Design

Beats earphones are among the most conspicuous on the planet, and nowadays it is the Beats Solo we see the most. In 2014 Beats smoothed out the lines of the set with the Solo2 for a less forceful appearance.

The earphones are accessible in a wide variety of colors including glossy black, matt black, glossy white, silver, gold, violet, rose gold, and red. All Beat headphones come with a big bright B logo. Beats Solo is now being designed for a large variety of audience.

The Beats Solo3 Wireless is the same. Much of it is plastic, with just the hinge and the skeleton of the headband made up of metal.

The cushions are synthetic leather foam. Beats’ headband cushioning does not appear to be extravagant. However, this time it has a clear purpose. The Beats Solo3 Wireless uses squidgy rubber for the part that sits on your head. It spreads the weight well and is significantly higher-rubbing than traditional headband cushioning.Beats Solo 3

Additionally, the Beats Solo3 has a firm grasp on your head, which at first does not feel that good compared with over-ear earphones.

Thanks to Beats Solo3, if you wear glasses with thick stems, you would find it quite comfortable because of the ear cups that fit your head and spread its weight evenly.

For wireless headphones, if you wear thick glasses, you might find it convenient to try Bose QC35.

Beats Solo3 Wireless includes 3.5mm input on the left cup, that can be used when the battery is dead, and has a foldup design. A pouch is also available with the pair of headphones.

The right cup has some concealed controls. The logo is a play/pause button. The ring adjusts volume. The ear cup also has a hidden mike for calls. The Solo3 Wireless, however, does not have noise cancellation system.

Solo3 Wireless uses the passive isolation technology where the pads block out all the outside sounds. It cannot be compared to other sound cancellation headphones, but it still works wonders on the public transport.

85%
Build quality

85%
Sound quality

95%
Comfort/Design

85%
Features

85%
Value

Performance

The external hardware is sturdy, yet there are two sides to the substantial inner parts of the Beats Solo3 Wireless. One is superb, and the other is tolerable.

The Beats Solo3’s best point is the wireless technology. Apple credits its W1 wireless chip for the earphones’ incredible up to 40-hour battery. However, the correct specs are murky.

The wireless sets last around 20 hours. It implies that people can use it for two weeks before charging as opposed to only one. Wireless charging is super-fast as well. Apple claims that you will get three hours of playback from a five minutes charge. Five-pip LED indicator lets you check the charge level.

The headphones use a micro USB cable, in spite of the fact that there is no real way to directly connect this to, and charge the earphones from, an iPhone 7’s lightning port. Apple wants to offer us the Solo 2 Wireless as a Bluetooth earphone revelation, however, when used wired it feels more at home with an Android smartphone.

The headphones are highly reliable regarding the wireless signals which are additional with an extended battery.

While the Beats Solo2 Wireless is like other Bluetooth earphones, the Solo3 Wireless pop-ups in iOS are more like a Wi-Fi speaker. It shows up as a particular source, so does not need to be dealt with like simply one more wireless accessory.

Even though the new beats are better than the previous generations, the sound still is not as impressive. The goal of the Beats Solo3 is to make it sound like a hi-fi system with attached subwoofer.

The additional bass is centered around low frequencies. This results in forceful and punchy-sounding kick beats without the resonating boom that regularly transforms huge bass into the terrible bass.

However, the sound of Solo3 is energetic that keeps the image of Beats. It gets rid of the unwanted boom from your favorite songs.

These expensive headphones have the mid-range and very flat sound, lacking dynamics. A slight absence of finesse in the kind of frequencies where mids and treble meet can bring about some hard edges to certain vocals, upon the artist’s register.

The Solo3 Wireless does not have a particular kind of detail that isolates mid quality earphones from excellent ones. These are the spatial details that are missing.

The Solo3 Wireless’ take is considerably basic. In case, you are not listening intently, the bass is sufficient to redirect your thoughts from these sorts of effects. It also really intensifies the issue, annoying arrangements and now and again making lead vocals sound practically like parts of a blend when left to contend with a solid bass line.

An earphone maybe portrayed as “useful for dance music,” yet all it truly means is that it is one of the only genres that tend not to uncover the headphone’s huge sound defects.

Conclusion

The Beats Solo3 Wireless makes upgrades in a few regions and little changes in others. Top on the list of its accomplishments is the battery life and wireless steadiness compared to the absolute best, paying little respect to whether you use an Android or an iPhone.

Other components are less noteworthy, however. A few issues are extremely minor, similar to the use of unconvincing leatherette in such an expensive earphone.

The sound matters the most, and it is not the best at the available price. While the bass is punchy and the Solo3 Wireless has a lot of vitality, the flat mid-range leaves them less sophisticated than some less expensive sets, especially if you tune in to music instead of regarding it as an accidental soundtrack to your life.