AKG Y45BT - Auriculares supraaurales estéreo para dispositivos iOS y Android (recargables, con Bluetooth, cable desmontable, control de volumen/micrófono), blanco
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- Inspirador sonido de calidad AKG
- Conectividad con Bluetooth activado para sus dispositivos preferidos más la libertad añadida de no usar cables
- Diseño supraaural ligero y fundas suaves para un confort duradero
- Controles montados en el casco para volumen/control/micro
- Cable de conexión pasiva desmontable para audición directa. USB para recargar cuando necesite alimentación
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Descripción del producto
Descripción del producto
Auriculares Bluetooth plegables de alto rendimiento
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Opiniones de clientes más útiles en Amazon.com
I wouldn't say I'm an audiophile, but I've got good ears. I'm an amateur musician and music lover. I own several pairs of headphones and typically prefer Sennheisers. I've got a pair of HD238s, HD580s, I have some decent JBL earbuds, and I use ATHM50xs for recording. I listened to a pair of Sony bluetooth headphones that run about $100 more than these - I don't recall the model #. My buddy had a pair of Sennheiser Momentum 2.0 bluetooth phones that I liked (several hundred dollars more than these AKGs). The only phones that I believe sound objectively better than these are the HD580s.
I have had discouraging experiences with bluetooth audio. I'm not sure how they did it, but these are on par with, or better than wired headphones costing significantly more. These are closed phones, so the soundstage isn't huge, but it does not sound constricted. The sound isn't super flat and accurate; actually it is colored - especially in the bass range. These are a bit bass heavy, but not annoyingly so. Bass frequencies are warm and focused. It sounds like there is a slight bump in the upper midrange/low treble - like a bit of presence has been added. The overall effect is a mix that is vibrant and engaging. They are never muddy, and instruments are easily resolved. Listening is a real pleasure.
They appear well made, and fit and finish is impressive. Clamping force is nominal. The pads are very soft and comfortable. They stay on my head if I move around, but I couldn't go running with them. I wouldn't do that with these anyway - I would feel like I'm treating them too harshly. I haven't worn them for more than an hour or two so far, but I've had no issues with fatigue. I'm curious to see how my ears feel after wearing them at work all day. I've yet to find a pair of phones that live up to that challenge.
I should add that upon first opening them I charged fully. They wouldn't turn on at first...I feared the worst and thought they were DOA. However, pressing on a variety of buttons woke them up somehow and I haven't had any problems since.
I'm definitely really happy with these.
Privacy so I could listen to music or have telephone conversations over the cellular network without my immediate neighbor hearing the voice of the people. This is especially true during a card game where we have 6 to ten people sitting at one table.
Block sounds in my environment ... especially subways, cars and sirens. Many modern headphones I read reviews for did this both physically (with thick pads that seal the wearer's ear canals from outside noise) AND electronically.
Finally, twenty hours of battery life so I am not running out at the end of the day, and a cable for those times I don't mind being tethered.
The three best units that fulfill these requirements are these:
Bose QuietComfort 35 (https://www.amazon.com/Bose-QuietComfort-Wireless-Headphones-Cancelling/dp/B01E3SNO1G/ref=sr_1_1?ie=UTF8&qid=1483854780&sr=8-1&keywords=bose+comfort+35) at $350 with great looks, perhaps the best noise cancelling in it's class until recently, and superior comfort.
Sennheiser PXC 550 (https://www.amazon.com/Sennheiser-PXC-550-Wireless-Bluetooth/dp/B01E3XLNA0/ref=pd_sim_23_1?_encoding=UTF8&pd_rd_i=B01E3XLNA0&pd_rd_r=W7PDJ23B2Y7KKRAM1ZB8&pd_rd_w=cdzB6&pd_rd_wg=3PCup&psc=1&refRID=W7PDJ23B2Y7KKRAM1ZB8) $400 for a set from a company known best for excellent sound quality, these have been regarded as best in class sound quality, but bested by the Bose in comfort and noise cancelling until:
Sony 1000x (https://www.amazon.com/Sony-Cancelling-Bluetooth-Headphone-MDR1000X/dp/B01KHZ4ZYY/ref=pd_sbs_23_2?_encoding=UTF8&pd_rd_i=B01KHZ4ZYY&pd_rd_r=8MEZSZBMAQA6FQ3Z8NZ9&pd_rd_w=i5bpQ&pd_rd_wg=BcDtd&psc=1&refRID=8MEZSZBMAQA6FQ3Z8NZ9) came out also at $400. It's close, but the consensus seems to be that the Sony has much better noise cancelling and perhaps even better comfort than the Bose, and better sound even than the Sennheisers.
All of these models have very good to best in class noise cancellation according to a wide variety of reviews. The AKG's rely entirely on physical isolation rather than digitally constructed noise cancellation. The result is if the AKG's are your choice, you are at the mercy of your environment.
However, the sound of the AKG's is superior to both the Bose 35 and the Sony 1000x (the Sony is considered by most to be best in class sound wise) in my opinion. And, if I didn't mention it, at less than half the price.
At $150, the sound from these is surprisingly outstanding. Solid bass that doesn't overwhelm the mids, an open high end that doesn't grate, and a open soundstage that is sufficiently large to present an accurate sonic portrait of the musicians and their locations.
So the compromise? No electrnoic noise cancelling. To reduce (and not eliminate as the other options mostly do) day to day noise, the AKGs rely entirely on thick ON EAR (not over ear) pads and strong but comfortable pressure.
I'm happy. Is the extra money worth the better noise cancelling? I think not, but given that idigital noise cancelling allows one to keep levels down and ear drums intact, I would if the AKG's SOUND wasn't such a winner.
Tinnitus (sic) is real, and a real problem as one ages, so do what you can in early life to reduce the risk of middle age hearing loss.
I find the Grado SR 60e -- at $80 --
are a better overall value and I prefer their sound to all of the others. They have an open back design that has the advantage of a much larger soundstage. Implemented properly, and these are, the sound is completely immersive and listening to these is effortless.
Even for your neighbor, which is the downside ... these have zero sound isolation. Hence my decision to buy the AKG wireless, sealed headphones for travelling about and out. And a little added bass too!