Wireless earbuds just don’t happen. Three weeks ago, I got my hands on seven pairs of wireless earbuds to see what was the best way under the pair 100. It may seem like Christmas day to many, but seeing a pile like this on my desk avoids the ear pain and the inevitable feeling of having to find new music for love, or the podcasts to be inspired. Don’t get me wrong, I love my job, but it takes time and dedication for anyone to tell me about reviewing technology.
While researching the earplugs I wanted to test, I started with reputable companies with established customer service activities. I also sent several slack messages to my colleague Chris Welch reviewing wireless headphones On the edge. Then, the earrings began to flow inside.
I always start my eardrum test: wear each model for at least one battery cycle to get connectivity, controls, battery life and comfort. For a good wireless earbud I have to check four sets: good sound quality, solid Bluetooth connectivity, comfortable fit without magnification and enough battery life for at least four hours of continuous listening. Oh! A good mic is a big plus, but I also feel that not everyone is talking on the phone as much as I do.
I tested Skalkandi for this video $ 59.99 Sash Evo, Scalcondis $ 79.99 Indy Evo, The $ 49.99 OnePlus Butts Z, The $ 49.99 1 more pistonbuds, The $ 69.99 JBL Tune 215TWS, The J 30 JLab Go Air, And this $ 99.99 JLab Epic Air ANC Earrings. They are regular retail prices for each model, but they are often on sale and it is not difficult to find any one of them for less than their sticker price.
In the first round test, I made three deletions. First of all, Skalkandi’s Chash Evos never relied on my ears for their huge size buds, just their plastic, cheap felt case. Next, 1 more pistonbuds were removed from the case for the reason that the right bud had to be pulled out so that it would connect to the left bud, and then it would attach to my phone – which is a difficult clumsy process. If I do not pull the pistonbuds out of that line, the left node will connect to my phone before joining the right node, and then only run the media from the left node. Finally, the JLab Go Airs were cut by their open case design, which had magnets to seat the earpieces, but as a result they came out with my bag.
With four pairs remaining, it is time for round two: natural selection. At this price point, the difference in each model is appropriate, creating quality and connectivity. I still have a pile of all-playing headphones on my desk, and every morning I look at when and where I naturally gravitate. Very quickly, I was able to determine my favorite pair. While the other models don’t have as many of the touch controls that I like, I’m priced at $ 49.99 OnePlus Butz.
The OnePlus Butts Is 10mm drivers deliver full sound with high and low decent separation, but above all, they have a kicking bass. The IP55 is water resistant and the silicone ear tips block out loud enough to hear music clearly even in the subway. I take each of my best choices in a few subway rides that test how sound-blocking they are and how strong the Bluetooth connection is. During my night walk around Brooklyn, I found it never bothered to bring Butt Isin’s small, light case, and could comfortably wear buds for long listening sessions.
Usually, at the point of my test where I select a winner, I put my friends on them for a cookout and spring ear test. After dinner, I sip my best choices and sip a bottle of alcohol, testing each pair. This time, I had to trust more slacks to Chris Welch and a trusted friend. But even with a small pool, the choice was clear.
From the decent bass, consistent sound quality with the mic and comfortable fit I can use on zoom calls, the Buds Z feels more premium than other earphones in this price range. Although one of my favorite features is the lack of wireless charging, they also have a case of not feeling plastic. At this price, the complaint is very low. Watch the video for more information on OnePlus Butts Z and I choose as my second and third choices.