At the time, the TR-63 was the world's smallest transistor radio. Due to its size, this radio was described as pocket-size and the first to be termed as such. This product became Sony's first full-fledged export model.
Highly acclaimed for its novel design, it was a hit in both Europe and the US. Approximately 500,000 units were sold throughout the world.
This model featured a black and silver design which was representative of the Solid State Eleven. Its chic design and unprecedented advanced sensitivity made the TFM-110 a top seller.
Five-band radio known by the nickname "Sky Sensor." Its crystal marker (based on a quartz crystal resonator) ensured precise shortwave tuning. At the height of the shortwave trend, known in Japan as the BCL (Broadcast Listener') boom, this device further expanded the number of aficionados, rendering this the definitive product in high-performance radio.
Skillfully designed to separate the tuner and speaker, resulting in a high-performance, compact FM/AM receiver.
An AM radio about the size of a credit card (only 3mm in thickness). Users could now listen to the radio on the way to the office or school. The device was powered by a battery which, when recharged, provided five hours of continuous operation.
Model commemorating the 40th anniversary of Sony radios. This handy portable radio featured a faux-leather exterior with metallic trim.
Portable radio compatible with FM teletext broadcasts. Designed to provide useful information throughout the day such as news, weather and traffic information by displaying it on the LCD. The displayed content changed every five seconds through an automatic feed feature.
Emergency radio with built-in manual power generator. Just turn the handle to charge the internal batteries.
The use of magnesium alloy ensured a slim but durable body. With a text-to-speech function and a stand charger, this radio was designed specifically for commuter use.