Review of Nuratrue true wireless earbuds

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Review of Nuratrue true wireless earbuds
Review of Nuratrue true wireless earbuds

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The Review of Nuratrue true wireless earbuds

Recommendations are independently chosen by Reviewed’s editors. Purchases made through our links may earn us a commission. In all my years of stuffing wireless wearables in my ears, I’ve never gone from mildly irritated to completely blown away as quickly as with the Nuratrue (available from Amazon). Nura’s new true wireless earbuds are far from a plug-and-play product. But with the right amount of patience – and the ability to accept a few concessions when it comes to checks and… features-the Nuratrue is emerging as one of the best sounding earbuds $200 can buy in 2021.

Although Nura is not (yet) a household name, Nura prides itself on the concept of personalized sound with products such as the Nuratrue and Nuraphone wireless headphones. According to Nura, these products involve their wearers in a listening test that involves playing a series of tones and then measuring the sounds the ears produce in response, known as otoacoustic emissions.

It’s a mouthful, but Nura believes the technology is the key to creating custom hearing profiles that every unique user will enjoy immensely. In others wordsIt’s a claim so intriguing that we had no choice but to hear it for ourselves.

About the Nuratrue Wireless Earbuds Price: $199.99 Battery Life: up up to 6 hours with ANC, 8 hours without; three additional charges in case Quick charge: 10 minutes charge for 1 hour playback Wireless charging: N/A Voice assistant compatibility: Siri, Google Assistant, Amazon Alexa Colors: Black Connectivity: Bluetooth 5.0 Audio codecs: AAC, SBC, aptX Water resistance: IPX4 Ear tips: two pairs of earbuds, one pair of wing mounts Weight: 7.4g per earbud, 37.1g with charging case Most earbuds today have companion apps, most of which are not needed to listen to music. Not so with the Nuratrue. When you first connect them to your smartphone, a feminine yet robotic voice tells you, “Before I can play music, I need to get to know your ear.”

The robot was right. I first took these buttons out of the box in the parking lot of my local gym, hoping to get a jump start on testing them. But even after I forced my way out of Nura’s listening tests, the earbuds refused to play audio until I was done up a hearing profile. It added a nearly 10-minute delay to my workout. But almost immediately I chalked that up up like 10 minutes well spent.

What we like A tight, comfortable fit that trumps a polarizing design The Nuratrue do pack up up to 24 hours with the included charging case, although the case is notably not Qi-compatible.© Reviewed/Nick Woodard The Nuratrue do pack up up to 24 hours with the included charging case, although the case is notably not Qi-compatible. The first thing I noticed about the Nuratrue was how safe they felt in my ears. They aren’t paired with sports-focused earbuds like the Jaybird Vista 2, but the Nuratrue were so embedded in place that it seemed like a disservice not to see how they would tackle various athletic activities. After a week of running and gym sessions, the Nuratrue were just as comfortable in my ears as the day I put them in and twisted them into place.

The elephant in the room here is the way the Nuratrue looks. As Microsoft learned with the Surface Earbuds, the earbud-as-meter aesthetic isn’t for everyone. I don’t mind the look, but others may hate it. It’s hard to beat Nuratrue on a matter of personal preference, and the company deserves at least a little credit for not adopting the golf-tee design Apple (and countless others) use.

Another point to note is that at 7.4 grams per knob, they’re far from the lightest pair out there, which could dampen their comfort for some over extended listening sessions. I haven’t experienced any significant loss of comfort, but they certainly aren’t earplugs that you can put in and forget you’re wearing. It would also be nice if there were a few more ears tip sizes to work with but the fit was great for my ears.

Valuable active noise cancellation The Nuratrue offers an IPX4 water resistance rating.© Reviewed/Nick Woodard The Nuratrue offers an IPX4 water resistance rating. When it comes to active noise cancellation, the Nuratrue slides in where you’d expect them based on price alone. They can block unwanted noise better than the relatively impressive Amazon Echo Buds 2, but they won’t stack up for industry leaders like the Sony WF-1000XM4 or Bose QuietComfort Earbuds.

Video: Nothing Reveals Ear 1 True Wireless Earbuds (CNET)

Pause Current time 0:02 / Duration 1:28 Unmute 0 LQ Caption Full screen Nothing reveals Ear 1 true wireless earbuds Let me put it this way, the Nuratrue doesn’t offer a completely distraction-free stage for listening to music in naturally loud environments like a gym or supermarket. But they provide just enough noise cancellation to endlessly antagonize some significant other by jokingly serenade her with a rendition of Enrique Iglesias’ “Hero” without having to hear that rendition herself.

A caveat here is that there is no active noise cancellation or transparency adjustment available. You can switch to the Nuratrue’s ambient mode (aka “social mode”) with a single tap of an earbud, but outside of an in-app immersion slider, that’s really just a ill-disguised bass boost feature, you can’t play with the amount of noise the Nuratrue lets in or keeps out.

Superior sound quality for a man with a hat and glasses: The Nuratrue has a somewhat controversial design, with the round buttons making quite an aesthetic statement when they are in your ears.© Reviewed/Nick Woodard The Nuratrue have a somewhat controversial design, with the round buttons make quite an aesthetic statement when they’re in your ears. Once the earbuds run their tests and build a sound profile, they’ll give you the opportunity to test the profile against the earbuds’ neutral sound signature to hear the difference. That difference is astonishing, by the way.

Compared to the custom profile, the neutral signature sounds like it’s being blown through a megaphone: loud to be loud, and grossly ill-defined. It’s hard to say if this is in any way intended to improve your opinion of the custom profile, but it certainly can’t hurt. My custom profile alternatively sounded tremendously dynamic and detailed, whether it was the heartwarming vocals in George Ezra’s “Budapest” or the seductive ensemble of instrumentals in Santana’s “Oye Como Va.”

The call quality wasn’t quite as breathtaking, but it was sufficient to handle the range of calls the average person will receive on a daily basis.

The only issue I have with the Nuratrue’s sound is the same as its ANC; there are no options for customization. It’s either the dull tones of the neutral profile, or the profile the Nuratrue assigns you. However, in this category it is less of a problem. By letting the Nuratrue take the EQ wheel, these rounded earbuds easily reproduce the best sound I’ve heard at this price.

What we don’t like Controls could use another gesture to close up From a toy: the Nuratrue have a somewhat controversial design, with the round buttons making quite an aesthetic statement when in your ears. statement when they are in your ears. The Nuratrue are far from alone in committing this sin, but that doesn’t absolve them from it. The app allows you to configure the controls and assign different functions for single and double taps on the left and right buttons. But with 10 possible functions and only four commands, you’re forced to leave something potentially essential out of the mix.

The controls themselves are responsive and easy to use, but come on, Nura. Don’t make me choose between important features like turning down the volume and turning on ambient sound.

Average features and battery at an above-average price a hand holding a remote control: although they are not the smallest earbuds available, the Nuratrue won’t put unwanted stress in your ears.© Reviewed/Nick Woodard don’t add unwanted stress to your ears. To be fair, the Nuratrue features a nice trio of audio codec support for both Android and iPhone optimization, and they at least meet the ever-standard benchmarks of around 6 hours of battery life with ANC and an IPX4 water resistance rating. Those specifications simply don’t guarantee passage in the features department as before, though.

While the Nuratrue has ear detection technology that pauses playback when you pull out a button, they’re still missing features such as a Qi-enabled charging case, multipoint pairing, earbud finding technology and, as mentioned, transparency mode adjustment. In this price range, it would be ideal to offer at least a few.

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