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30.09.2014

Noise in one ear, lipoflavonoid hearing loss - Try Out

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If you’re looking for the best over-ear noise-cancelling headphones to make travel on a plane, train, or car a bit quieter and more relaxing, the new $300 Bose QuietComfort 25 are the ones to get. The NoiseHush i7, our previous runner-up pick, is no longer available, so we moved it to the Competition section.
We interviewed top headphone reviewers and did our own listening tests to find the best noise-cancelling over-ear headphones. The Bose QuietComfort 25 headphones offer the best noise cancelling of any headphone available. If the Bose are out of your price range, or in the unlikely event that they’re sold out or unavailable, the $125 Audio-Technica ATH-ANC7b don’t offer the sound or noise cancelling of the Bose, but are less than half the price and still offer a pretty good listening experience.
These remain our overall sound quality pick for this article, since we haven’t found any that sound better, but the noise cancelling still doesn’t measure up to our top pick. If you want wireless noise cancelling, the Samsung Level Overs offer decent NC (but not as much as our pick), decent sound, and Bluetooth.
If you want noise cancelling with Bluetooth capabilities because you just can’t handle the cord between your headphones and your phone or tablet, the $350 Samsung Level Overs offer decent noise cancelling (but not as good as the Bose). This guide deals specifically with over-ear headphones, but if you want something smaller and more portable, check out the The Best Noise-Cancelling In-Ear Headphones, which has a top pick and several alternatives.
There are two things to consider when reading this guide: noise cancelling and whether you need over-ears versus in-ears. We need to be clear up front: Only buy noise-cancelling headphones if you need noise cancelling.
No noise-cancelling headphone offers the same sound quality of a like-priced non-noise-cancelling headphone.
Bose, largely due to owning several important noise-cancelling patents, currently makes our picks for best over-ear and best in-ear noise-cancelling headphones.
If total noise reduction is all you care about, you don’t mind carrying around something a bit bigger than a paperback book, you don’t have glasses, and you don’t plan on sleeping on a plane, over-ear noise-cancelling headphones are your best bet. If you want something that’s more compact and easier to tote around but doesn’t offer quite as much overall noise cancelling, check out Best Noise-Cancelling In-Ear Headphones. As part of my original QuietComfort 25 review for Forbes, I tested them on an airplane and found “[The QC25s] do a fantastic job reducing the engine noise from this Airbus A319. Brent Butterworth also gave the QC25s a listen and ran them through his usual suite of objective headphone tests (frequency response, noise cancelling, etc).
So if you’re looking for the most noise cancelling, the QuietComfort 25s offer that, plus they’re a really well-designed product overall.
The M4U 2 headphones, by storied speaker company PSB, get praise as one of the most accurate and best-sounding headphones on the market.
These are $100 more expensive than their passive siblings, so if you’re not positive you need noise cancelling, it might be worth considering the M4U 1s, our pick for best $300 headphone. However, headphones, unlike speakers, are highly dependent on your individual head, ear, and ear canal. The Parrot Zik 2.0s actually offer even better noise cancelling than the Level Overs, but are far more difficult to use. There are many noise-cancelling headphones on the market, and more seem to arrive every day. The $400 Parrot Zik 2.0s have Bluetooth and even better noise cancelling than the Samsung Level Overs, though not quite as good as the QC25s. If you really want the best noise cancelling you can get in a headphone with Bluetooth capability, the Ziks are it, but they’re really annoying to use.
Tyll Hertsens reviewed the MS 530 at InnerFidelity and said, “The Chord MS 530 doesn’t do a really good job of noise cancelling.


The uber-popular (and now-discontinued) Beats by Dre Studio don’t hold up to critical ears.
Tyll Hertsens, in his roundup of noise-cancelling headphones, found the Bose QC15s to be the winner. At CES 2015 in January, we got to see a few new active noise-cancelling headphones that seemed promising. I have the AKG set for one main reason: flying, they fit in my laptop bag without taking up loads of space and the little wallet keeps them tidy.
We spent more than 30 hours narrowing down from 20 different models in order to find that the QC25s offer the best active noise cancelling of any headphone available, plus they’re comfortable, lightweight, and able to fold down into a compact carrying case. The Bose QuietComfort 25 are our new favorite, offering the best active noise-cancelling performance of any headphone available.
Early reviews are good, and we're testing them to see if they can surpass our current pick (which we think is pretty likely). The new model offers roughly the same amount of noise cancellation, which was the main reason we chose the QC15s. They’re a solid runner-up, since they offer a good mix of price, noise-cancelling performance, and sound quality.
However, if sound quality were your top priority while still getting some noise-cancelling benefit, PSB’s M4U 2 headphones, are some of best-sounding headphones available at about $400. I’ve tested dozens of noise-cancelling headphones, and I’ve asked the top headphone reviewers on the web about their picks. If you’re just looking for a pair of all-around headphones and you think you might occasionally use the noise cancelling, you’re probably going to be disappointed. For example, the PSB M4U 2s are an excellent-sounding headphone, but their noise cancelling adds $100 to their price over their passive siblings (the M4U 1s). The big problem is the noise-cancelling circuitry and methods always seems to introduce problems in sound quality.
In an article I wrote for Forbes, appropriately titled Bose QuietComfort 25 Vs QuietComfort 20 (the latter being an in-ear noise-cancelling option), I listened to both on a flight to Denver.
Well, noise cancelling is not a easy thing to do, and it’s incredibly rare an unknown company would stumble upon a magic mixture (while not infringing on Bose’s patents) that cancels a lot of noise.
Brent also measured them using his test gear to check for frequency response and noise cancelling.
The sound quality won’t blow you away—neither will that of the Bose—and their noise cancelling isn’t quite as good as our top pick, but they are pretty good for the price.
In fact, the non-noise-cancelling version has earned our pick for best $300 headphone two years straight. All in all, though, they’re big, they don’t collapse down as small as the Bose, and they don’t reduce as much noise either. From 170-300 Hz they only drop roughly 8 dB of noise (the QC25s drop about 30db in that range, the Samsung’s around 20). Because it’s an on-ear, it’s not as comfortable as the others here, and it’s not as effective at blocking environmental noise.” Having tried the K490 NC back-to-back with several other headphones, I agree with Brent, though I found them to be a little too light in the bass (admittedly, I like a slightly warmer sound). It looks good, it folds nicely, it’s very comfortable (for an on-ear), it does Bluetooth like a champ, it does noise cancelling nicely for a walking-around headphone, it runs wired, and most importantly it sounds good in every mode. The Sony MDR1RNC have a significant, objectively measurable, problem: they sound radically different when the noise cancelling is on versus when it’s off. On the one hand, they are much cheaper than the Boses – around $100 for the cheaper pair. They’re not perfect—the sound quality is decent enough, just not spectacular—but the main purpose of buying these headphones should be for the noise-cancelling capabilities.


Sound quality is okay, not great, so the main reason to buy this is for the superior noise-cancelling capabilities. And if you wear glasses, the frames might prevent you from getting a good seal on the QC25s, reducing the effectiveness of the noise reduction. Most companies buy off-the-shelf noise-cancelling circuitry, which may be okay, but not nearly as good as the top contenders in this piece. We objectively measured their noise-cancelling performance, and if it was anything decent, we gave them a listen to see how they sounded.
So as far as “best noise-cancelling over-ear headphones” goes, the Bose QuietComfort 25 are by far the winner.
Also, most noise-cancelling headphones, including the Bose, can create an odd pressure sensation when they’re active. So they might be good for someone who wants better sound quality than the Bose but better noise cancelling than the PSBs, or Bluetooth compatibility. The Samsungs don’t offer noise cancelling that’s as good as either the Bose or the Ziks (though they’re fairly close to the latter), but they’re not as annoying to live with as the Ziks. Since the Level Overs are now the same price, they’re a much better option for those that want noise cancelling and Bluetooth.
Given that the Bose are only $50 more, the K490 NCs are a tough sell, as they aren’t as comfortable and don’t block or cancel as much noise. Brent Butterworth, writing for Sound & Vision, reviewed the noise cancelling back-to-back with the QC15s and wrote, “The noise cancellation wasn’t even a close contest—but it never is against the QC-15.
With Brent’s test rig, he found the ANC70s offered reasonably good noise cancelling, though not as good as the Bose. Objective measurements also show the noise cancelling to be decent, but not as good as the much cheaper Bose QC15s. And lastly, I had expert audio reviewer Brent Butterworth measure the picks using headphone test gear to get objective numbers when it comes to noise cancelling. However, if you fly or take the train a lot, you sit near a noisy air conditioner at work, that kind of thing, noise-cancelling headphones can offer a bit of relief. The over-ear design of the QC25s will make those noises a little softer, but by electronically reducing the ambient engine drone, they leave someone sitting right next to you still audible.
If you’re going to be using your cans only occasionally in very loud environments (trains and planes), I’d suggest a good sealed headphone and just put up with the extra noise those times when in loud environments. The sound quality of the BackBeat PROs is acceptable, but doesn’t stand out enough to counter their below-average noise cancelling performance.
The [HK] NC nicely reduced the low-frequency drone of the jet engines, but the QC-15 reduced it even more, and also cut out most of the noise from the cabin ventilation system and the other passengers’ chatter.“ So they’re bulky, need a special cable for charging, and aren’t as good as the Bose for the same money. However, if you’re buying noise canceling headphones specifically for the noise canceling, the Bose QC15s are the absolute choice.”. They’ve got good passive sound and they’re fairly comfortable.” But their sound while noise cancelling is pretty mediocre.
However, the MDR-10RNC’s noise cancelling is fairly average, while the QC-15?s is truly exceptional.” Since that’s what we’re looking for here, these are out. Brent summed it up as such: “These sound okay with the noise cancelling off, but wow do they sound bad with it on.
They also have the exact same noise-cancelling circuit as the Brookstones (down to the button design and mode names).




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