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Comply T-400 Isolation Earphone Tips. Earin M2 : Earin. EARIN. Hands On With Earin's M-2 Earbuds - Reviews & Price Comparisons. BARCELONA—Ever since Apple removed the headphone jack with the iPhone 7, an explosion of new wireless earbuds have come to market, offering connectivity for audio and voice commands without the hassle of wires. The first product from Earin, for example, the M-1, launched last year and featured the smallest and lightest wireless earbuds available.

That hasn't changed with the Earin M-2. The earbuds are small and remarkably lightweight. There's no left or right side, both work in either ear and when connected to your phone, the app will detect which one is on which side, letting you switch between ears without a hassle. I didn't get to put them in my ear, but the fit looked more comfortable than the first generation, with more of an angle to help it stay in your ear canal.

The case, which resembles a large tube of lipstick lets you slide out the top to give you access to the magnetic attachment slots into which the earbuds snap. If there's one sticking point, it's the price. Earin’s M-1 Earbuds Puts Apple’s AirPods to Shame.

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Bose QuietComfort 35 review - CNET. This is the Bose product a lot of people have been waiting for: the QuietComfort 35, an active noise-canceling headphone that's also wireless. At $350 (£290, AU$499), it costs more than the wired QuietComfort 25. But at least it's only a $50 price bump, which puts this around what Beats' competing Studio Wireless costs. (That 2014 headphone has been discounted in recent months, however, indicating Beats probably has something new coming.) While the QC35 is very similar looking to the QC25 and is relatively lightweight, it is heavier than the QC25, weighing in at 10.9 ounces or 309 grams vs. 6.9 ounces or 196 grams. The one significant exterior design change Bose has made is to widen the headband, which makes for a little more stable fit with perhaps some added sturdiness.

Battery life is rated at 20 hours, which is quite good. However, Bose has moved to an integrated rechargeable battery from the the QC25's AAA removable battery configuration. Enlarge Image. Sony MDR1000X Noise Cancelling Review. In a market that has been largely dominated by Bose, Sony has decided to try and re-establish themselves as a market leader with the MDR-1000X Wireless Headphones.

While other noise cancelling headphones have had a hard time competing with Bose, Sony may be one of the few companies that can challenge them for the crown. Creating a high quality wireless Bluetooth headphone is quite a challenge. Generally, in order to achieve superior battery life and signal quality they need to sacrifice sound quality through compression.

Most premium headphone users are not willing to make any compromises in sound quality, so launching a premium wireless headphone is quite a daring move. Let’s take a look and see if the MDR-1000X can stand up to the competition, or fall behind like so many before it. First Look At first glance, the Sony MDR1000X are bit subdued looking. These are headphones you’ll want to take care of, and they come with a hand carrying case to help you with that. Controls Audio Comfort. MDR-RF895RK | Sony FI.