The $250/£250 BackBeat Pro is Plantronic's version of the Beats Studio Wireless, with noise canceling included.
Headphones are available in a zillion styles, sizes, and price ranges. To help you cut through the clutter, we've assembled a list of top headphones by type and price.
The Audiophiliac falls in love with an older Sony, the MDR-SA5000, and wonders, why doesn't Sony even try to make world-class headphones in 2013?
JVC's HA-RX700 not only sounds better than a lot of $100 headphones, it's remarkably comfortable and ruggedly built.
The Audiophiliac searches for a decent-sounding, dirt-cheap headphone, and hopes the Sony MDR ZX100 might be the one.
Shure is well-known for its extended line of sound isolating in-ear headphones, but the company never ventured into the full-size design space...until now.
Open-back headphones let you hear the world around you and closed-back headphones hush external noise. We compare the two types.
The Grado PS-1000, Sennheiser HD 800, and the Ultrasone Edition 8 full-size headphones all sound amazing. Which one is right for you?
Shure, well-known for its top-notch line of in-ear headphones, recently released several full-size sets in the U.S.
The supercomfortable Sony MDR-1A does a good job balancing clarity with just enough of laid-backness to make it a very versatile headphone that's well worth considering if you're looking for a full-size headphone in the $250-$300 range.
Do your headphones hurt your ears?