395 Results for

HA

Review

JVC HA-RX900

The JVC HA-RX900 is an excellent over-ear model that will impress listeners shopping for a low-cost headphone to use at work or in the office.

By December 16, 2014

3.5 stars Editors' rating December 16, 2014
Review

JVC HA-S400 Carbon Nanotubes headphones

At around $26 online, JVC's HA-S400 Nanotubes are among the better on-ear headphones for the money.

By May 13, 2014

3.5 stars Editors' rating May 13, 2014
Review

JVC HA-NC260

The JVC HA-NC260 Noise Canceling Headphones are a fine choice for frequent fliers, but there's nothing to make them stand out from the crowd.

By July 2, 2010

3 stars Editors' rating July 2, 2010

MSRP: $200.00

Article

The Moon Neo 430HA headphone amplifier creates a happy zone around your ears

The Audiophiliac found a lot to like about the Moon Neo 430HA digital converter/headphone amplifier.

By December 13, 2014

Video

JVC's HA-RX900 headphones: Great price but not our first choice

The JVC HA-RX900 will only satisfy a niche market of instrumental listeners shopping for a low-cost headphone to use at work or in the office.

By November 5, 2014

Article

The Oppo HA-1 headphone amplifier is definitely a slam-dunk for audiophiles

The Audiophiliac checks out Oppo's stunning new headphone amplifier.

By August 13, 2014

Video

JVC HA-S400 Carbon Nanotubes: Cheap headphones sound rich

At around $26 online, JVC's HA-S400 earphones with Carbon Nanotubes are among the better on-ear models for the money.

By May 13, 2014

Article

Samsung to Apple: Ha, yours is tiny

In a new ad, Samsung touts its screen size against that of its rival. It adds that Samsung's Galaxy Note has HD, while Apple is 4 inches of very little.

By February 19, 2014

Article

How Adr1ft got me to believe in VR

A new game from Three One Zero takes players on their first space walk. While it'll hit consoles and PC this summer, I'm sold on the game's VR ambitions.

By March 11, 2015

Article

Verizon uses Morse code to mock Net neutrality ruling

Technically Incorrect: Verizon issues a press release suggesting that the FCC's decision to regulate the Internet as a utility is archaic and sends the world back to the Dark Ages -- of 1934.

By February 26, 2015