5, but with a worse interface, half the storage and double the price. Sweet.

    Spend an extra hundred bucks and get an AK100 II. Or a couple of hundred less and there are a world of competitors.

    • I can only find the AK100 II in Australia for about $999, $300 more.
      Having said that, I'm not sure why I would want this. I bought a DAC (FiiO E17 ALPEN) a couple of years ago and have never worked out when I would use it. It seemed like a good idea at the time.
      Incidentally, Noisy Motel has the Onkyo for $999.

      • I've got an X5 and an AK120. It's pretty excellent being able to have ~ludicrous songs in my pocket and a high quality DAC and output stage that can power anything from my IEMs to my Beyer T1s.

        That said, unless you are the kind of person who has a big library and spent too much on headphones, they are all pretty overkill. One of the budget end Fiio or iBasso products are pretty great just for getting things off your phone.

        • I can't stand IEMs. I mainly listen to music through my hifi, or via BT from my iPhone to my car audio (lowfi). The DAC or similar might be a good idea if I did lots of travel by bus, train or aeroplane.

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