The Nommo Pro ships in a large cardboard box, with a large drawing of the 2.1 speaker system taking pride of place on the front of the box.
A wealth of accessories comes included, with the first extras being a quick start guide and power cable.
On top of that, three cables come included. The first is a simple 3.5mm to 3.5mm aux cable – beautifully braided, I might add – while the second is a USB cable to connect the speakers to your PC. The last included cable is a TOSLINK (optical) connector, so that totals three different input options Razer provides for you out of the box – while Bluetooth is supported as well.
The last extra is a small control pod that connects to the subwoofer and gives you on the fly control over volume, selection of audio inputs and power. The idea is that this can sit on your desktop within easy reach (I have mine just below my monitor stand), while it also provides two 3.5mm inputs – one for the aux in, and one for headphones.
As we have mentioned, the Nommo Pro is a 2.1 speaker system, meaning it is comprised of two satellite speakers and a subwoofer (as above). Below we take you through each aspect of the Nommo Pro.
Starting with the subwoofer, there’s no two ways about it – it is absolutely mammoth. I couldn’t find official dimensions for it, but I measured it at 39cm tall and 27cm across. Its exterior is aluminium, too, so it’s a very heavy bit of kit – once it’s down, there’s no easy way of moving it again.
Still, I think it looks fantastic. It uses Razer’s signature matte black finish, with a subtle logo in the middle – although you’re unlikely to see this with it under your desk. On the back of the unit, we find all the various inputs – including connections for the left and right satellites, the USB and optical inputs, as well as power and the control pod connectors.
The sub itself is downward-firing, but there is a bass port on the top of the unit, while the underside of the sub is covered in some anti-slip rubber.
Moving onto the satellites, these looks similar to the Nommo Chroma speakers but are in fact larger, and obviously sport the extra tweeter on top. Each one has its own non-removable cable that connects to the subwoofer, and the Razer logo is printed on the outside edge of each satellite.
Where the Nommo Chroma speakers were made from plastic, though, these are again made with an aluminium exterior – giving them both a classy look and feel.
In terms of the speakers themselves, the primary drivers are 3-inch units coated with Kevlar fibre, while the smaller drivers on top are 0.8-inch silk woven tweeters. The frequency response of the Nommo Pro is rated at 35 – 20,000Hz.
The base of each satellite is fitted with more anti-slip rubber, while you can just about make out of the small translucent ring that goes around the edge of the stand – this is where the Chroma RGB lighting shines through, but more on that on the next page.