Daptor Three

Wireless Audio Interface
JK Audio Daptor Three

XLR Connectivity for your Bluetooth Device.

Daptor Three is a simple, professional audio interface using Bluetooth Wireless Technology. Daptor Three connects to your cell phone like any other Bluetooth enabled headset. It will also connect to any other product, such as a laptop, that allows a wireless headset connection.

Learn More Details Specs

Product Details

HD Voice Compatible (7 kHz Wide-Band Speech)
3-pin Female XLR Input
3-pin Male XLR Output
3.5 mm Input
3.5 mm Output
>18 Hours on one 9-volt Alkaline Battery
Made in America
Approved for Sale in Europe and Australia

Transmit, Receive
or 2-way Hands-free

Daptor Three functions as either a Master or Headset device. In Master mode, Daptor Three connects to headsets or headset type devices, transmitting A2DP audio, or initiating a 2-way voice band connection to a headset. In Headset mode, Daptor Three connects to wireless phones, computers, or Bluetooth dongles, receiving A2DP audio or a 2-way Hands Free connection.


Input Balanced Female XLR
Impedance 20k ohms
Level -4 dBu nom
Input 1/8" (3.5mm) Stereo
Impedance 20k ohms
Level -10 dBu nom
Output Balanced Male XLR
Impedance 200 ohms
Level 0 dBu max
Output 1/8" (3.5mm) Stereo
Impedance 200 ohms
Level -6 dBu max
Bluetooth Wireless Technology
Standard 3.0
Frequency Response Hands-Free (Full Duplex): 300 Hz– 3.4 kHz
Hands-Free (Full Duplex HD): 50 Hz– 7 kHz
A2DP (Master » Headset): 30 Hz– 17 kHz
End-to-End Latency Audio Recording:
25 ms using HD Voice Profile.
Streaming Full Bandwidth Audio:
150 ms using Bluetooth A2DP Profile.
Distance 66 ft (20 m)
Power One 9-volt battery
Size 4.4" x 2.7" x 1.2" (11.2 x 6.9 x 3.5 cm)
Weight 7 oz.
*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.

*Wireless HD Calls: 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.