Moukey Home Audio Amplifier Stereo Receivers with Bluetooth 5.0, 220W 2 Channel Power Amplifier Stereo System, w/USB, SD, AUX,

(10 customer reviews)



Product Description:
Desktop Bluetooth Stereo Home Audio Amplifier
Compact Home Theater Stereo Receiver Style
Built-in Bluetooth for Wireless Music Streaming
FM Radio with LED Digital Display
Multi-Channel Audio Input Selection
MP3 Audio File Support
Connect & Stream Audio from External Devices
USB Flash Drive & SD Memory Card Readers & USB Doubles as Device Charge Port
Aux (3.5mm) Input
(1) Headphone Monitoring Jacks
(2) 1/4”(6.35mm) Microphone Input Jacks
(2) Pairs RCA (L/R) Audio Input Connectors
(2) Pairs Banana Plug Speaker Output Connectors
(1) Pair RCA (L/R) Audio Output Connectors
Front Panel Audio Control Center
Radio Station Auto Search Scan
‘Repeat & Random’ Audio File Functions
Unique ‘Track / Folder’ Music Search Control Knob
Treble, Bass, Master & Microphone Volume ,ECHO Adjustable
Bluetooth Connectivity:
Receives Wireless Signal for Audio Streaming
Works with All of Today’s Latest Devices
(Smartphones, Tablets, Laptops, Computers, etc.)
Bluetooth Version: 4.0
BT Network Name: ‘Moukey MAMP1’
Wireless Range: 40’+ Ft.
Technical Specs:
Peak power Output: 220 Watt (@ 4 Ohm)
Peak power Output: 110 Watt x 2 (@ 8 Ohm)
Tone Control: Bass, f=100Hz +/-8dB
Frequency Response: 20Hz-20kHz
Frequency Adjustment: +/-10dB
Signal to Noise Ratio: >71dB
T.H.D.: <0.1%
Radio Station Presets: Up to 60 Stations
Battery Operated Remote, Requires (1) x CR-2025 Button Cell Battery, Included
Power Supply: 115 / 240V, Switchable
– Color:black -Material:Metal -Net Weight: 7.54 Ib / 3.42 KG -Package dimensions:12.6(L)x 12.4 (W) x 6.7 (H) inch / 32 * 31.5 * 17 CM
Package included:
1 x Moukey Stereo amplifier for home audio
1 x Remote control
1 x Hose antenna1
1 x Manual

Additional information

Weight 3.5 kg
Dimensions 31 × 17 cm
Product Dimensions

‎ 32 x 31 x 17 cm; 3.5 Kilograms

Date First Available

‎ 21 October 2019


‎ B08H4R221Z

Item model number

‎ MK0101-US



10 reviews for Moukey Home Audio Amplifier Stereo Receivers with Bluetooth 5.0, 220W 2 Channel Power Amplifier Stereo System, w/USB, SD, AUX,

  1. Jack

    Want to transmit from the MouKey? Use a turntable? Enjoy cable FM radio from the whole world?
    This is an amazing piece of gear. The sound is excellent and it can manage an incredible number of sound sources, truly remarkable for such a small thing. I’m a tinkerer, so after spending most of the first day of ownership connecting, reconnecting, jiggering, testing out, and sometimes cussing, I’m now sitting at my laptop LISTENING with my Bluetooth headphones to a vinyl LP recording of Mozart’s Clarinet Chamber Music sourced by my AUDIO-TECHNICA TURNTABLE. I capitalize these items because the experts on this site have said that neither of these things could be done…or that they “might be able to be done” but how to do it is another question. Well, I’m doing it right now. So here is how it is done. It is NOT difficult once you know the tricks.First, though, a really easy one. You’ve probably noticed that the included FM wire antenna isn’t the greatest. At least the one they sent me isn’t. The automatic station finder found 40 signals, which isn’t too bad, but the closest one and the one I like to listen to has static, no matter how I position the wire antenna. Soooo, during my tinkering and jiggering, I connected the FM input connector on the back of the MouKey to a cable outlet in the nearby wall. I used the same sort of coaxial cable connector that you use to connect your router to your coaxial cable feed, It worked! I now have 65 stations from all over the country and every one crystal clear.Next another easy job – the turntable. I’m using an Audio-Technica turntable that gives me a choice of using it’s pre-amp or it’s unamplified output. You want to use the unamplified output because the MouKey is an amplifier. If your cord out from the turntable has RCA connectors, just plug them right into the DVD RCA receptacles in the back of the MouKey. If you don’t have RCA connectors, simply purchase a jack to RCA connector somewhere and turn the cord into one you can use. You may also need a short connector that has two female ends. Connect them up, then connect your speakers if you haven’t already. I’m using the RCA connections just to the right of the DVD RCA connectors, and have the amplifier connected to 8 Bose ceiling speakers. They sound fabulous. I haven’t even connected speakers with the wire connections on the back left of the amplifier. I probably won’t.But…if you want to be adventuresome, read the rest of this. If you want to connect other things via Bluetooth, and/or if you want to be able to send music (say) or more FM station connections to the MouKey AND transmit the same to another device – Yes… it can be done. Read on.Now first make sure that are no jacks plugged all the way into the receptacles for the microphones or the headphones on the lower front left side of the MouKey. They cut out all other outlets, and you don’t want to do that right now.Now it’s time to buy a Bluetooth transmitter. I don’t think it has to be a fancy, expensive one. Depends on how much of an audiophile you are. I have an inexpensive little square transmitter/ receiver that is very, very touchy, and if it works, anything you buy will probably be better than what I’ve got. And my cheap little thing sounds devine. Teaching moment: The more work it takes to connect, the more valuable and appreciated the experience. So cheap and hard is good. (Up to a point.)I digress. OK. Using a cord with a double-band jack connector (for stereo) on each end, plug one end into the female headphone receptacle on the lower front of the MouKey. Push the connector all the way in until it clicks. Connect the other end to your Bluetooth transmitter. Now, turn the MouKey power off. You need to do this so your headphones, or whatever, do not connect to the Bluetooth receiver of the MouKey or to your speakers or some other device and sabotage your project .I use my smartphone’s Bluetooth to check, and then turn off any interfering devices. There’s also some apps on Google Play that find errant Bluetooth devices. Everything off? Now do whatever your Bluetooth transmitter requires to connect to whatever Bluetooth receiver you want to transmit to. (This is where my cheap transmitter and my headphones argue for a while.) When they are connected, power on the MouKey. Set the input selector to whatever you want your source to be. Turn on the source (say turntable) if you have not already done so. Right now mine is pointing at the DVD and my turntable is on, so I can listen to Mozart. The little LED display shows our local NPR station, but I don’t think that is really important. What’s transmitted is what you have chose with the input selector.You are now listening to sound TRANSMITTED from your MouKey – which is supposedly impossible. Is that really cool or what?Now here is a trick. Your speakers or headphones are picking up a signal sent by your external Bluetooth transmitter that’s connected to the headphone jack of your MouKey amplifier that’s connected to your MouKey that’s connected to your sound source via the RCA connectors on the back. But your MouKey has a Bluetooth receiver that isn’t being used. Hmmmmm. You can now connect your smartphone, or something else (I’ll call it device #2), to your MouKey’s unused Bluetooth receiver and listen via your headphones or speakers to another sound source (device #2) that you may not even thought of. True, you could connect your speakers or headphones directly to this device #2, say your smartphone, but what’s the fun in that? Besides, then you would miss out on the great sound of the MouKey.Soooo, set your MouKey so the display reads “Blue.” Then use your #2 device’s Bluetooth and connect to “MouKey MAMP1,” which in my case happened immediately and makes me want to replace my cheap Bluetooth transmitter. However, staying on task, turn your “Input Selector” on the right side of the the MouKey all the way to the right, to “MP3;W” and there you are…your smartphone (or whatever – device #2) is now transmitting to your MouKey, and your Moukey is transmitting to your headphones or speakers or whatever you connect via the new Bluetooth transmitter that’s connected to the MouKey. And if you want even more FM options, download free from Google Play, “Radio-FM Radio Station App. Local Radio Free” (FM Radio App & Photo Gallery and Notes). Your phone will be connected to crystal clear FM stations all over the world. I suspect there are 250 stations. Send your chosen station’s output to the MouKey Bluetooth receiver and let the Bluetooth transmitter fill your linked headphones or speakers with FM music from all over the world.Enjoy.

  2. rochet chrystele

    passe partout
    fait bien son travail

  3. WOLF

    Power your headphones remotely from your TV or PC
    This amp is as beautiful as it looks AND it servers the purpose of giving you a place to connect a remote headset and microphone near your chair ….if you are not sitting close to your TV, or you want to power some bookshelf speakers, or you want to talk to someone on your pc, using the headset and microphone jacks….this is the solution and the price is amazing. People are trying to sell it for $20 more on EBAY, but here on Amazon it’s a great price and crazy not to get one if you need this feature. Also it’s a kareoke box….so put on the tunes and sing along if that’s your thing. It’s not why I bought it, but it does that too. Speakers only need positive and negative speaker wire as this is an amplifier and it will power the speakers for you.

  4. Cliente Amazon

    amplificatore versatile
    prodotto dal prezzo qualità molto alto, uso intenso per corsi in palestra

  5. Amazon Customer

    Absolutely Worth a Try…Price Value is High on This One!
    My old Denon receiver died after many years of use in my garage. Did not want to spend hundreds of dollars replacing it new to sit in garage. This little unit for the money puts out better sound than the Denon ever did. I only use it for Bluetooth and have a separate BT connector fed through the DVD port rather than trying to connect to the receiver via BT. Has everything I need for streaming music via iPad. For $60+ hope it lasts a few years. For now, I really like this unit.

  6. J. D. Parker

    Great deal
    Being old enough to remember how expensive a receiver can be, I was amazed at the reasonable price of this one. Setting a specific fm station is different but using the remote helped. We’ll see how the durability is but so far it works great.


    Works well enough
    FM is worthless, Bluetooth works well but sound quality is not quite what my previous unit had but I needed the headphone jacks which old unit did not have. May add a subwoofer to improve sound. ALl in all not bad at all for price point.

  8. Mike Parker

    5 stars for price ÷ features; just be aware it has some quirks
    Let’s be honest: You wouldn’t be considering purchasing this if you were willing to pay $350 for a Sony, Yamaha, or Denon receiver. You’re on a budget and just want something that will produce adequate sound for you.Me, all I needed was a small receiver that I could connect to the four sets of in-ceiling stereo speakers that are in different downstairs rooms in my house. I don’t need 7.1 Dolby and hookups for 48 devices; just something to connect to a TV in my bedroom, an Android streaming box, and a Blu-ray player. For that purpose, the Moukey receiver has been ideal…and I’m willing to live with its idiosyncrasies.This review was written eleven days after I installed it, so I’ve had some time to live with it.WHAT I LIKE:• 220 watts (110 per channel) for under 70 bucks. My speakers don’t have huge drivers or anything, so this has plenty of power for my needs (watching TV in the bedroom, playing music in the kitchen or the garage, etc.).• Bass and treble knobs. Very old-fashioned; I like it.• Bluetooth connectivity. My wife and I have both used our phones to play streaming music through the receiver; it connects quickly and easily to Android and iPhone devices.• Solid feel. The receiver seems to have been built well: The power button has a satisfying “ka-CHUNK” when you turn the unit on and off and the Master Vol. knob has a gentle ratchet feel when you turn it.• Binding post speaker connectors. I prefer these insert-and-twist connectors to push-in jacks.WHAT I CAN PUT UP WITH:• Odd source selector and source display. The Input Selector knob lets you directly choose four audio sources: DVD (RCA in), CD (RCA in), AUX (3.5 mm mini-phono in), and “MP3/W.” Turn to the last selection and then you can use the Mode button to switch between Bluetooth, USB, and FM radio. It would make more sense to have those three on the Input Selector. The LED display on the front always shows which Mode you last used, even if the Input Selector is turned to DVD, CD, or AUX.• Only two RCA inputs & no optical input. My TV’s only audio out is an optical connector, so I had to get a digital-to-analog converter to hook it up to this receiver. ( One of the RCA inputs is labeled “DVD” and the other is labeled “CD”. I connected my TV to the CD input and used a label maker to create a small “TV” label that I put on top of the Input Selector’s “CD” label.• Weird FM radio scanning feature. You can’t directly select an FM station; instead, the receiver will scan for all the FM stations it can pick up and assign each one a number. Once that’s done, you can use the CH- and CH+ buttons to browse up and down through FM channels, or input the number for the channel you want on the remote (if you can remember what that number is). This would probably irritate me more if I listened to FM radio more than I do.• Its remote is pretty useless. The remote can’t adjust the volume or any pretty much anything else if you’re using RCA audio sources; it only works if you’re using USB or FM radio. This means if I’m watching TV (which is what I’m doing 95% of the time with this receiver), I have to get up and adjust the Master Vol. knob to change the volume.• Bluetooth range is pretty poor. It pretty much requires a line-of-sight from my phone to the receiver to use Bluetooth; if anything or anyone gets between the two, the connection is interrupted.SUMMING UP:I needed an inexpensive, stereo-only receiver, and the the Moukey fit the bill. Its input selection could be a little clearer, and I wish it had an optical-in port and a useable remote, but it’s really hard to beat the price-for-features ratio of this unit.

  9. Michael St James

    Outstanding value with a couple of design quirks
    I bought this to replace a twenty-five-year-old Sony receiver that I paid 10x as much for when new; the left channel finally died on that one. Everything has changed since to ’90s…we used to buy music, now we rent it. 99% of the music we listen to is delivered online through many Amazon devices installed for whole-house music. However, we still maintained the old Sony stack, because the cabinet speakers were great, and because it was easy to just roll with it as set up so long ago. We do like to listen through these speakers in the living room, so I junked the Sony stack and replaced it with this Moukey fed primarily through a Dot for streaming. It sounds great, I can’t tell the difference between this and the old Sony. Wile I was at replacing it, I took the opportunity to remove the old Sony matching tuner and tape deck. I wanted to junk the Sony jukebox and the 300 CDs it contains, but my wife wouldn’t have it, so it still sits there unused and hooked up with the tiny Moukey sitting on top of it. This is an EXCELLENT VALUE. It does have a couple of quirks. Though the FM tuner receives fine, station selection is very awkward. When new, it scans and catalogues all receivable stations, and keeps them in memory designated P01 through P50. But accessing them afterward is frustrating. You can access them directly by entering a frequency with the little remote, but it’s a cheesy little thing, and often misses a depressed digit. Still, it’s the best way to get the station you want. We don’t use FM anymore, so it’s not really an issue for us, but another quirk is that the station will randomly switch not relatable to any other action. I only know because I can see that the display has moved off 100.3 where we keep it set. It’s not a big deal, and only happens once every week or two, but it is weird. ***Edit: this turns out to be interference from a Vizio sound bar remote. Every time we use that remote, it changes the FM station.*** The Moukey runs VERY cool, barely warm to the touch. The Sony ran a lot hotter. Hopefully, that will result in long life. We’ve been using it daily for about a month, so I can’t speak to durability. It seems solidly made, there’s nothing cheap about the appearance or the feel. The old Sony had scads of inputs and sensible input switching control, and the Moukey has many fewer, and some of the sources aren’t separated on the rotating source knob, but require an additional soft key press on tiny buttons. I knew about this in advance, and since I just wanted an amp that worked reliably to stream music from an Echo device (Dot, in this case) it’s ok for me. For that (streaming), it seems perfect. Ideally, I would wish for a better input switching scheme, a better station selection scheme for FM, and a better remote, along with at least two additional inputs. But this was a great alternative to another $1,000 amp or fixing the ancient Sony. If I ever wanted to listen to various FM stations regularly, I would probably get the old Sony tuner out of the basement and reinstall it ahead of the Moukey, but that’s not going to happen in my case. I like this little thing, and it’s unbelievable that it’s under $100.

  10. VT

    Works for my needs
    Needed a small receiver for my home that was already wired with speakers to play background music. I didn’t need anything to fancy/complex or expensive, but also wanted the ability to connect via Bluetooth. This fit my minimalist needs. Cons: FM tuner needs some work and the remote is a bit flimsy/cheap.

Add a review

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.