Jabra has two new "Special Editions" in its lineup of sports headphones. The Sport Coach and Sport Pulse feature passive noise cancellation, more fitting options, better durability and "world-first intelligent sports features".
Here's what you get.
Get you some headphones that can do both: small, portable in-ears that you can carry with you everywhere and block out the world with on your commute, and secure, capable headphones that you can wear to the gym and blast out your favourite workout tunes. Jabra's Elite Sport are wireless in-ear headphones that compete with Apple's AirPods for size and portability, but they also track your workouts and heart rate and give you an idea of how your fitness is evolving.
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.
If you like the idea of a Bluetooth headset but hate the idea of having a boom mic strecthing out across your jawline, the sequel to the popular Jabra Stone earpiece, the Stone 2, is set to launch in Australia this month.
If you've got an almost elegant Bluetooth headset that feels as un-silly as the Stone, how do you change it for the inevitable sequel? Make it smarter.
Not that Bluetooth headphones are exciting or anything anymore, but the Jabra Stone - which the US guys reviewed back in October - is unique enough to be interesting. And it's now available in Australia through JB HiFi.
It's tough to muster excitement over a $US130 Bluetooth headset nowadays. It feels like peeling yourself out of bed after a breakup, or laughing at a joke during a eulogy for your best friend. So, Jabra, regarding the Stone: Thanks.