Review on EPOS I SENNHEISER Adapt 260 Headphones
- SIGNATURE SOUND DYNAMICS -Engineered for incredibly natural and accurate, high fidelity sound, the proprietary speaker system delivers the bass extension balanced with the other frequencies to deliver extreme acoustic clarity
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This review is about Review on EPOS I SENNHEISER Adapt 260 Headphones. So read this review Review on EPOS I SENNHEISER Adapt 260 Headphones with full details and specs.
The Review on EPOS I SENNHEISER Adapt 260 Headphones
EPOS has combined good functionality with excellent build quality at a price that most companies would jump on. But they are not suitable for wearing a whole working day and therefore more suitable for casual users. In front of
Affordable Beautifully made Clear sound Good battery life
Volume control is too detailed Not comfortable enough to wear all day Noise cancellation could be better
Before we get into the details of this product, let’s talk about those who made it because that’s a bit confusing.
EPOS is part of the Demant Group, described on its website as ‘a leading audio and hearing technology group’, but how does that compare to Sennheiser?
EPOS was a business unit of a joint venture between Sennheiser Communications, Sennheiser Electronic GmbH & Co. KG and Demant A/S, and they all decided that these parts needed to evolve independently.
EPOS’ own product range is expanding, but also continues to sell the current Sennheiser Communications portfolio under the co-branding EPOS I SENNHEISER.
And the Adapt series are co-branded products that still bear the Sennheiser name, even if you won’t find it on that brand’s website.
I don’t want to bore you further with the vagaries of executive level marketing decisions, are these headphones affordable and are they good? Price and availability
The Adapt 200 series is currently available in four flavors, with the mono 230 and 231 options in addition to the stereo 260 and 261.
What sets the headsets apart is that the 230 and 260 (reviewed here) come with a USB-A Bluetooth adapter, while the 231 and 261 have a dongle that is USB-C.
All of these designs are inherently Bluetooth, meaning they work with existing internal laptop adapters and the wired USB connection without the need for a dongle.
UK prices direct from EPOS are £139 for the 260 or 261 and £135 for the 230 or 231. And the US cost is $179 for the 260 or 261 and $169 for the 230 or 231.
Online retailers may have better deals than these, and obviously Enterprise customers looking to make bulk purchases will have to negotiate better prices.
As soon as you take the Adapt 260 out of their drawstring bag, first impressions are of a very finely made headset that has been styled to be almost all black. Unlike many business oriented designs, these are not available in white. It’s black, period.
What makes them look particularly more expensive than they are is that the black plastic they’re made from comes in a variety of textures, from mirror gloss to an almost textured matte finish.
This Noire motif is interrupted only by two incredibly thin rings of silver separating the driver mounts from the soft ear cushions, and the call control button is tinted in a dark mauve to make it stand out. As a pure design exercise, the Adapt 260 had exceeded our expectations before it made any noise.
Wrap up Review on EPOS I SENNHEISER Adapt 260 Headphones
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