Chances are you’re carrying a couple of RFID microchips now.
And if you are, they’re sending out a 15-digit number that identifies you. It’s not possible to interact with society in a meaningful way by not having a mobile phone.
This makes using the Dragon Flys as simple as it’s always been: they’re fully compatible with PCs without having to download and install new drivers.
Most importantly, Dragon Fly is designed to honor the music you already own and love.
Meanwhile, with its higher 2.1-volt output, Dragon Fly Red will be compatible with a wider range of headphones, including power-hungry, low-efficiency models.
While the DAC chips we’ve selected are remarkably powerful and sophisticated, we’ve intentionally limited Dragon Fly Black and Dragon Fly Red’s processing capabilities to 24-bit/96k Hz resolution.
With Dragon Fly Black and Red, any computer, laptop, tablet, or smartphone can be used as a true high-fidelity music player, allowing music lovers to enjoy beautiful sound wherever they go, whenever they please.
Audio Quest and Dragon Fly designer Gordon Rankin worked alongside Microchip Technology to develop a new high-performance, full-speed USB microcontroller solution that delivers improved signal-to-noise ratio and significantly lower power consumption.
The update along with instructions and other info can be found here.
While Dragon Fly Black uses the same high-quality headphone amp and analog volume control found in Dragon Fly v1.2, Dragon Fly Red includes the latest ESS headphone amp and a bit-perfect digital volume control that resides on the 9016 DAC chip itself—a sophisticated implementation that ensures maximum fidelity, dynamic contrast, and signal-to-noise ratio.
Dragon Fly Black will output 1.2 volts—enough power to successfully drive all preamplifier input circuits and a wide range of today’s efficient headphones.
That number can be picked up by what’s called an ISO compliant scanner. I think human implants are likely to go along a very similar route.
It would be such a disadvantage to not have the implant that it essentially becomes not optional.