J-Tech Digital Wireless HDMI Extender 1080p up to 660 ft and IR Remote Extension Transmitter & Receiver Kit Auto-Select Frequencies Review

Rajat Hardy
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We had our experts take a look at the J-Tech Digital Wireless HDMI Extender 1080p up to 660 ft and IR Remote Extension Transmitter & Receiver Kit Auto-Select Frequencies to provide you with the inside scoop on its qualities.

We scrutinize all products before we share our detailed thoughts on it with you.

Our rating: 8 / 10

Cost: $$$

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Pros:

  • Budget Friendly
  • Easy Installation
  • Works well with all new versions of HDMI
  • Can be re-directed to other devices in case of lost cables
  • Small receiver
  • High speed and clarity with minimum noise
  • No interference

Cons:

  • The receiver is not without needs
  • The loss of signal is cause for complaint
  • The sound
  • The work of control is generally poor

The J-Tech Digital Wireless HDMI Extender is a great pick for anyone looking to go virtually wireless with their HDMI.

This transmitter receiver kit will pull a 1080p signal from a gaming console or Blu-ray player up to a distance of 200 meters. This allows you to mount your TV on the wall or ceiling and enjoy all your content.

The receiver pulled the signal from the transmitter and, after the signal was squeezed through the wireless frequencies, the signal was cleanly pushed through the HDMI connection to the television. The set will work for both surround and single-link configurations.

The transmitter receiver kit is a configurable system in that it has a built-in Sender and Receive unit that you can use to connect devices. I like this in that it allows the unit to very easily be used to manage a household of HDMI devices.

The transmitter has a built-in USB port to allow firmware updates and the receiver has a built-in IR emitter should you want to use the receiver as a remote.

The unit is very compact since it is designed for a wall or ceiling mount. In a nice surprise use case, I was able to connect my Roku to the receiver and my set-top-box with a cheap, USB to HDMI adapter and was able to connect the Roku to the receiver by moving the receiver a few feet over.

The receiver scans for the transmitter and, once found, confirms the signal was strong enough and the Roku was working hard to pull the signal through. It took a little learning curve to get the IR emitter and I had to point it just right, but this worked out great for reading my mail from across the room.

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Not what you’re looking for? Read our roundup review: The Best Wireless HDMI Transmitters (2021 Reviews)