I am listening to music at all times. Always. I've missed whole memos of verbal information and dodged countless potentially life-changing conversations. I've been the guy in a bar with headphones on. And carrying me through this blissful solitude was a pair of indestructible $10 corded earbuds that I knew to sound only kind of good. Wireless earbuds usually market themselves towards the sporty, sweat-prone types, and I'd yet to find a pair that could also help me tune out the world 24 hours a day. That's still not the case, but the Jaybird X3 comes pretty damn close.
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Bluetooth earbuds are nothing new, but ones that are water resistant and on sale? Now that’s something novel. With a pair of FRESHeBUDS Pro Magnetic Bluetooth Earbuds, you can jam out to your favorite tunes tangle-free—all for just $52.99 AUD .
The 3.5mm headphone jack that has existed in audio players for 100 years is no more. Apple ditching the headphone jack had been rumoured for some time, but it was unclear what the company was going to do to replace it. In part, it's all about the Lightning port — and Lightning buds will ship with the iPhone. But the real future is AirPods, the truly wireless listening devices that look just like EarPods without the wires.
"Fitness abhors a wire" is a quote I just made up, but it makes a lot of sense. The last thing you want to deal with is wire snaking from your head and getting tangled up in the intricate movements a quick run, a downward dog, or some dumbbell curls. That's why Bose made new the SoundSport wireless: to cut that annoying audio umbilical cord. Or at least make it shorter.
Bose likes to talk about how it invented noise-cancelling headphones. While technically true, it didn't seem to give the company any advantage over the competition that now saturates store shelves with wireless ear gadgets of various kinds. But, finally, Bose is making its most popular noise-cancelling headphone, the QuietComforts, completely wireless.
I'm obsessed with wireless headphones. Once you get past the inevitable connectivity conundrum, it's simply brilliant to listen to music comfortably without being tethered to a device. But wireless earbuds never lived up to that promise — until now.
Sensors are everywhere — in our phones, watches, and shoes. And now our earphones, too. The SMS BioSport heart rate-sensing earbuds aim to be the audio companion of choice for all you marathon runners, mountain bikers, and other hardcore athlete types who need to know your beats per minute on a daily basis.
Yesterday, OnePlus announced on its forums its first foray into audio equipment with the new $US15 Silver Bullet Earphone. Continuing the "half the price of Apple" trend, they look like they'd fit in just fine alongside the company's OnePlus One wonderphone.
As we reported earlier, 50 Cent and SMS Audio announced a new partnership with Intel today. It's a plan to bring the joys of fitness tracking to both the flakey workout amateur and the finely sculpted sports pro in the form of earbuds.
Have you ever met a pair of pack-in headphones you liked? Me neither. That is until I got the ones that came with the Fire Phone. They look a lot like Apple's (bad) EarPods, but are better in almost every way you would want. All cheap headphones should be at least this great.
Another great response to this one guys! Seems everyone wants the chance to road-test a pair of Bose QuietComfort 20i Acoustic Noise Cancelling Headphones (valued at $399) and review them for Gizmodo. Well, the winners are...
What’s the funniest or strangest situation you’ve been in when you’ve craved Bose noise cancelling headphones? An obnoxious house mate? An office colleague or plane passenger chewing loudly? Teenage girls on the train freaking out about One Direction? Tell us your story to win! We're searching for three Gizmodo readers to win a pair of QC 20i premium in-ear headphones (worth $399) and review your experience for the Giz community. Entering is easy!
There's a plethora of devices out there that let athletes, amateur doctors and even hypochondriacs constantly monitor their heart rates. But thanks to researchers at the Kaiteki Institute in Japan, soon all you may need to keep tabs on your ticker is a cheap pair of in-ear headphones.
If your brain is swelling, either due to infection or physical injury, you're going to need these Headsense cranial monitors more than you need another hole in your head. The fluids in your cranial cavity exerts a specific force on the brain and skull, known as your intracranial pressure (ICP), and help keep your brain from sloshing around in there.