More goods for your Walkman phone

Sony Ericsson releases three speakers and three headsets for its Walkman music phone line.

Sony Ericsson dropped a load of accessories to go with its new W902 , W595, and W302 announced yesterday. The new products range from stereo wireless speakers to wired noise-canceling headsets. We give you the details below--or check Sony Ericsson's Web site for more specs. The accessories won't be available in most markets until the end of this year.

MPS-100 Sony Ericsson

The MPS-100 portable speakers are an update to Sony Ericsson's earlier MPS-60 and MPS-70 speakers. Though they use a wired connection to your Walkman handset, the MPS-100 speakers have an appealing, compact design. They weigh just 4.8 ounces and and feature a 3.5mm line in port.

MBS-200 Sony Ericsson

The MBS-200 wireless portable speaker uses a Bluetooth stereo connection and offers an eye-catching circular design. Features include an OLED display and a 3.5mm audio jack. The compact MBS-200 comes with a carrying bag and weighs 8.9 ounces.

MBS-400 Sony Ericsson

For a more powerful Bluetooth listening experience, the MBS-400 wireless portable speakers offer stereo sound. The ball-shaped speakers weigh 8.9 ounces and 8.2 ounces and feature a 3.5mm audio port.

HBH-IS800 Sony Ericsson

The HBH-IS800 wireless stereo headphones come in silver and black. The earbuds are tiny and the behind-the-neck connector cord is unobtrusive. They use a Bluetooth connection and have a promised battery life of four hours music playback time.

The HPM-88 noise-canceling headphones use a wired connection. Features include a 3.5mm jack, noise-canceling technology, an oxygen-free copper cord, and a Sony Ericsson fast port connector.

HPM-66 Sony Ericsson

The HPM-66 active stereo headphones feature a secure behind-the-ear fit. Features are similar to the HPM-88 headphones, including an inline remote for handling calls and controlling your Walkman phone's music player.

About the author

Kent German leads CNET's How To coverage and is the senior managing editor of CNET Magazine. A veteran of CNET since 2003, he started in San Francisco and is now based in the London office. When not at work, he's planning his next trip to Australia, going for a run, or watching planes land at the airport (yes, really).

 

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