The $130 speaker is a gamer girl staple, nestled between pink cat-eared headsets, pink keyboards, and pink kawaii accent pieces on any setup destined for the uwu-‘gram. It’s usually pink in this setting, of course, though it does come in other colors, and looks like a mini retro computer, complete with six mechanical keys and a tiny joystick. On the screen is… well, a pixelated representation of whatever you want to be there.
It’s cute as hell and it’s absolutely everywhere.
Ditoo’s Bluetooth pairing range is a little over 30 feet, which is more or less standard. If you live in a relatively small space, it’ll link to pretty much anywhere you’re streaming from under that roof and is pretty good about maintaining a connection as you, say, move from room to room with your phone in your pocket.
Mine lives on my desk, which isn’t nearly as adorable as other Ditoo owners’ setups but, hey, it’s not that bad for a haphazard work-from-home station born out of pandemic-induced necessity.
As it turns out, this little speaker is loud. Like, loud loud for something of its stature, arguably sitting on par with my go-to tiny powerhouse, the Bose Soundlink Micro.
The sound it produces is surprisingly rich, too, not suffering from any of the tinniness you tend to get with more gimmicky small speakers. I initially feared Ditoo might end up falling into that latter category, but I was so wrong.
It truly is a speaker first and an adorable countertop piece second, not the other way around.
You can publish these to be seen and used by other Divoom device owners, or keep them local for you alone.
The library of usable designs from other creators is vast, too. If you don’t feel like putting in the time to make that dancing Pink Yoshi you’re envisioning, chances are it’s already out there. And getting a like on one of your designs from a random user always feels nice.