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  • OPPO BDP-95 Universal Audiophile 3D Blu-ray Disc Player
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OPPO BDP-95 Universal Audiophile 3D Blu-ray Disc Player

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  • Unparalleled Video Quality powered by 2nd Generation Qdeo Video Processing
  • Diversified Media Support - Blu-ray, DVD, CD, SACD, DVD-Audio, HDCD, WAV, MKV, FLAC & more
  • World's best performing 32-bit audio DAC solution - ES9018 SABRE 32-bit Reference DAC
  • Balanced XLR & Toroidal Transformer for superior audio signal quality & power efficiency
  • Ultimate Convenience - Dual HDMI, IR In, RS232, USB, eSATA, DLNA & more
3 used from $749.00 1 refurbished from $799.99

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Technical Details

  • Music Player for CD, SACD, DVD-Audio, FLAC, MKV, WAV, MP3 & more
  • Diversified Media Support for USB, HardDrive, eSATA, Internet Streaming & DLNA

Product Description

The OPPO BDP-95 is designed from the ground up with components optimized for enhanced analog audio performance. The OPPO BDP-95 features all-new analog audio stage powered by two ESS Sabre32 Reference Digital-to-Analog Converters, balanced (XLR) & unbalanced (RCA) dedicated stereo outputs, and a Toroidal linear power supply. Housed in a rigid chassis construction, these components work harmoniously to deliver exceptional sound quality that is detailed and accurate.

High Fidelity Audio Performance
SABRE32 Reference Audio DAC; Toroidal Power Supply; Detailed and Accurate Audio; Dedicated Stereo Output; XLR Balanced Stereo Output; 7.1-Channel Analog Output; Rigid Chassis Construction; Digital Optical and Coaxial Outputs; Dolby® TrueHD; DTS-HD Master Audio

Diversified Media Support
Blu-ray Disc; Blu-ray 3D; SACD; DVD-Audio; VUDU HD Movie Streaming; Netflix Instant Streaming Ready; Pandora Internet Radio; YouTube Leanback; BD-Live & BonusVIEW; Additional Disc & Media Formats, MKV & FLAC etc.

Unparalleled Video Quality
Qdeo by Marvell; DVD Up-Conversion to 1080P; Full HD 1080p Output; True 24pTM Video; Source Direct Mode; Multiple Zoom Modes; Vertical Stretch Mode; Dual HDMI v1.4a Outputs; Advanced Picture Control

Ultimate Convenience
Dual HDMI Outputs; eSATA Port; Wireless & Ethernet; Dual USB Ports; PAL/NTSC Conversion; Back-lit Remote Control; World Power Supply; External IR; RS232 Control; HDMI CEC; DLNA Certified

Product Details

  • Product Dimensions: 12.3 x 16.9 x 4 inches ; 16 pounds
  • Shipping Weight: 22.4 pounds
  • ASIN: B00817UWQ6
  • Item model number: BDP-95
  • Average Customer Review: 4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (29 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #51,234 in Electronics (See Top 100 in Electronics)
  • Product Warranty: For warranty information about this product, please click here
  • Date first available at May 7, 2012
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Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

4.7 out of 5 stars
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See all 29 customer reviews
The picture quality is superb, upconverting standard DVD's to near Bluray quality.
I thought the PS3 was already a very great bluray player but this Oppo BDP-95 is a very very very great cd & bluray player!
D. L. Cu
Running the 95 in digital audio and visual (HDMI)is great DTS-Master and Dolby HD are incredible.

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

58 of 64 people found the following review helpful By Aragon on May 13, 2012
This review is based on a few weeks experience in a system powered by 5 class A monoblocks and 2 custom sub towers. The speakers are B&W dual 8" three way towers at the corners and the matching center. I've also reviewed a top of the line Marantz universal player. It was in the system at the same time as my older Oppo BDP-83SE Nuforce edition. That Marantz, in spite of retailing for 5 times the price couldn't match it. The 83 is still in the system and I bought the 95 for its 3D capability plus streaming functionality. The 95 sounded good out of the box. My father was visiting and even he noticed it on the first song. Now after a few weeks of burning in this thing has blown my doors off. I've never heard such a good sounding digital source. With an extensive collection of SACD, DVD-A, and CD music also ripped to uncompressed WAV files I've tried every worthy format with this player. I can't believe how good CDs sound on this thing. The high resolution stuff is other worldly. Uncompressed WAV files played over wired ethernet sound as good as the disc when played the old fashioned way. Maybe even better. Make no mistake, I've never heard a better digital source at any price in my system. I haven't tried the Ayre so if you want to spend $7K, go for it, and please report your findings.

Drawbacks? The only two I can find are the fan which makes the tiniest amount of noise and the streaming functionality. While it sounds great it requires a UPnP server. You can only pull music from the server with the 95. You can't "push" files from your server to the 95. So when you're playing bands like Pink Floyd there's a gap of time between tracks which is not at all how the band intended their work to be heard. So for those titles I just spin the disc.
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26 of 28 people found the following review helpful By StumpfII on May 28, 2012
Verified Purchase
I went through two Denon 2930 12 bit players. Both 'died' within a couple of years. I thought they produced a good sound until I heard this Oppo. It is 32 bits and the difference is simply amazing. The player runs only $150 more than the Denon but the sound...the sound. I am hearing music I never heard before, the sound stage is much broader with individual placement of the instruments in the orchestra, a clear, rich bass. I could go on but you get the idea. I use the player for my CDs and SACDs and not for video so I can't speak to that aspect of the player but I cannot get over how much better the sound is. A friend of mine, Al Franz, used to say about LPs, "There's more music in those grooves than we hear on regular players." Apparently there's more music in the binary codes than I've been hearing. Now I have to relisten to all my CDs....given that is around 3,000 this will take a couple days....Stumpf
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15 of 16 people found the following review helpful By G. Ratcheson VINE VOICE on September 2, 2012
Originally posted on Amazon in a region free version of the same player on 3/22/12

My main purpose in buying this player was for hi-res audio; I don't even own a hi-def television. I was hoping to find a relatively inexpensive player (by high end standards) that would make hi-res music sound better than cd's currently do on my cd front end. It's replacing a Pioneer DV-578A that was great for the price, but was of lower sonic quality than the rest of my system.

I'm now at around 5 weeks of the unit being powered up for burn in. I'm using the Shunyata Venom power cord, & a 90's Tara (unbalanced RCA) "Analog Standard" interconnect.

While very sensitive to the mastering quality of what it's playing, on hi res this puppy is STAGGERING. I am stunned that this level of musicality is available at this price point. The only better front end I have ever owned was an entry level (around 2k in early 90's dollars) Well Tempered Record Player with a Blue Point standard; & that is based on a very OLD memory as I had to sell the TT in 1995.

2 tips for new owners:

1. People have told me it needs 100-500 hours of burn in before it sounds it's best. That has been my experience also. While it actually sounds quite good right out of the box, at 5 weeks it's still getting better & better.

2. If you plan to play iso's, make sure you have firmware dated no later than 12/11 (P9x-61-1219). Oppo has been forced to remove this capability starting with the 1/12 firmware release. One person states that Oppo's don't allow flashing to older firmware; so for some people this may be an important issue.
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25 of 29 people found the following review helpful By Coug Moog on May 31, 2012
I have, and still use, a 200 disc Sony "megachanger" running through an Entech Number Cruncher d/a converter. The Number Cruncher isn't the last word in resolution, but it is astoundingly musical for the $130 I paid for it on eBay. It makes the cheap carousel sound like a Wadia or an Ah! Njoe Tjoeb or many other players costing ten times what I paid for the player/converter combo.

But this thing sounds better. I have the video going through HDMI, but play audio through the analog outputs to an analog channel of my Marantz 7005, and from there through some nice Kimber Kables to my somewhat vintage, but perfect, KEF Reference monitors. The Marantz is really, really good for a receiver in its price category, yet it feels cheap for the Oppo, which actually costs about the same or a little less. Shouldn't your amp/preamp combo cost at least twice what a source component costs?

No matter. I'm sure with the pure signals provided by this player, I could get far more refined sound with an investment in more refined downstream components, yet I feel no need to do so. The Marantz and the KEFs work so well together that music already sounds beautiful, well-defined, butter-smooth midrange, deep, fast, powerful, clean bass and clear, non-fatiguing highs. The Oppo is impressive because it gives me even better sound than the Entech does, and it's not even a purpose-built CD player. It accesses my network music collection effortlessly, and if I cared enough to take all my CDs and make ALAC files of them, I'd retire the carousel permanently. As it is, I do encode about half my music collection--anything that starts as a high quality file that has significance or great sound to me. My Zone 2 speakers can play all of it, using iPhone wifi integration for control. I love that.
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