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Onkyo HT-S5800 5.1.2-Channel Dolby Atmos Home Theater Package
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- Supports Dolby Atmos up to 5.1.2 Channels (Speakers Included)
- 115 W per Channel with WRAT (Wide Range Amplifier Technology) and H.C.P.S. (High Current Power Supply) Transformer
- 4K/60 Hz-Capable HDMI Terminals with 4:4:4 Color Space for UltraHD Entertainment (4 In/1 Out)
- 5.1.2-Channel Home Theater Speaker System with Simple Rear Panel Diagrams for Easy Connection and AccuEQ Room Acoustic Calibration
- Bluetooth Wireless Audio Streaming with Advanced Music Optimizer to Improve Compressed Digital Audio Quality and Double Bass Function
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From the manufacturer
Thrilling Dolby Atmos 5.1.2-Channel Home Theater System
With Dolby Atmos, sound comes alive from all directions, including overhead. The format combines a channel-based audio bed with object-oriented sound to place and move specific effects around the room, creating a breathtakingly realistic and captivating sonic atmosphere.
Sound designers and artists are free to mix in a 3D space, steering effects through surround channels and adding a seamless overhead dimension with discrete height channels.
Additionally, a new Dolby surround up-mixer allows for your current channel-based content (that has not been mixed for Dolby Atmos) to be expanded to fill the flexible speaker layouts of a Dolby Atmos system.
- Dolby Atmos Support
- 115 Watts Per Channel
- Discrete Amp Circuits
- HDMI 4 In / 1 Out
- Latest HDMI Specs & HDCP 2.2 for UltraHD
- Built-in Bluetooth
- Diagrams for Easy Connection
Top-Shelf Speakers and Powerful Sub Woofer
Solid two-way bass reflex front speakers include 5 inch mid-range drivers and balanced-dome tweeters for energetic and accurate sound, and the top of the cabinets house the up-firing 3 1/4" cones for Dolby Atmos soundtracks, separately powered by the receiver's height channels. The center speaker's double 3 1/4 inch precision drivers and balanced-dome tweeter articulate dialog with richness and clarity, while a powerful 120 watt subwoofer drives a huge 10 inch cone for thunderous bass impact.
Ready for 4K UltraHD
The latest HDMI specification and HDCP 2.2 compatibility supports the latest formats and technologies planned for Hollywood content. The latest HDMI specs offer a significant increase in bandwidth (up to 18Gbps) to support new features such as 4K@50/60 (2160p), which is 4 times the clarity of 1080p/60 video resolution, and 4:4:4 color space.
True Power from Discrete Amplifiers
Discrete Amps deliver high instantaneous current to increase speaker control for accurate and dynamic audio reproduction. This precise power is the cornerstone of Onkyo’s amplification philosophy.
This gives the HT-S5800's receiver massive power at 115 W/Ch (6 Ohms, 1 kHz, 0.9% THD, 1 Channel Driven, FTC)
65 W/Ch (8 Ohms, 20 Hz–20 kHz, 0.7% 2 Channels Driven, FTC).
HDMI Video Up-Conversion
Only one wire! Every video input's signal is converted and sent to your TV through one HDMI cable. Easy.
Ready for Streaming Media Devices
The HT-S5800's receiver has a USB port right next to the streaming media player HDMI input to conveniently power the device. Just plug in, log in to your subscription service and enjoy.
Bluetooth technology is built-in. Pair up to ten compatible Bluetooth devices and stream high quality wireless audio using the built-in Bluetooth 2.1. The sound is virtually flawless.
AccuEQ conducts 2 measurements- one to set the level, distance and crossover for ALL speakers, including the subwoofer, and a second measurement to eliminate standing waves. Choose to include or bypass EQ measurement for front left and right speakers, and choose to automatically or manually set the EQ. Further, you can save your own manual EQ settings into three available presets.
Easy Connection Diagrams
Connections to speakers and external devices are illustrated and clearly labeled on the back panel.
Compare to similar items
|Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping|
|Sold By||Electronics Expo||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||Adorama Camera|
|Item Dimensions||36 x 13 x 18 in||21.62 x 22.88 x 17.75 in||26.25 x 16.62 x 21.75 in||31.7 x 17 x 21.66 in||10 x 16.9 x 11.7 in||15.94 x 39.88 x 17.38 in|
|Output Wattage||100 watts||140 watts||130 watts||110 watts||1,000 watts||0 watts|
|Number of Audio Channels||5.0||5.1||5.1||1.0||15.0||3.0|
Experience game-changing Dolby Atmos sound! Everything you need to build an all-inclusive entertainment system is right here in one simple package. At the helm is a 115 Watt 7-channel receiver that connects all your media players and sends video to the TV via a single HDMI cable-- from your old analog game consoles to the latest 4K/60 Hz video with HDR color and 21:9 cinema aspect. Want full smart TV capabilities? Plug a dongle (such as Google's Chromecast) into the rear side STRM Box port and enjoy a wealth of audio and video streaming apps. Once you've connected the speaker system, AccuEQ optimizes the sound to suit the unique shape of your room. Bluetooth lets you enjoy your streamed audio with Onkyo's legendary clarity and dynamism. Unleash tomorrow's entertainment at home today!
Top customer reviews
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These days, multi-channel receivers are much smarter about energy use and multi-channel audio is ubiqutous. So after replacing my favorite plasma display, I decided to use some of the power saved by switching to OLED to get surround sound back. My ancient SONY 5.1 receiver used to suck a constant 300W of wall power whether the volume was at maximum or 1 dB above mute. This 7.1 (or 5.1.2) amplifier, which has a rated energy consumption peak of 600W draws nowhere near that at THX reference volume (82 dB). The most I've measured the receiver draw continuously is 86W; if it ever came anywhere near the 600W number listed in the specifications it'd overload the UPS in my A/V rack and I'd be writing a very different review right now ;)
Basically what you're buying here is a receiver and speaker bundle adequately balanced to earn THX I/S Plus certification (viewing distance should be ~6-8 feet). I'm not one for flashy brand names, but THX is a name I trust from my experience in video and certifying theater audio performance is the entire reason the brand was created. Matching receiver and speakers for room size as determined by certification class makes going multi-channel almost as effortless as buying a soundbar and it is a great thing that consumer THX certifications exist.
The bundled front / center channel speakers are pretty much what I expected, but I'm very impressed with the satellite speakers; they're full range. I was pleasantly surprised to hear just as much range of detail out of the surround channels as the front. That said, they're much heftier than many satellite speaker stands are designed to accommodate (8 lbs each) and you need to be careful if you go with a floor stand solution because without adequate base weight these stands are very likely to tip over. I picked up a pair of these http://www.amazon.com/LOCH-SS-1-Speaker-Stands-set/dp/B00W3S8XTM/ to hold the satellites, they have enough of a counter-weight in the base that they are less prone to tip over than other stands I tried (there's a very good reason these stands are rated for weight, and it has nothing to do with the strength of the stand). The keyhole mounting bracket on the satellite speakers doesn't quite fit the hardware supplied with those stands, but if you reverse the thumb screw and move it 1 notch above where it's engineered to go you can attach these speakers securely. I'm only mentioning this here rather than a separate product review because there are a couple of other satellite stands on the market with identical mounting hardware designs but less of a counterweight on the bottom (which is why they tip over)... attaching these satellites to any of those stands is a bit awkward but can be done.
If you're looking at this receiver's HDMI 2.0 4K/60 Hz and HDCP 2.2 support and thinking that buys you a little bit of future proofing, I would strongly suggest a bit of caution here. It's absolutely true that the receiver is HDCP 2.2 compliant (you will need this for Ultra HD Blu-Ray) and will allow you to pass through a 4K 60 Hz signal, but there's a slight caveat that plagues a lot of HDMI 2.0 devices right now. This caveat is the maximum pixel clock (how much data the cable can carry), and it is identical to HDMI 1.4 (340 MHz) on this receiver. There's a sort of hidden gotcha with HDMI 2.0, where the 600 MHz pixel clock (arguably its most important improvement over 1.4) is actually an optional feature. A 600 MHz HDMI 2.0 device can do 4K 60 Hz using traditional color encodings such as YCbCr 4:2:2 or YCbCr 4:4:4 / Full Range RGB (what PCs prefer to output), but to do 4K 60 Hz with a 340 MHz pixel clock requires sampling color at 1/4 the resolution of brightness. HDMI 2.0's 4:2:0 subsampling creates visible color artifacts on just about anything rendered on a PC because you effectively get 4K resolution for brightness and 1080p for color. High contrast text, narrow fonts and thin lines in graphical user interfaces are almost impossible to make out clearly at 4:2:0, so if you plan on doing anything non-TV/movie related at 4K 60 Hz, don't route the signal through this receiver.
I have a very high-end PC that plays games at 4K, and what I wound up doing to integrate this receiver into my setup without sacrificing image quality required a bit of ingenuity. I have the HDMI 2.0 output on one of my GPUs connected directly to my TV (allows full range 24-bit RGB at 4K/60 Hz instead of the nasty YCbCr 4:2:0 HDMI 2.0 hack I discussed earlier), and I have a DisplayPort to HDMI adapter that feeds an uncompressed 7.1 audio signal to the receiver. In lieu of this, you might also be able to pickup a dedicated sound card with S/PDIF output and either DTS Connect or Dolby Digital Live encoding support in order to get 6.1 or 7.1 audio to the receiver while playing games at 4K 60 Hz. It's not ideal, but that may be necessary on some setups if you don't have enough HDMI and/or DisplayPort outputs on your GPUs. I had to resort to this prior to picking up a DisplayPort to HDMI adapter (my GPUs only have 1 HDMI output, but 3 DisplayPort outputs).
Minor videophile and gamer annoyances aside, there's some undeniable value in this system for a small sized room (the THX certified 6-8 foot viewing distance means this would be best paired to a 55" or smaller display). Incidentally, if you're interested in the THX certified speaker package by itself you can get it for ~$400 less (SKS-HT993THX) - you might use the savings to buy a reiver that handles 4K signals better than this one does (I suspect they all handle 4K poorly at the moment though, HDMI 2.0 and most other UHD related standards are poorly implemented across all consumer electronics right now).
For a bit of scale, I have attached an image that shows the speaker package against a 55" display. You can arrange L/C/R horizontally underneath a 55" or larger display if you have no room on the sides... I did that originally and used the AccuEQ room calibration to fix up the center channel, but eventually I just decided to stack my second display on top of the subwoofer.
Setup is stupid easy. Clearly labeled connections on the back of the receiver. All of the speaker wire is also color labeled. The AccuEQ Room Acoustic Calibration is nice.
More inputs that I will ever use.
If your TV is new enough, it can either control the volume of the TV or keep sound from going to it completely to only use the surround sound. It can also be programmed to power on and off when you turn the TV on/off. I was also able to program my satellite box's remote to control the receiver without having to switch the remote settings back and forth to AV1/AV2.
Bass speaker THUMPS and I only have it turned up to half way!
For most people, including myself, it will seem weird that you have to turn the volume setting up into the 50's-60's after setup, even though there is really nothing wrong with it. There is an option to increase the volume output for each device connected and you can vary that amount for each device. Let's say that your satellite box has a comfortable level around 30 while watching TV. Then you try to stream a movie from Amazon with your PS3/4/Xbox one and the volume is really low (we all know this happens). Well, instead of cranking up the volume of the receiver each time, you can go into Setup-->Source-->IntelliVolume and increase the volume for just that device. You must be currently listening to the device you are changing at the time though.
The Atmos speakers are fine, but once you upgrade those to two actual ceiling speakers, you'll be amazed at the sound.