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BlueRigger High Speed HDMI Cable with Ethernet 6.6 Feet (2m) – Supports 3D and Audio Return [Latest Version]

BlueRigger High Speed HDMI Cables are premium quality cables that help you extract the maximum performance from your gaming or home theater setup.

Rugged Build

BlueRigger cables are completely certified to support advanced HDMI features such as 3D, Ethernet and Audio Return

– The cable is made of a PVC outer layer that protects from physical strain, external interference & maintains efficiency of the digital signal

– It has gold plated connectors that help resist corrosion

– These cables are ATC (Authorized Testing Center) certified to support all resolutions up to 1440p

Quality Picture and Sound

HDMI cable supports 3D content, Ethernet and Audio Return Channel

– Guaranteed 4K, 1440p, 1080p, 1080i, 720p, 480p, and 480i Resolutions

Supports Refresh Rates of up to 240hz and 48-Bit Deep Color

Supports Transfer Rates of Up to 340Mhz or 10.2gbps

– Works with all HDTVs, Blu-ray players, Xbox 360, PS3 and other HDMI devices

Supports True HD Dolby 7.1 and DTS-HD Master Audio

– HDCP Compliant

Backwards Compatible with Previous HDMI Standards

The cable is backwards compatible with all previous HDMI standards, so you’ll be able to use the BlueRigger cable with all your HDMI devices.


All BlueRigger HDMI cables are backed by a full 1 year warranty. Please contact us via email if you have any questions.

Right Length, Right Price

A ‘Super Saver’ item -Free shipping when ordering over $25 worth of merchandise from

Product Features

  • Category 2 Certified – High-Speed 10.2 gbps / 340 MHz (Supports up to 240hz Refresh Rates and 48-Bit Deep Color)
  • Supports all new HDMI advanced features such as 3D, Audio Return Channel, Ethernet, Dolby TrueHD and DTS-HD Master AudioTM
  • Supports 1080p FullHD Resolution and fully compatible with PS3, Xbox360, blue ray players and other hdmi equipment.
  • Fully Shielded Heavy Duty Premium Grade Cable with Soft PVC Jacket And Ferrite Cores.
  • 1 year 100% money-back satisfaction guarantee.

Click Here For More Information

2 comments to BlueRigger High Speed HDMI Cable with Ethernet 6.6 Feet (2m) – Supports 3D and Audio Return [Latest Version]

  • A. Dent "Aragorn"

    No negatives, good value Briefly: right length for most uses, right price, certified HDMI 1.3/Cat 2 and a ‘super savers’ item (free shipping when ordering over $25 worth of Amazon merchandise). Can’t get much better than this.Given the 1 yr. warranty promise and the ability to easily return the wire to Amazon if you get a defective item, I see no ‘negatives’.[Anyone remembers the old "I am not going to spend a lot for this muffler" commercial?]The 3-6 ft. are the optimum lengths to connect most electronics. I am actually using 3 ft. cables whenever the connected devices happen to be very close to each other because, when it comes to cables, shorter is almost always better :) .Just in case someone may feel guilty for not paying a lot more for a premium brand, it should be stated that at these lengths – 3-6 ft., you will get as good a service from a no-brand cable as you would from a super-expensive rip-off. An HDMI 1.3x cable should be able to carry, error free, all the signal your electronic equipment may put out. In fact, you can buy one or 2 extra ‘cheap’ cables, just in case. At these prices they’re easily affordable.The FUD campaigns, trying to attract buyers toward the more expensive brands make a series of claims. I will address them, as they may apply to this specific cable.- Signal attenuation is less over a more expensive cable. – TRUE, BUT that’s irrelevant on a 3-6 ft. length. The HDMI consortium stated that even the cables that were not ‘certified’ as ‘Category 2′ or ‘High-Speed’ will meet the requirements at lengths of 6 ft. or less. At 3-6 ft., it would be a waste to consider an ‘expensive’ alternative. In addition, the newer devices have sufficient processing power and are sensitive enough to properly interpret even the more ambiguous ‘digits’ they receive. Incidentally, the vendor claims that this specific item WAS certified as ‘category 2′ and HDMI 1.3a.- The expensive cables are better engineered and their contacts are less likely to break. – TRUE, BUT how many times is one going to plug/unplug an HDMI cable in and out of an HDMI socket over the cable’s lifetime? 5 times? 10 times? The ‘better engineered’ claim has no practical importance. If your cable works on ‘day one’ the odds are that it will be left in the back of your box for many months or years before it is unplugged and plugged back in. If this cable is purchased for home use, the ‘better engineered’ claim should not be of a major concern.- The more expensive cables are ‘future proof’. – NOT TRUE. Claims are made that, if you buy the more expensive wires you won’t have to buy new ones when ‘new standards’ emerge because the more expensive wire will support them. This is untrue on 2 different levels. First, your cheap cable was purchased to work with some very specific devices which need HDMI 1.3 and will never support the ‘new standard’. The new standards will be supported by new electronic devices but, for as long as you keep the existing ones, you will still need this cable to connect them. Second, the emerging HDMI 1.4 specs call for new features such as an Ethernet channel and an audio return channel, both of which can’t be supported by the existing HDMI 1.3 cables so, no matter how large a bandwidth the existing expensive cables may support, it won’t matter because you still won’t able to use them if you are to take full advantage of an HDMI 1.4 device so… there goes your $5 invesment or… your $200, depending on your having purchased a ‘cheap’ or a ‘top of the line’ HDMI cable.________________________________________Here are the HDMI 1.3 specs supported by both this cable and its more expensive alternatives.Maximum signal bandwidth (MHz) 340Maximum TMDS bandwidth (Gbit/s) 10.2Maximum video bandwidth (Gbit/s) 8.16Maximum audio bandwidth (Mbit/s) 36.86Maximum Color Depth (bit/px) 48Maximum resolution over single link at 24-bit/px 2560×1600p75Maximum resolution over single link at 30-bit/px 2560×1600p60Maximum resolution over single link at 36-bit/px 1920x1200p75Maximum resolution over single link at 48-bit/px 1920×1200p60sRGBYCbCr8 channel LPCM/192 kHz/24-bit audio capabilityBlu-ray Disc video and audio at full resolutionConsumer Electronic Control (CEC)DVD-Audio supportSuper Audio CD (DSD) supportDeep ColorxvYCCAuto lip-syncDolby TrueHD bitstream capableDTS-HD Master Audio bitstream capableUpdated list of CEC commands (only on HDMI 1.3a,b,c)________________________________________My personal experience: I’ve never paid ‘a lot’ for an HDMI cable because it makes no sense to pay more. I took home one of the ‘expensive’ ones once because the salesman promised to take it back if I wasn’t amazed by the difference. It made zero difference and I returned it.

  • NJScreenwriter

    Great Cables, and I’ve literally seen most So to begin, I’m a Home Theater Installer. I spent five years with Best Buy both selling and installing TVs. I never got too much into the Monster Cable stuff, as at the end of the day, it’s copper wire with covering; I used to sell people the less expensive cables, citing this as the reason. That said, you can judge an HDMI Cable on two (2) things: Pictures Quality, which, for the vast majority, will be absolutely the same, whether the cable costs you $1 or $1,000. This is why people say don’t spend more money, and they’d be mostly right. However, the 2nd category that’s used to judge HDMI Cables is build quality, and THAT can be a big difference. All build quality really refers to is the head (The gold part you plug into the devices you have), and how it will do considering the rest of the cable is hanging off of it, thus potentially causing it to bend and snap. THIS is why some cables are worth spending more money on. I mean if you don’t put it on the wall and hide the wires, it really doesn’t matter, as you have easy access. But this is the reason I’ve stuck with Bluerigger. In my mind, despite the fact that I don’t buy Monster, they are the Smart Shoppers Monster Equivalent. I would use them in my own system, and I use them with all of my customers. They make a good product, and they offer it at an amazing price. Buy this cable. The only reason cables cost more at big box stores, for those of you unfamiliar with retail, is that is where they make up the money they lose when they sell you a TV. That’s right folks, a $1,000 TV costs the store/company about $850 to $900 to buy, maybe a little less. They make their money on cables and other accessories.

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