The litany of wireless mobile-to-speaker systems is a bit overwhelming if not uncertain. And with so many options, logically, some never fully commit to an actual purchase, in an indirect reformation of the Seinfeld Rerun Theory. For those unfamiliar, the theory works as a cross-over of marketing to user habits, stating that while a user could watch any episode of the series they want (on Hulu, for example), they're more likely to watch an episode that's currently airing on TV - taking the decision-making process out of the method, making it an easier choice.

Enter AmpMe, a brand new app compatible on both iOS and Android that allows users to connect their mobile devices and act as one giant speaker system; kinda like a Portuguese Man-Of-War, the floating jellyfish community that looks like one mega jellyfish. Now users don't have to worry about what wireless speaker system works best with their mobile devices. Unless, of course, they're alone.

The simple-to-use app allows one user to host, which then provides a four-digit code for other users to add their devices. The host device emits a frequency linking the other devices, not using Bluetooth or system connectivity in the process. The host then chooses the music to be played, but it only currently works with SoundCloud.

While more music options are said to be on the way, the biggest obstacle so far in the very early stages of the app is the actual quality of the sound. Sean O'Kane at The Verge notes, "Of course, a good catalog is useless if the sound is bad. And while AmpMe definitely gives you more sound, it's not necessarily better sound ... When it worked, it sounded okay — good enough that, in the right setting, I could see it being useful, but definitely not great. Even when the sound was synced perfectly, it was still easy to tell that I was listening to a bunch of phone and tablet speakers. After all, syncing them together doesn't magically unlock the ability to produce the low- or mid-range sounds that you lose when you're blasting sound through speakers that small."

As well, O'Kane noticed that syncing wasn't perfectly timed, which is a huge issue when multiple devices are going all at once. Still, it's very early and the design offers a unique opportunity.

Check out a preview of the new app below and grab it today at the App Store and Google Play.