Ultralink



Ultralink-brand-page-Logo.gif

Ultralink is one of the biggest audio-video cable brands from Canada packing a full line of home theater oriented products. This is the sister brand of XLO Cables which is more of an audiophile brand of cables as compared with Ultralink which is more home theater and video oriented.

The brand's heart and soul was an executive named Don Bouchard who tragically died in a motorcycle accident in 2008. Since then the company has changed PR firms, hired and unceremoniously fired many top level AV industry executives trying unsuccessfully to reach their past potential in the market place. We are hoping someday they right the ship.

Ultralink-HFMI.gif

Ultralink makes audio cables, interconnects, HDMI cables, video connectors, power products and many other products.

Ultralink competes with companies like Audioquest, Kimber Kable, Cardas, Transparent, Monster and many others in the specialty AV space.


Newest

May 25
BenQ HT5550 4K DLP Projector Reviewed BenQ has been on a roll as of late, with the company now offering a large selection of 4K-capable, single-chip...
BenQ HT5550 4K DLP Projector Reviewed

May 25
When Video Gaming and Home Theater Collide Dennis Burger explains why and how we're drawing more attention to the video game coverage we've already been doing for years now.
When Video Gaming and Home Theater Collide

May 20
Sennheiser Momentum 3 Wireless Headphones Reviewed I wonder what air travel will be like in the future. Prior to COVID-19, I often found myself on a...
Sennheiser Momentum 3 Wireless Headphones Reviewed

May 18
Denon DHT-S216 Soundbar Reviewed Given its small size and price, Denon's no-frills DHT-S216 soundbar delivers surprisingly impressive sound that will dramatically upgrade the audio of virtually any contemporary TV.
Denon DHT-S216 Soundbar Reviewed

May 18
The Way Forward for Home Theater Is Science, Not Sorcery A lot of what people think about the audiophile hobby is bullshit. Their zealotry for promoting woo in the very...
The Way Forward for Home Theater Is Science, Not Sorcery