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CNET First Look
Jabra SupremeThe Jabra Supreme sets itself apart from other Bluetooth headsets with such features as active noise-cancellation and vocal prompts.
Hi. I'm Brian Bennett for CNET.com and today we're taking a first look at the Java Supreme. This wireless accessories bucks the current trend for Bluetooth headsets which seems to be in a race to become the smallest product out there. Now, when you first look at the Java Supreme, it looks pretty compact. Then you realize it has a swing out boom mic. Other features include an ear loop that loops around the back of the headset and we also have some buttons and ports around the device. Over here, we have a voice command button which you tap to initiate voice commands. On the front here, it has the main button for answering calls and ending them and you also have on the back here the volume controls, volume up volume down and then underneath this flop here is the micro USB port for charging. At 6.3 ounces, the Java Supreme is still pretty light but it does take a lot of real estate on your head because of this boom mic that swings out and also this large ear loop here. As a matter of fact, I actually find that the ear loop is kind of difficult to wrap around your ear and it feels like it's going to fall off even though it doesn't. Like it's suggest, the $100 job of Supreme promises a host of advance features. These include voice commands, call John Doe, active noise cancelling to block out any sort of background noise, hands-free dialing from your phone's address book and it also can stream audio over Bluetooth. So if you wanna listen to pod casts or internet radio or things like that, you can listen to it through the ear piece. It also has a special app for using additional features like creating profiles and tweaking the audio settings. Be sure to check out our full review for more details. I'm Brian Bennett for CNET.com and this has been a First Look at the Java Supreme