airpods max 1:1 ANC type

airpods max 1:1 ANC type

airpods max 1:1 ANC type
airpods max 1:1 ANC type

The best headphones in 2021

The best headphones are, of all the over-ear and in-ear models we’ve tested, the headphones most deserving of your cash. That doesn’t always mean they’re the most advanced or feature-rich, but they could be the best-sounding, the longest-lasting or offer the most appealing value for money. Everyone’s audio needs are different, so our top picks represent a broad church. Be sure to check out the best over-ear headphones and the best wireless earbuds for even more options, but if you just want to know the best of the best, read on. We’re also updating this list regularly, should any new releases prove worthy of joining the very best headphones. What are the best headphones? Sitting in the No. 1 spot on our best headphones list is the Sony WH-1000XM4, the latest model in the Sony Mark series. These headphones blend champion sound and elite active noise cancellation into a luxe, comfy design. Sony’s companion app opens the door for plenty of customization (e.g. ambient listening, controls, sound) and the headphones are compatible with hi-res streaming services to enjoy the highest level of sound quality possible. Coming in a close second is the Bose 700, which have unrivalled ANC performance and intuitive tech features. Sound is crystal clear when listening to music and taking calls. We also love the svelte, contemporary design with comforting ear pads and touch controls.  The Apple AirPods Max come in third – they’re pricey, but stellar sound quality and features mean they’re worth the investment, especially if you’re an iPhone user. The Jabra Elite 75t Active currently stand as our favorite wireless earbuds, thanks to their durable aesthetic, long battery life and energetic sound.  The best headphones you can buy today (Image credit: Regan Coule/Tom's Guide) 1. Sony WH-1000XM4 The best headphones overall Size and weight: 10 x 3.03 x 7.27 inches, 9 ounces | Battery life (rated): 30 hours (ANC on), 38 hours (ANC off) | Bluetooth range: 40 feet (12 meters) | Special features: Active noise cancellation, customizable EQ, multipoint technology Excellent sound and noise cancellation Plenty of features via Sony Connect Headphones app Stellar touch controls Multiple ways to connect the headphones Call quality could be improved If you’re really set on owning the absolute best headphones that money can buy, we advise spending your Christmas cash on the WH-1000XM4. Not only are Sony’s flagship headphones the top noise-cancelling model at the moment, but they outperform every competitor in numerous categories, including sound and special features. The company’s loud and dynamic soundstage delivers plenty of boom and detail to give songs full-bodied presence. Listeners can also play around with the Sony Headphones Connect app to personalize audio by selecting from several well-engineered presets or by manually adjusting the EQ to their liking. The WH-1000XM4’s active noise cancellation is right up there with the Bose 700’s, and the touch controls and battery life (30 hours with ANC on) are superior. Not much has changed in terms of design, though the premium craftsmanship certainly gives these cans a luxe look that match their high price. Read our full Sony WH-1000XM4 review. (Image credit: Regan Coule/Tom's Guide) 2. Bose 700 The best active noise-cancelling headphones Size and weight: 8 x 6.5 x 2 inches, 9 ounces | Battery life (rated): 20 hours (NC on) | Bluetooth range: 30 feet (9 meters) | Special features: Adjustable active noise cancellation, customizable EQ, charging case (optional) Adjustable ANC levels Slick, attractive design Excellent noise cancelling on calls and music Smart, intuitive buttons and touch controls Expensive The Bose 700 are the runner-up for best headphones and have a sexy new design and cool features that come with its high price tag. They’re equipped with a whopping eight microphones, six of which are employed to deliver Bose’s champion noise cancelation when listening to music or talking on the phone. It offers up to 11 levels of adjustable ANC that work equally well to neutralize noise across different frequencies. Bose even made improvements to sound quality, as the 700s produce clean, balanced audio for crisp highs and solid bass; lows are felt more when at max ANC level. Despite sharing the same battery life as its predecessor, the QC35 II, it still holds up strong at 20 hours with ANC on. Smart assistant integration, touch controls, and improved multipoint technology also make these some of the most intuitive noise-cancellers for commuters and music lovers alike.  Read our full Bose 700 review. (Image credit: Future) 3. Apple AirPods Max The best Apple headphones, money no object Size and weight: 7.4 x 6.6 x 3.3 inches, 13.6 ounces | Battery life (rated): 20 hours (ANC on) | Bluetooth range: 33 feet (10 meters) | Special features: ANC, Spatial Audio, audio sharing, Siri Luxury design Excellent noise cancellation Spatial Audio sounds great Expensive It's a shame the AirPods Max are so much more expensive than their noise-cancelling rivals, but once you try them it's hard to take them off. The plush design and comfortable fit present an immediate feeling of luxury, and this only grows once you start playing music. The active noise cancelling works brilliantly, general sound quality is crisp and impactful, and the 3D Spatial Audio feature is a game-changer if you’ve never used it. This uses head-tracking tech to create a surround sound effect, which can give movie playback a definite edge compared to other headphones. Battery life is respectable too, with Apple’s 20-hour estimate tracking well with our own testing. Read our full Apple AirPods Max review. (Image credit: Regan Coule/Tom's Guide) 4. Jabra Elite Active 75t The best wireless earbuds Size and weight: 0.8 x 0.7 x 0.6 inches, 0.2 ounces (per bud) | Battery life (rated): 7.5 hours; 28 hours (with charging case) | Bluetooth range: 30 feet (10 meters) | Special features: Active and passive noise cancellation, customizable EQ, fully waterproof Loud, full sound Sleek, waterproof design Active and passive noise cancellation Strong battery life with fast charging Can get extremely loud at max volume Jabra found a way to improve our favorite wireless earbuds, packing a hell of a lot of performance into a tinier waterproof design. The Elite Active 75t boasts better battery life and sound than the AirPods Pro, plus its charging case holds more portable power and feels sturdier. Fitness fanatics will love the reliable comfort and fit they provide; sweat absorption is one of many unsung features on here. Any areas where the Elite 75t fell short like call quality and digital assistant support have been improved as well. The buds produce consistently clean detail and warm, lively instrumentals and vocals that can also be tweaked through special features (e.g. built-in EQ, music presets) in the companion app for personalized sound. Best of all, the new over-the-air ANC update brings active noise cancellation to the earbuds and does a surprisingly good job of blocking out ambient sound. Keep in mind that even with ANC turned off, the Elite Active 75t offers amazing passive noise cancellation. If you wanted grander noise-cancelling results, we do recommend the all-new Elite 85t, which boasts its own ANC chip and delivers great noise neutralization and sound. Read our full Jabra Elite Active 75t review. (Image credit: Brian Coule/Tom's Guide) 5. Apple AirPods Pro The undisputed king of AirPods Size and weight: 2.4 x 1.7 x 0.9 inches, 8.8 ounces | Battery life (rated): 4.5 hours (NC on), 24 hours (with charging case) | Bluetooth range: 800 feet | Special features: Active noise cancellation, “Hey Siri” support, spatial audio Modern, functional design Great active noise cancelling Comfortable semi-custom fit Adaptive sound Battery life could be longer A year on store shelves and Apple’s noise-cancelling earbuds are still arguably the top model in their class. The level of engineering demonstrated on the AirPods Pro cannot be overstated. Underneath the smaller, redesigned casing are six sensors, a powerful three-mic array, and Apple’s renowned H1 chip that boosts performance on all fronts. Audio is significantly improved from the AirPods 2, with the buds producing clean, balanced sound to enjoy music, podcasts, and movies peacefully. Adding to its sonic capabilities are new features like spatial audio that were introduced with iOS 14 and create a theater-like soundscape that makes watching movies even more immersive. ANC is also surprisingly effective, as the outward- and inward-facing mics manage to neutralize a large amount of ambient sound; low-humming noises and neighborly chatter will go completely silent. The inclusion of ear tips makes a world of difference, insulating sound, while providing a comfy and customized fit, which can also be optimized for better audio output through the all-new Ear Tip Fit Test. Hands-free Siri just keeps getting better and better, while cool features like Announce Messages, Audio Sharing, and auto switching showcase the AirPods Pro’s multifunctional talents. Read our full Apple AirPods Pro review. (Image credit: Future) 6. Master & Dynamic MW08 Premium ANC earbuds with top-quality audio Size and weight: 0.8 x 0.8 x 1 inches, 0.2 ounces (per bud) | Battery life (rated): 10 hours (ANC on), 12 hours (ANC off), 42 hours (with charging case) | Bluetooth range: 30 feet (9 meters) | Special features: Hybrid active noise cancellation, two-level ambient listening mode, Bluetooth 5.2, customizable fit, smart controls Stylish, durable design Great sound Active noise cancellation Decent battery life Expensive Master & Dynamic's MW08 joins the AirPods Pro among the best headphones with a true wireless earbud form factor. The MW08 is more expensive than Apple's pair of buds, which is saying something, but you won't be worrying about the price too much when you're enjoying deep, impactful sound with adjustable active noise cancellation. The MW08 scores high on battery life and comfort, too, though it's the design sensibility that really stands out. The D-shaped outer panels look great, all polished ceramic and precisely machined stainless steel, while IPX5 water resistance keeps rain and sweat at bay. You even get real buttons as the onboard controls, instead of unreliable touch sensors. Read our full Master & Dynamic MW08 review. (Image credit: Future) 7. Cleer Enduro ANC The best headphones for getting ANC on the cheap Size and Weight: 7 x 6.6 x 3 inches, 10.6 ounces | Battery Life (Rated): 60 hours (ANC on) | Bluetooth Range: 30 feet (9 meters) | Special features: Active noise cancellation, Ambient mode, digital assistant support, Android Fast Pair 2.0, NFC pairing, EQ customization Very good value Class-leading battery life Bass-rich sound Effective ANC ANC mics pick up wind noise Comfort wanes over time The Cleer Enduro ANC isn't the most immaculate-sounding pair of headphones, and both Sony and Bose have better noise cancellation tech. But what's remarkable about this particular pair is how it still manages to be pretty good at both, while throwing in plenty of extra features and qualities, for what is relatively a very low price. In addition to affordable noise cancellation, the Enduro ANC also offers a fully foldable design, Hi-Res Audio support when using the detachable 3.5mm cable and even NFC pairing. Battery life, however, is the star of the show: no other pair of headphones we've tested has beaten its 50+ hours of ANC playback. Read our full Cleer Enduro ANC review. (Image credit: Regan Coule/Tom's Guide) 8. Bowers & Wilkins PX7 Carbon Edition The best headphones for sheer craftsmanship Size and weight: 3.1 x 6.9 x 8.7 inches, 10.9 ounces | Battery life (rated): 30 hours (ANC on), 33 hours (ANC off) | Bluetooth range: 33 feet (10 meters) | Special features: ANC, Ambient mode, Soundscapes profiles Wide and dynamic soundstage Companion app with useful features Lengthy battery life Finicky connectivity Carbon fiber design isn’t for everyone What’s immediately striking about the Bowers & Wilkins PX7 Carbon Edition is just how well-made they are. This is a pair of headphones you’ll want to show off, and even if the all-black coloring of the Carbon Edition isn’t to everyone’s taste, you can get the standard PX7 in silver as well. They’re expensive, but as with the Apple AirPods Max you’re paying for quality. Bowers & Wilkins has made sure the PX7 sound even better than the look and feel, with a dramatically wide soundstage and intricate detailing. We also love the Soundscapes feature, which can help you relax by mixing in gentle nature sounds to your music playback. Read our full Bowers & Wilkins PX7 Carbon Edition review. (Image credit: Regan Coule/Future) 9. Cambridge Audio Melomania 1 Plus The best headphones for hi-fi audio in an earbud form factor Size and weight: 1.1 x 0.6 x 0.6 inches, 0.2 ounces (per bud) | Battery life (rated): 7 hours (High Performance Mode), 9 hours (Low Power Mode), 45 hours (with charging case) | Bluetooth range: 30 feet (9 meters) | Special features: High Performance mode, EQ customization, IPX5 water resistance, voice assistant support Excellent sound Long battery life Elegant, splash-proof design No ANC Mediocre voice call quality The Cambridge Audio Melomania 1 Plus has a long name and an even longer list of reasons to buy it. This pair of true wireless earbuds is cheaper than Apple's AirPods, but sounds better, lasts longer and offers better water-resistance.  There's no ANC, but the Melomania 1 Plus is armed with more than enough extras to make up for it. Take the unique High Performance mode, which activates the same hi-fi-grade amplification that Cambridge Audio uses in its CX range of stereo amplifiers. Or the mobile app, which delivers a range of well-judged sound profiles as well as the ability to tweak the EQ yourself. Read our full Cambridge Audio Melomania 1 Plus review. (Image credit: Tom's Guide) 10. Sennheiser CX 400BT Great-sounding, well-priced earbuds Size: 1 x 0.9 x 0.9 inches | Weight: 0.2 ounces (per bud) | Battery Life (Rated): 7 hours, 20 hours (with charging case) | Bluetooth range: 35 feet (10 meters) | Special features: Bluetooth 5.1, customizable touch controls, source switching, EQ controls, replaceable tips, voice assistant support, customizable EQ Great sound Well-featured app Decent battery life Very comfortable No ANC No water resistance or sweat-proofing Other than lacking ANC, the Sennheiser CX 400BT deliver the impeccable sound quality of a much more expensive pair of wireless earbuds. Literally: they have the same drivers and basic design as the $250 Sennheiser Momentum True Wireless 2, so if you want beautifully balanced, crystal-clear audio without paying premium-tier money, these are as good a choice as any. You can also fully adjust the EQ via the app, as well as customize the touch controls. Battery life is respectable rather than outright brilliant, but the CX 400BT will last you a fair few hours, and you probably won't want to take them out in that time as they're so light and comfortable. Read our full Sennheiser CX 400BT review. (Image credit: Regan Coule/Tom's Guide) 11. Samsung Galaxy Buds Pro Feature-packed ANC wireless buds Size: 0.8 x 0.7 x 0.8 inches | Weight: 0.2 ounces (per bud) | Battery Life (Rated): 5 hours (ANC on), 8 hours (ANC off), 18 hours (with charging case and ANC on), 28 hours (with charging case and ANC off) | Bluetooth range: 30 feet (9 meters) | Special features: Adjustable ANC, Ambient mode, Voice Detect, 360 Audio, quick source switching, IPX7 waterproofing Improved design Full waterproofing High call quality Lots of features Some features only work with Samsung Galaxy smartphones ANC improved, but still not the best The Samsung Galaxy Buds Pro sound great. Not that’s out of the way, you can focus on the huge array of tricks and tools that Samsung has squeezed into these small yet stylish true wireless earbuds. Besides some much-improved ANC, there’s a transparency mode with “Voice Detect” tech to automatically kick in when you start a conversation. Then there’s IPX7 waterproofing, enough to survive a dunk in the bath, as well as an adjustable EQ and Bixby support. You’ll need a Samsung Galaxy smartphone with OneUI 3.1 to access some of the even more advanced features, like 360 Audio: Samsung’s take on Apple’s Spatial Audio surround sound mode. Read our full Samsung Galaxy Buds Pro review. (Image credit: Brian Coule/Tom's Guide) 12. Bose QuietComfort Earbuds The best earbuds for noise-cancelling Size and weight: 1.5 x 1 x 1 inches, 0.3 ounces (per bud) | Battery life (rated): 6 hours, 18 hours (with charging case | Bluetooth range: 30 feet (9 meters) | Special features: Adjustable ANC, Bluetooth 5.1, Self Voice mode for enhancing calling Category-leading ANC Well-balanced sound Excellent call quality Bluetooth 5.1 Battery life could be better No pair of wireless earbuds can match the QuietComfort Earbuds’ ANC performance. None. How Bose managed to engineer these buds with the same functionality and technology as the Bose 700 is unbelievable, giving listeners elite noise cancellation that blocks out nearly 90 percent of external sounds, and that’s with half the mics of its over-ear counterpart. Bose even got experimental with its ANC technology, blending the feature with its Transparency mode to produce more accurate ambient listening. You can expect the same warm, rich sound as the 700 as well, and the addition of Bluetooth 5.1 increases wireless performance so you can enjoy stronger connectivity across all devices. Oh yes, these are also the best wireless earbuds for making phone calls. Where the QC Earbuds are lacking is in both design (these are some bulky, heavy buds) and battery life; 6 hours with ANC on looks good on paper, but it’s really 30 to 45 minutes shorter than what the spec sheet reads. Read our full Bose QuietComfort Earbuds review. How to choose the best headphones for you Many factors come into play when shopping for the best headphones, but your decision should always come down to intended use. That being said, you’ll want to take the following categories into account before settling on any pair. Design Design usually takes precedence over everything. Are you looking for in-ear, on-ear or over-ear headphones? Wired or wireless? Luxury or sporty? Since these are headphones that will be used for multiple occasions, you want something that suits your lifestyle. Whatever type you choose, make sure the headphones are well built, easy to carry, and comfy to wear for about 1 to 2 hours daily. Audio quality Sound is the second box to check off. Different models offer different sound, and since you’re buying a pair to enjoy music individually, it’s important to find headphones that match your sound preference, be it heavy bass or distinctively clear to where you can hear the littlest nuances in recordings. Some models offer personalized sound via companion app, which allows the user to create their own profiles and tweak EQ levels to their hearing. Battery life Most premium wireless headphones are rated at 15 hours and higher. Wireless earbuds can last about 5 to 10 hours and offer extended playtime with their bundled charging cases – always make sure one is included. Accessories Accessories are just as important, especially for wired models (the manufacturer must include the aux cable). Any headphones that come with a carrying case, charging cable, user guide, and extra ear cups or tips are solid purchases. How we test the best headphones THE BEST HEADPHONES AND EARBUDS From the design and comfort to the sound quality and overall value, we evaluate several areas when picking the best headphones. In addition, Tom’s Guide employs a rigorous review process that compares products with similar fit, features, and pricing. Each pair of headphones and earbuds is worn over the course of a week for 2 hours at a time. During this time, the staff evaluates comfort and fit, ease of use, and audio. We test sound by listening to predetermined sample tracks across different music genres, including hip-hop, rock, jazz, classical, and pop. Volume, clarity, and fullness is evaluated too. Movies, podcasts, and video games are considered, when necessary. Regarding features, we test the effectiveness of active noise cancelling, Bluetooth range, and battery life for wireless and wired headphones. Additional features are also tested for app-enabled headphones, along with ease of setup. Build quality, controls, and fit are taken into serious consideration for wired headphones. Fitness-focused headphones go through vigorous workouts, as we analyze fit while exercising and how well they handle ambient sound in loud environments. Once testing is complete, we rate headphones based on our five-point system (1 = worst, 5 = best). If a product is truly exemplary, it's awarded an Editors' Choice. Round up of today's best deals

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Sony’s excellent WH-1000XM4 headphones are down to a new low for Prime Day

Enlarge / Sony's WH-1000XM4 noise-canceling headphones. Jeff Dunn Today is the start of Amazon’s Prime Day sales event, which means a ton of gadgets that may or may not be worth buying are currently on sale. We have a big curated roundup of the best deals we can find, but I wanted to give special mention to a couple of particularly notable deals on headphones we've reviewed positively: Sony’s noise-canceling WH-1000XM4 for $248 and Jabra’s true wireless Elite 75t earbuds for $95. Both deals match the lowest prices we’ve tracked from major retailers. If you’d rather not give more money to Amazon, the Sony deal is available at other stores as well. In Sony’s case, the WH-1000XM4 have an MSRP of $350 but have recently averaged closer to $315 on Amazon. The Elite 75t, meanwhile, retail for $150 but have had a few dips to $130 over the last few months. What you’re getting with the Sony WH-1000XM4 Enlarge / Sony's WH-1000XM4 headphones get the essentials mostly right and come with useful bonus features. Sony We’ve recommended the WH-1000XM4 in a few buying guides since they launched last August, and they remain our preferred pick among wireless noise-canceling headphones. They aren’t the absolute best of their kind in a vacuum: Apple’s AirPods Max are a bit better in audio quality, noise-canceling strength, and build quality. But that pair costs $549; for $300 less, the WH-1000XM4 come more than close enough. The design here is well-padded and relatively light on the head, which should keep the headphones comfortable to wear for hours at a time. They can fold up for easier storage, and Sony packs them with a sturdy little carrying case. Battery life sits at a strong 30-35 hours, depending on how loud you play, and the whole thing charges over USB-C. While they use touch controls instead of more predictable physical buttons, we haven’t found changing tracks or adjusting volume to be overly finicky in long-term testing. They also let you connect to a couple of devices simultaneously. The main selling point here is Sony’s active noise cancelation tech, which is excellent at muting out low-frequency sounds like a bus or plane engine and does better than most at countering higher-pitched noises like nearby voices. Alongside this is an effective “transparency” mode, which blends outside noise with your music when you want to be better aware of your surroundings. Sony’s companion app includes a number of useful bonus features beyond that, such as a “speak to chat” setting that can automatically pause your music and let in ambient sound when you start speaking to somebody else. Advertisement In terms of audio quality, the WH-1000XM4 go heavy on the bass by default. It’s a full, punchy sound that many will appreciate with hip-hop and pop music, but those looking for a more neutral profile can still get it through Sony’s app, which has a customizable EQ tool with several preset audio profiles that genuinely affect the sound. You can also listen passively through a cable. There’s no aptX support, but you can listen through Sony’s higher-quality LDAC codec if you’re the type who can hear a difference in quality there. The WH-1000XM4’s main drawback is microphone quality, which is fine but makes voices sound more muffled than other wireless pairs in this price range. Bose’s Noise Canceling Headphones 700, which are on sale for $229 today, do better there. That pair also has the nifty ability to customize the strength of its noise-canceling effect. If you don’t want to pay more than $200, meanwhile, we also like Anker’s Soundcore Life Q30 as a budget pick; those are on sale for $60. Still, for those interested in a set of premium wireless headphones, the WH-1000XM4 are an excellent value at this price. They probably aren’t worth the upgrade if you own the older Sony XM3s, but given that there was a two-year gap between the launches of those two pairs, we wouldn’t expect another upgrade in this line until sometime next year. What you’re getting with the Jabra Elite 75t Enlarge / Jabra's Elite 75t is a wonderfully well-rounded pair of true wireless earphones. Jeff Dunn It’s a similar story with the Elite 75t: higher-end alternatives like the Sony WF-1000XM4 and Apple AirPods Pro (which are on sale for $190) do many things better, but, as we've written before, Jabra’s pair has the right blend of price and feature set for most people. The ear pieces here are small and light, with soft silicon tips that help the earphones remain comfortable for extended listening. The in-ear design creates a snug seal that stays secure while on the move and isolates a fair amount of outside noise naturally. It’s also IP55 rated, so it can survive a bit of sweat or light rain. The one-button controls on each ear piece are straightforward enough for adjusting playback and volume. They're also difficult to press by accident. The earphones will automatically pause once one is removed from your ear, and you can listen with just the right earphone as well. Battery life is solid at about seven hours per charge with active noise cancelation off and a little over five hours with it on. The easily pocketable charging case adds another 20 hours and recharges over USB-C. Advertisement While all true wireless earbuds are more susceptible to connection hiccups than a larger over-ear pair, we’ve had few issues along those lines in long-term testing. The earbuds support multi-device pairing as well—though this can be finicky with certain laptops, so it’s worth confirming that you’ll have no issues within the device’s return window if you do take the plunge. Like the Sony WF-1000XM4, the Elite 75t have an excited sound out of the box. It puts heavy emphasis on the bass and upper-mids by default, which some might find overwhelming but others might enjoy with popular music. Again, though, those who want a more restrained sound profile can get one without much effort through Jabra’s app, which has an EQ tool and several effective sound presets. Any preferences you select are then saved in the earbuds themselves, so you don’t have to dig into the app repeatedly. Jabra added active noise cancelation to the Elite 75t through a firmware update months after the earphones launched, so the effect isn’t quite as strong as it would be on a device built for ANC from the ground up. It's definitely not on the level of the Sony WF-1000XM4 or AirPods Pro. That said, it’s far from useless; low-frequency tones are cut down enough that it should satisfy people who don’t constantly need ANC active. Likewise, there’s a transparency mode that works well, and the built-in mics present voices clearly enough on calls. Unlike the WH-1000XM4, the Elite 75t do have an upgrade already on the market. Jabra’s Elite 85t launched late last year with native noise-canceling support, a slightly stronger IPX4 water resistance rating, a wireless charging case, a more neutral default sound profile, and a slightly clearer mic setup. That pair is on sale for $170 during Prime Day. We don’t think the upgrade is significant enough to be worth that price difference, though; if anything, the Elite 75t is still a bit better in terms of comfort and battery life. The recently released Beats Studio Buds might be more convenient for iPhone owners, though. And for those willing to pay more, the aforementioned WF-1000XM4 and AirPods Pro perform better on the whole. But for less than $100, the Elite 75t are a strong buy for those wishing to go fully wireless. Note: Ars Technica may earn compensation for sales from links on this post through affiliate programs.


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