Samsung Model tower speaker review

Samsung Model tower speaker review

Last Updated on by Daniel Lawrence

Samsung’s largest party speaker appears to be able to compete with concert venues in terms of volume. One might assume that would be true with a full 1500 W of power, but as we shall see, that is not the case.

MX-T70 is a floor-standing party speaker that is one of the largest on the market today. In this class, JBL Partybox 1000 and Sony MHC-V73D are some of the closest competitors, and like them, the Samsung speaker combines flashing LED lights with large speaker units and karaoke!

With a large party speaker, the atmosphere is set for a celebration.

Unlike the Sony speaker, the Samsung speaker does not have a CD or DVD player with HDMI output. Additionally, it does not have a radio, so it is more of a party speaker.

Additionally, it has a microphone mixer on the back and a connection for other audio sources. Additionally, you will find a practical carrying handle and USB port for charging your mobile device. Similarly, it belongs on top of the speaker in a mobile holder.


Samsung tower speaker

Besides the rubberized control panel, you’ll also find a button on that panel that controls the music. It is also possible to switch between Bluetooth and one of the inputs on the back. With the app, you can change the sound image and select lighting effects from a remote control, too. Additionally, there are DJ effects included in the app, and you can control the music.

Due to the lack of a DVD player, you can’t sing along with karaoke DVDs on a screen, but you can mix two microphones over the music. I enjoy it too, especially when the sun sets and the speakers’ light show combines with the music.

Up to ten speakers can be connected wirelessly, either the MX-T70 or MX-T50, for even more intense sound pressure.

Bluetooth allows users to connect to each other. Both users can play music simultaneously.

Loud but with poor dynamics

Samsung tower

Despite its elegant design, the speaker easily fits into any environment. Samsung has succeeded well with its design. For those who want to listen to music without the effects, laying in the hammock listening to their favorite playlist, the light show can be turned off.

There is a 25 cm upward-firing woofer inside as well as a midrange and a tweeter on each side. The speaker claims to deliver 1500W of power, but there is no way Samsung can prove that. Even if Samsung means PMPO (peak momentary power output), the power supply in the speaker is in no way powerful enough to handle that kind of power. Samsung says nothing as to how they arrived at the figure of 1500 watts.

When you turn up the volume, you notice this as well. The bass on this speaker is powerful, and you can really feel it in your body. There is more than enough music to create a party atmosphere, and one shouldn’t care if one doesn’t want to dance.

As a result, the Samsung speaker works flawlessly.

Nevertheless, it fails to bring out any of the nuances in the music. While the sound is less airy and dynamic than the Sony MHC-V73D, the vocals sound a bit stuffy. Cymbals will struggle to drive the rhythm of the music forward with the subdued treble, and you will soon reach your loudness limit.

Compared to the Samsung speaker, the Sony speaker overpowered it. Even if we weren’t convinced of the 1500 W claim, we hoped it would provide a good match for the Sony speaker.


Samsung MX-T70D is available for less than the RRP, and we recommend that you search for the lowest possible price (always). Other options and better sound are available elsewhere for the recommended full price. But if the Samsung speaker is a good deal, it can be a really good purchase. Even if a speaker had the advertised features, we would have expected more for the price.