Daptor Two

Wireless Phone Audio Interface
JK Audio Daptor Two

Remote Broadcasts or IFB Feeds Over a Cell Phone?

Simply plug the included 1/4" TRS to 3.5 mm TRRS cell phone interface cable into the Wireless Phone Headset Jack of Daptor Two and into the 3.5 mm TRRS headset jack* of any wireless phone or notebook computer that accepts a third party headset or earpiece. Send and receive voice band audio during regular calls, or full bandwidth audio using third party codec applications. Your device will recognize Daptor Two as a headset which will disable the internal mic and speaker.

Learn More Details Specs

Product Details

Features CT D2 D3
HD Voice Compatible (7 kHz Wide-Band Speech)
Bluetooth Wireless Technology
3.5mm TRRS to 3.5mm TRRS cable (CN150)
1/4" TRS to 3.5mm TRRS cable (CN113)
Switch Selects Between Popular TRRS Configurations
3.5 mm Stereo Input
3.5 mm Stereo Output
3-pin XLR Input/Output
1/4" Input/Output
3.5 mm TRRS Headset Jack
Screwdriver Caller Level adjustment
Passive Design No Battery or AC Required
> 18 Hours on one 9-volt Alkaline Battery
Made in America
Approved for Sale in Europe and Australia

Audio Connections

You may use either the XLR input or 1/4" input, not both. The XLR input jack is disconnected when a cable is plugged into the 1/4" input jack. The same is true for the XLR and 1/4"output jacks.

JK Audio Daptor Two Top

Specs

Specifications
Input Balanced Female XLR /
Unbalanced 1/4" Mono
Impedance 600 ohms
Level 250 mV RMS (-10 dBu nom, 0 dBu max)
Output Balanced Male XLR /
Unbalanced 1/4" Mono
Impedance 600 ohms
Level 45 mV RMS (-25 dBu nom)
Misc
Size 4.4" x 2.7" x 1.2" (11.2 x 6.9 x 3.5 cm)
Weight 9 oz. (250 g)
*Cell phones that do not offer a 3.5mm TRRS headset jack will require an adapter (not provided) that allows the use of a third party 3.5mm TRRS headset or earpiece.

HD Voice: While standard phone calls have a narrow bandwidth of 300 Hz to 3.4 kHz, HD Voice calls offer 50 Hz to 7 kHz bandwidth. The additional 1.5 octaves on the low end gives voice a more natural sound, while the additional upper octave dramatically improves speech clarity and intelligibility. To take advantage of this extended bandwidth, both phones on the call must support HD Voice, and both phones must be on the same carrier, in coverage areas that support HD Voice.