The Razor Opus setup follows regular paired protocols

The Razor Opus didn’t wear a three-piece suit, but it’s dressed in a sharp-collar shirt, and to me it’s more than fine. Carefully place the headphones, USB-C charging cable, 3.5mm analog cable, USB-to-USB-C adapter and airline headphone adapter under the box icon.

The Razor Opus setup follows regular paired protocols – turn on the headphones and they will respond by automatically entering Bluetooth pairing mode. Then you need to find the box in your device’s Bluetooth settings and complete the connection.

I will present this critique as follows: I have no particular problem with Razor Ops and the range of these headphones is quite stan Sad, in contrast to the more advanced Bluetooth 5 technology, Opus only supports Bluetooth 4.2. I know that making these headphones may require some cost-effective measures but having the latest Bluetooth technology seems to be a priority.

Razor Ops headphones may be positioned closer to the budget side but their design reveals a premium presence. These are a light midnight blue color – a black version will follow later – a razor logo on each side of the headband and a THX logo on each ear. If you’re still not paying attention to it, King is excited about that THX certificate.

There is a plush leathernet foam between both ear coops and headbands that creates a sense of comfort that I think is long lasting. The headphones implement a peripheral design which means the ear caps fit near the ears and weigh 265 grams. These aren’t extra heavy, not incredibly light, but they deliver the weight of the product well.

Opus doesn’t have wide buttons and that’s a good thing. The left ear has a power button and a button to facilitate active sound cancellation and the volume / action buttons on the right ear mark. Basically, it got the buttons needed to effectively control your listening experience, not more buttons.

Headphones seem to be safe and extremely capable of carrying until unused. I can’t help but think they have a resemblance to an old (classic?) CD carrying case, although it says more about my age than the design quality of the case.

The main features of most Razor Opus are audio-centric, so I’ll address things like the THX certificate and later active sound cancellation in this review. However, this does not mean that we have nothing to discuss.

For example, battery life is an interesting field. A month or two ago, I could spell Opas offers with battery life at their core point – playback up to 25 hours with ANC. It has an advanced battery for less than 50 50 compared to the recently released Microsoft Surface Headphones 2.

But the real thing is that we’re dealing with the changed ecosystem of wireless audio products in terms of battery life, Sony recently punched Razor with the release of the WH-CH710N. Almost all headphones, which are priced as almost as opas-detected, offer 35 hours of playback and 45 hours without sound-cancellation.

From my experience, the Razor’s estimated battery power holds up as expected. For most people, 25 hours of playback together will be more than enough, but there are better values ​​for the price.

Opus features an auto pause / auto play that pauses and resumes audio when the headphones are removed or replaced, which is always a subtle but commendable feature. However, if this is not the desired feature, you can turn it off with the Razor Opus application (available for both iOS and Android). You can also adjust the auto-shutter feature of the headphones and use an equalizer to tune the sound to your liking.

Razor folks are proud of Opus’ THX certificate and it’s a warrant. Razor’s design team told me that if they were going to make a pair of lifestyle headphones, they wanted to get it right, which means they could do everything they could to create a pleasurable listening experience – and it all started with THX.

The Opus has passed a three-phase THX certification process that supports 40mm drivers, a frequency response range of 20-20,000 Hz and audio code like AAC and Aptex. It’s all well and good, though glasses don’t always translate well. So how do these headphones sound?

Exactly, in two words. Razor has created a Spotify playlist designed to test the audio quality of Opus which contains a diverse mix of music. Tracy Chapman’s speeding car proved Cain’s vocal clarity, while Apache drivers couldn’t stand the tight bus tracks like Billy Ilish’s bad guy. And if you’re in the mood for a real thrill in your ears, try Alma Brasil by Hima-Villa-Lobes and Yo-Yo Ma. No need to thank me.

For the cost, I think these headphones will create great sound quality for most people. They haven’t beaten the world’s Sony W-1000XM3s and Sennheiser Momentum 3SK, but they are effectively close to that higher Ecolon.

The active sound cancellation of the Opus is then, which uses a hybrid design that has two external and two internal mics on each ear. The thought process here is to fight against a wide frequency range of unsolicited words on multiple fronts, picking out external mixes such as human speech or external frequencies of traffic, and internalizing and analyzing the sounds

Razor has become a frequent family name in the gaming world, focusing on complementing the experience with headphones and other products. However, this lifestyle did not come under audio.

This has now changed with the release of the company’s Razor Opus wireless headphones. At 200 200, Opus boasts a surprisingly complete lineup for its price, including active sound cancellation and THX-certified authentic quality. To determine if the razor app might be sticking to its specific letter, I looked at the page and placed these new headphones at the appropriate speed.

It doesn’t seem like the most important part of a pair of headphones, but packaging with the new product is your first experience. In other words, it is important to dress appropriately for the occasion.

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