One of the wonderful things about technology is its ability to improve people’s lives and experiences. From GPS that guides us just about everywhere, to smartphones that enable us to run our lives and businesses from the palm of our hand, to content distribution platforms that deliver music, movies, news and other content whenever and wherever we want, technology has, and continues to change our daily lives.
With this new, updated version your users can test their hearing at home on their TV. The Mimi TV App provides exclusive sound personalization based on individual needs and preferences according to the user’s hearing profile and, optionally, year of birth.
Whether you are a musician, sound engineer, producer or simply an audiophile looking for the best possible way to enjoy your favorite music – finding a pair of headphones that really meet your standards can become a lifelong quest.
My name is Azelya, I am 25, from Turkey and I am a Data Protection Working Student at Mimi. What attracted me to Mimi was the product. Digital wellbeing is an important area for data privacy & protection and I wanted to be a part of the mission and startup environment.
Mimi was attractive to me as I had been working in a sound-related field with sound recognition technology, and I wanted to work on something that actually helps people and makes everyday life easier. That along with the people during the interviews and the company atmosphere, I felt really welcome and that I could grow as a person and as an engineer.
Mimi Hearing Technologies are now helping them address a user health problem that is widespread but often hidden: hearing loss. Through an app-based hearing test and compensation technology, Mimi allows audio manufacturers to provide a personalized listening experience on TWS earbuds — and thanks to DSP Concepts Audio Weaver, the product development platform for the Audio of Things, adding Mimi’s technology is fast and easy.
While hearing loss can be caused by a single loud sound (like firecrackers) near your ear, it’s most often due to repeated, prolonged exposure to loud noise.