The Beats by Dr. Dre Studio headphones deliver the trifecta of sleek, comfortable design, useful features, and top-notch sound quality. If you can afford them, they're a worthy investment toward an improved listening experience.
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Technically Incorrect: Australian police decide that their Twitter feed is the place to amuse followers after a house search.
Technically Incorrect: An encounter with a friend is interrupted by his Apple Watch going off. Oh, the silliness.
With two Beats Pills and a cameo by Siri, the spot spoofs a celebration by Dr. Dre. Then it disappears from the Twitter feed of Beats By Dre.
Through a cunning blend of branding, business and celeb endorsements, Beats by Dre has become a major force in today's tech world. CNET's Adventures in Tech explains how.
Apple purchased Beats by Dre for $3.2 billion last week. We hope it's for more than just the headphones.
Only the two teams battling for the big football title get to sport some highly expensive, blinged-out custom Beats by Dre headphones.
With this morning's news of Apple acquiring Beats by Dre, who else would we have in the studio but the CNET Audiophiliac himself, Steve Guttenberg! We'll talk about how the purchase will affect services like Spotify and Pandora, the growth of cassette culture, why you should never buy a USB turntable, and Steve's new CD all about how to listen to music through headphones.
Violence erupts over GTA V release in North London, using a disembodied finger to unlock the Apple iPhone 5S, McAfee's list of the most dangerous celebrities to search on the Internet, and how to spot a pair of counterfeit Beats by Dre headphones.
The $199 Beats by Dre Pill, which, needless to say, looks like a pill -- the capsule kind, anyway.