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CNET First Look
Jabra SPORT Stereo Bluetooth HeadsetDesigned for hassle-free workouts, the $99.99 Jabra Sport lets you listen to stereo music and answer calls hands-free. It's also built to withstand exposure to rain, dust, and drops.
Hi. I'm Brian Bennett at cnet.com and today we're taking a first look at the Java Sport. Perhaps no other type of mobile accessory highlights just how much more phones had become part of daily life. Why it's like Experia Bluetooth headsets. The Java Sport is a perfect example. We carry our phones everywhere to work in the car sometime to suite and definitely during work out. The Java Sport is designed to make using your phone during exercise sessions easy. With a $100 sticker price, the gadget also promises plenty of features. There's a play, pause button for powering up and turning off the device. It also access a call answering button. There's a volume bar too and the headset meets the IP54 international rugged i-standard to buy green, dust and shocks. There's even an FM radio that works when not connected to the phone. While the Java Sport is wireless, it does have a core that connects to the device and make sure it doesn't fall off during the workout. Thankfully it has a flat ribbon style design that resist tangles. I didn't like two things about the device. First, the fit is not secure at least for my small years. Call quality is decent but not stellar either. Volume could also be louder. So when other one of the features that the Java Sport has is it connects to the end of (??) fitness app so that you can tract your workout and also control music through the headset and also get a brief description of your workout condition. I'm Brian Bennett for cnet.com and you just taken a first look at the Java support wireless Bluetooth headset. Be sure to check out our full review