Sweat and electronics usually don’t mix—unless you’re sporting these Sweatproof Bluetooth Headphones. Engineered to power through moisture and put out crisp, clear audio, these headphones are perfect for fueling your workouts.
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Once in a while, a company takes all the good bits from its previous products and puts them together in a new one, one that hits the mark just right. Sony's newest headphones have all the noise-cancelling smarts of older MDR-series headsets, add a bunch of genuinely useful extras, and bring the fight to Bose's best QuietComforts with superior sound quality both wired and wireless.
Upgrading to wireless audio doesn’t have to cost a fortune — at least not while the Magnetic Bluetooth 4.1 Wireless Sport Headphones are around. These premium earbuds are designed to fuel your day with hours of tangle-free audio.
Noted gadget-liker Will.i.am has yet another new product for us: Bluetooth headphones with a preposterous name.
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.
Back in September, Apple promised us that AirPods would be released at the end of October. Well, it's the end of October. Where the hell are our AirPods? Not in your ears, that's for sure.
Over-ear headphones are great for audio quality, but tough to carry around. That is, until the FRANKLIN Bluetooth Headphones came around.
Monoprice has always been known for making cheap, high-quality gear. But now the company is taking that approach to higher-end audio products with its new Monolith line.
When Apple stopped including disk drives on its desktop computers, the world barely batted an eye. When DVD-ROMs were removed from the MacBook, few cared. But the loss of the headphone jack on the iPhone 7 is a clear indicator that the apocalypse is upon us. But don't freak out just yet, we're going to help you deal.
Apple's attempt to convince us that a headphone jack-less iPhone 7 wasn't a terrible thing created a whole new uproar when it became clear how easy it would be to lose the new $229 wireless AirPods. But don't worry, there's an easy solution to that problem too: A $US10 ($13) wire that negates all that inconvenient wirelessness.
When you're buying your lunch today, you might want to take a moment and spend a little more. Gizmodo's Lunch Time Deals posts point out any particularly good bargains for Aussie bargain hunters around the 'net. This week, JB has a deal that saves you up to $200 off a set of Sennheiser Urbanite headphones.
To the surprise of exactly no one, Apple's new generation of iPhones will not include a standard 3.5mm headphone input. The decision signals the demise of an audio port that's been used for more than 100 years — and honestly, it's about time. The death of the headphone jack is a very good thing. Hear me out.
Over the past few years, Sony has repositioned itself not as just a middling peddler of TVs and Blu-ray players and home audio gadgets like soundbars and Bluetooth speakers, but also the mass market leader in high resolution, super high quality personal audio devices. It's something the company has had credentials in since the original '70s Walkman, which genuinely revolutionised portable music in a way that wasn't equaled until the iPod.
Now, in 2016, at the 70th anniversary of Sony, the latest Walkman is the pinnacle of quality. That has culminated in a digital audio player that will cost you $4299 in Australia — and that's before you buy an equally high quality and equally expensive pair of headphones.
Keep on rocking even while at the gym or even on bushwalks. With a set of Magnetic Bluetooth 4.1 Wireless Sport Headphones, you’ll be able to enjoy your music, listen to podcasts, audiobooks, and more while working up a sweat. Best of all, Gizmodo Australia readers can pick up these premium headphones for 37% off the regular price.
When Bluetooth headphones first hit the market in the mid-2000s, it was a good idea to steer clear. The sound was discernibly worse. Connection problems were abundant, and they were expensive. But a decade later, consumer research firm NPD Group says that Bluetooth headphones have finally outsold their wired competition in the US.