Tribit Stormbox Pro Review

Tribit Stormbox Pro Review

Strong sound at a reasonable value, the Tribit Stormbox Pro is a tough compact speaker worth considering on the off chance that your financial plan is around £100.


Good clarity
Long battery life
Waterproof build


Ill-disciplined at higher volumes
Anonymous appearance

RRP: £119.99
RRP: $119.99

Key Features

 Bluetooth multi-point pairingConnect two sources to the speaker at once
 24 hour battery lifeLong-lasting stamina and can charge other devices
 Xbass modeAdds more bass power and weight to music

Tribit's Storm box Micro was an unexpected bundle of 2020, a little spending plan speaker with brilliant sound at a cheap cost. Along these lines, it's with interest that the Storm box Pro arises on the Trusted Reviews' radar.

The Storm box Pro is Tribit's leader versatile Bluetooth speaker, enormous in size and with a cost to coordinate; it's a remote speaker that hopes to undermine the greater, more perceived names.

It will interest those searching for a reasonable, tough, convenient sound buddy, yet you'll need to acknowledge a couple of unpleasant edges.

Mysterious appearance
Handle for conveying
Extreme, waterproof outside
Tall, and with a shape that shapes towards the top, the Storm box Pro is without a doubt more extensive than you may expect as it fits in a 3-inch subwoofer, two 40mm speakers, and two uninvolved radiators.

There's a rubbery handle for convey and the top surface is home to multi-work (MFB) and volume (all over) buttons, in addition to power, Bluetooth, and the Xbass button, with a five-in number line of LEDs that show the current battery charge. It's all simple to will holds with. Utilizing the locally available controls ends up being off-kilter as the input they offer feels unbending with level button presses.

The MFB can be utilized in music and discussion modes, the last option implies the speaker can be utilized as an outside speaker for accepting calls. Press the Xbass button and that spices up the low end, while a five-second hang on the Bluetooth button places the Storm box into matching mode.

The speaker's body is enveloped by an extreme-looking material that reflects the one on the Micro, and it addresses a look that is fairly dull. For £120 you may anticipate some more flair – also more shading choices than simply dark.

On the back is a cap that covers two USB ports, a USB-C for charging the actual speaker and a USB-A for associating a cell phone or other gadget to charge.


20+ battery life
Sound system matching upheld
Have one more Storm box Pro to hand? Put the initial speaker into blending mode, and a five-second hang on a second weds them together, enacting Party Mode. A short press of the Bluetooth button sends the two speakers into Stereo mode, framing a left and right channel. At the point when I did this, the speakers appeared to go straight into a Stereo mode so apparently, Party Mode is a similar sound emerging from the two speakers.

The Storm box Pro coordinates the Micro with its IP67 rating, adequate to make preparations for dust and a drop into a meter deep of water for 30 minutes – helpful for the pool party set.

Bluetooth is 5.0 with Qualcomm's aptX codec for playback. It can recollect up to 8 matched Bluetooth gadgets (for the individuals who like to slash and change sources), while multi-direct Bluetooth support empowers an association toward two gadgets at the same time. To turn away any slippery takeovers of music, playback on the source gadget should be halted before playback from another can be begun.

Battery life is triple that of the Storm box Micro with as long as 24 hours accessible, however as usual, that changes on the kind of music and volume. Charging back to full takes some time – 7 hours – before its sizable 10,000mAh battery is filled.


Needs self-restraint at higher volumes
Xbase mode reinforces bass
Clear, point by point sound
The Storm box Pro is a charming tune in, however additionally an exhibition can, on occasion, seem to be lopsided at higher volumes. It's astounding exactly the way in which uproarious the speaker can go – even at 33% of its volume the Storm box Pro is stronger than most around its cost – however over that and the Storm box Pro loses self-control and sounds stressed, with excessively sharp high pitch and flimsy sounding voices.

It's vastly improved to keep it at 'lower' volumes as the Storm box features a strong feeling of dynamism that is combined with a drawing-in feeling of energy. Lucidity and definition levels are great, the speaker trying not to sound sloppy or vague. Vocals of artists run over sufficiently, despite the fact that to my ears they do not have that piece of sharpness and projection to scratch them out with much greater clearness.

Given the state of the speaker, you may anticipate an absence of a width yet with The Jam's That's Entertainment there's breathing space out to the sides or more to guarantee the track never appears to be jumbled or muddled. Assuming that you need more width, you might need to consider buying another Storm box Pro and matching the two speakers together in stereo mode, which functions admirably in opening the soundstage considerably further.

Push on the Xbass and the low end is amplified with some more significance, profundity, and thunder; and with the Xbass mode on, the Storm box Pro's strong feels more considerable. At the point when used to play Jidenna's Long Live the Chief, there's a significance to the conveyance, with vocals having, even more, a presence rather than there was with Xbass switched off. A decent exertion from Tribit, as long as you dial that volume down a bit.