Bluetooth headphones for the new generation
Baard O. Hansen- Business Manager Digital CommunicationsBefore these headphones arrived, I had a couple of Bose Quiet Comfort 35 headphones. But when I bought the Sony's, I had to listen to my music all over again. They're just the best headphones available. Looking forward to the Sony MDR-1000x2 when they arrive.
Tarun Gangwani- Product, dev.twitch.tvI use these. They give the Q35's a run for their money with features and performance. I don't believe the issues regarding sound are valid -- they are an excellent pair of cans.
Tarun Gangwani- Product, dev.twitch.tvNot sure if you like over-ear or buds... these are my favorite for over-ear. They have some great features including one where you can raise your right hand to the ear to mute audio and enable outside sound to enter through the mic ("quick attention") and a PA mode where it uses AI to filter out all sounds except voices. These work pretty well in my experien… See more
Sound GuysYou may remember a company called Crazybaby from a year or two ago that were making waves around the internet with some really interesting designs for speakers and truly wireless headphones. Well after a few successful crowdfunding campaigns, the company is back today with their newest iteration of truly wireless earbuds dubbed the Air by crazybaby Nano.
ALEX SHOOLMANThere's a new wave of headphones that's been rolling out recently. Over the past year or two the realm of fully wireless headphones have begun. Countless companies are selling them and today we review one of the latest products. The CrazyBaby Air Wireless Headphones. Arriving on Indiegogo last year, crazybaby are a well established company.
Digital TrendsIt's tough to top yourself when the last product you debuted was a floating speaker. But three years after setting the bar quite high with its flying saucer of an audio device, Crazybaby is back to impress its customers again. Its latest product is the Air by Crazybaby (Nano), otherwise known as the Air (Nano).
nuraphones use patented technology to sense and adapt to your unique hearing, turning themselves into the perfect headphones for you.
FACT Magazine: Music News, New Music.Australian startup Nura hopes to disrupt the personal audio business with Nuraphone, a set of headphones that can create a tailored listening experience based on an individual's hearing. Scott Wilson finds out if Nura's technology can deliver on the promise of clearer sound.
MacrumorsThe Nura headphones were funded on Kickstarter last year, surpassing a $100,000 goal and earning around $1.8 million from backers who were interested in the device's personal music calibration abilities.
WIREDHeadphones are like glasses: What works for you won't necessarily work for your friend. In many cases what's considered good or bad is totally subjective. To some, bass-heavy cans bring out the beauty in classical music. For others, they can muddle the nuances of flutes and strings.
Magnetic MagazineWhen you listen to music, you may not actually be hearing what you think you're hearing. What do I mean by this? First, everyone hears differently. No two people will hear the same sound the same way, just as people don't see colors the same.
YouTubeNuraphones by Nura, the most interesting tech product I've seen in a long time. This gadget covers your ears with a driver pushing bass in the headphones, go in your ears with a driver pushing treble in the earphones and send a signal into your ears to measure exactly how your ears hear, changing the sound accordingly.
Architectural DigestMuch like with any market-saturated product, consumers have a plethora of options to choose from in the world of headphones. Bose SoundLink, Beats Solo 3, and Skullcandy Ink'd 2 are but a few of the creatively named products available. And with a high demand and an even higher frequency of technological advancements, this specific market is ever-evolving.
TechCrunchNura's come a long way since last June. Back when the hardware company last stopped by our offices, its headphones were giant, like a pair of old library headphones recreated on a 3D printer. Their innards were splayed out next to them in a separate control box.
AlphrThe Hi-Fi world is notorious for overblown claims and overpriced equipment, especially at the top end. And headphones are no different: you can spend an awful lot of money for audiophile gear, with no guarantee that you're going to hear any benefit in sound quality over a pair of more reasonably priced headphones.