OSSIC is thrilled to announce that the OSSIC X 3D audio headphone has been honored with the Consumer Electronics Show 2017 Best of Innovation top award in the headphones category only weeks after receiving the Popular Science Grand Award for ‘Best of What’s New in Entertainment’.
The prestigious annual CES Innovation Awards celebrate outstanding product design and engineering in brand-new consumer technology products. These awards are sponsored by the Consumer Technology Association, and are judged by a distinguished panel of industrial designers, engineers and members of the trade media. The Best of Innovation Award is awarded to the highest-rated product in each category.
The OSSIC X is a precision audio headphone system that is engineered to deliver the most immersive, accurate, and seamless 3D listening experience. This advanced playback is made possible by pairing precise anatomy calibration with proprietary software algorithms, all within a simple-to-use platform. 2016 has been a big year for the OSSIC X with a $2.7M Kickstarter and highest virtual reality Kickstarter of its time in addition to its recent accolades.
You can hear the OSSIC X at this year’s CES 2017 in Eureka Park at the Sands, Hall G Booth 50400. CES Innovation Honoree products are also featured on CES.tech/Innovation.
The four OSSIC founders have worked in the audio industry for a combined fifty years developing and shipping $5 Billion of top selling headphones and speakers on the market. They realized there was a large gap in what was currently available for 3D sound, and what was possible. With the belief that everyone should have access to the highest level of audio experience possible, they formed OSSIC in 2014 and have continued to push the boundaries of sound through technology.
OSSIC is part of the EvoNexus incubator in San Diego, and recently completed the Abbey Road Red Incubator based out of the studio in London. The OSSIC X is currently available for pre-order on www.ossic.com.
The CES Innovation Awards are based upon descriptive materials submitted to the judges. CTA did not verify the accuracy of any submission or of any claims made and did not test the item to which the award was given.”