AIAIAI 6901 - Auriculares, color negro
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- Auriculares profesionales para mezcla y escucha
- Diadema de 1 sola pieza
- Almohadillas cambiables
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Descripción del producto
Cable extraíble: Si
Color del producto: Negro
Frecuencia de auricular: 20 - 20000 Hz
Interfaz del dispositivo: 2.5 mm (2/32")
Longitud de cable: 1,7m
Obstrucción: 32 Ohmio
Sensibilidad de auricular: 110 Db
Sistema acústico: closed
Tecnología de conectividad: Alámbrico
Tipo de controlador: Dinámico
Opiniones de clientes
Principales opiniones de clientes
Cumple las especificaciones que se detallaban al 100%.
Producto altamente recomendable. Agradable y duradero producto.
Opiniones de clientes más útiles en Amazon.com (beta) (Puede incluir opiniones del Programa de Recompensas de Opiniones Iniciales)
looks very nice. Aesthetically looks exactly how i'd design headphones. Loving the matte black, and whatever they used, it feels great to the touch. Looks pretty well-built, for the most part. Nice, thick detachable audio cord, which is coiled, but still long enough to be as good as a straight cord.
They are pretty light, second only to a pair of cheap sennheisers i tried.
no sound leakage.
Generally speaking, I've always felt on-ears had sound isolation that was inferior to over ears and iems. These have very good sound isolation.
The sound is very nice. The bass, to me, is PERFECT. It's there in songs with bass, but it doesn't sound overly boomy, artificial, or amplified. Before these I thought the Beats Studios had excellent bass. Now I realize how amplified and artificial it was. Songs with little or no bass, you'll hear just that-little or no bass. Just how it should be. I'd say the mids were there and pretty detailed, but there wasn't too much music i listened to that would be adequate to hear the highs. No "muddiness" at all. All i could say is i didn't notice anything negative to say about them.
It did, however, expose my lower quality music. There were certain songs that sounded like absolute crap, that I mostly didn't notice before, but then it made me realize that's how ALL my music sounded with the stock iPhone earbuds. On some of my older songs, you could hear what sounded like audio equipment noise, popping, etc. I don't know about that stuff so I can't really explain it any more, but I made it a point to listen to most of the same tracks when I demo'd all these headphones, and this was my first time hearing it.
Personal preference, but I'd prefer over ear headphones to on-ear headphones.
Now here's the biggie:
They're actually TOO loose. I went to lean back in the car this morning, and the cups rotated about 30 degrees outward. Not because i moved fast or anything, but because when the headband isn't holding the phones in place due to gravity, they're heavy (and loose) enough to move with gravity. The headphones were on my head, but the cups were pointing towards my line of sight (instead of pointing toward my eardrums when they're on correctly). This won't be a problem anytime you are upright, however. They seal well and don't move as long as you don't lay down.
Also, the actual cans themselves have a BUNCH of wiggle room. There's holes on the band that click into place as you adjust them for your head, but other than the holes there's a good 1/2 inch of open wiggle room. i think that's just a design flaw. I think that's also a big part of the reason why the cups fell off when i leaned back.
The headband has NO PADDING whatsoever. I mean that thing is rock hard. I'm gonna get a couple of those carwash polish pad thingies and electrical tape em on the band (doing this has helped somewhat); I mean it really hurts, but I do have a sensitive head.
I'd like some type of ipod controls on the cord, near the headphones. having controls near the ipod is pointless, so i can't use the standard in line adapters sold as they're female-in male-out, they'd be to be the reverse if plugging into the headphone end.
1. Sound AWESOME.
2. Look AWESOME.
3. Although I don't have any doubts as to its durability, there's a number of things I'd change as far as design/construction.
Other headphones i've tried:
Beats Studio (bassy, but cheap, painful, and artificial sounding)
Bose QC15 (great noise canceling, terrible sound)
Sennheiser HD428 (lightest i've ever used)
Bowers & Wilkins P5 (painful to wear)
Klipsch Image One (clamping force too great, sounds ok)
Roc Nation Aviator (sound pretty good, won't fit larger heads)
Sony Super Bass (muddy sound)
They are sturdily built with a flexible frame and matte finish. There is no cushion for the headband portion but it has yet to bother me.
Oh yeah, they look awesome too!
I attached some photos I took when I unboxed the headphones. As you can see the box was a bit tattered from being refurbished, but the headphones were perfect.
These are capable of great sound, but If you're looking for well balanced sound right out of the box, they are not for you. I bought these in 2011, and it's quite possible that they've made audio adjustments on this model since then. And this complaint may not be relevant to the other TMA models. If you're willing to go through the trouble of EQing, you can get these things sounding top notch. However, if you want to listen on the go on your phone or tablet, or if you're just not interested in the audiophilic process of EQing, I would not recommend the TMA-1 DJs. If you unbox these and plug straight into a normal audio input, the highs will be dulled, the mids muddy and too forward. (But, again, they sound great once you make some educated adjustments.)
That aside, these things are basically indestructible. I am a professional DJ and have had weekend residencies at various venues, and I have probably DJed something ridiculous like 1,500 hours with these since I bought them in 2011. A lot of that time I was wearing earplugs, and I had to crank the volume on them to compensate. So I'm very surprised I never blew them out by putting them through so many hours of extreme high volumes. They still sound the same as they did out of the box.
They also are in near mint condition, which is unfathomable considering the 1,500 hours of wear and tear. There are small cosmetic scuffs and imperfections on the headband, but they're not visible until you get a really close look. The faux leather material on the earpads have a small very amount of wear, but nothing that would affect appearance or fit. All in all, these things look new. Incredible.
Even with the unbalanced sound, I can't give these anything less than five stars considering that they still look and perform like new after so much use.
Comfort: Very comfortable up to about the two hour mark, I wrapped the headband in some wool yarn to make them a bit more comfortable for extended sessions. They hold well onto my head and the clamping force is just right.
Durability: I've dropped these more times than I'd care to admit and they've held up to that along with plenty of trips at the bottom of a backpack, definitely good build quality.
Sound Quality: I'm an aspiring audiophile and perform ABX tests on recordings to distinguish quality, these headphones allow me to hear differences between 320 MP3 and FLAC recordings which isn't possible with other headphones. These are the truest reference headphones I've ever used. Listening pleasure isn't so much the aim of these as listening fidelity which in my opinion makes finding well produced and mastered music that much more enjoyable. If you aren't looking to challenge your ears and your understanding of music then these may not be what you're looking for, the popular ATH-M50x headphones are better suited for casual listening as they temper the output a bit (while still providing a near reference sound) and are arguably more comfortable being over the ear style.
If you're serious about audio and want headphones that give you the truth about what you're listening to then these are definitely worth considering.