Columbia, MO (PRWEB) November 22, 2012
High quality headphones cards are now a part of the 21st century with the launch of beatsofdre.net, an interactive, easy and fun site that lets consumers take control of the headphones. Instead of endlessly browsing a pre-designed selection of stock like at other headphones vendors, beatsofdre.net users are able customize and personalize a headphone. Launched by veteran computer game developers with more than two decades of industry experience, beatsofdre.net features cutting-edge headphones design technology and a vast library of models. Recently, Monster cable launched their outlet site beatsofdre.net. Now, people can buy the monster beats headphones with outlet price with 60% off. To guide people to select the right mode of headphones to buy, The two most popular monster beats headphones were compared side by side here.
Logically, as Monster Beats by Dr. Dre Studio has the Noise Reduction function, its sound quality couldn't have been better than those products without that function. The test results show that, however, this is not quite applicable in Monster headphones. The overall performance of Monster Beats by Dr. Dre Studio is much better than Monster beats SOLO HD. Specifically, Beats by Dr. Dre Studio performances pretty good in low frequency, as well as bass strength and flexibility. Of course, it also performances relatively good in high frequency, at least a class above the beats SOLO HD. This is our approval of its performance of sound quality. And certainly Beats by Dr. Dre Studio has some little defectiveness too, for example, thickness and low noise during central frequency would take off points from the whole listening process. But as a product based solely on fashion, it isn't worth quibbling over such little weakness. In noise reduction effect matters, Beats by Dr. Dre Studio does not mark the specific noise reduction value, and its noise reduction rating. However, Beats by Dr. Dre Studio noise reduction level was classified to above average.
Pros: Intense low-end boom. Solid noise cancellation. Comfortable and cool-looking. Comes with two cables, one traditional and one with an in-line microphone and answer button for use with cell phones.
Cons: Expensive. Runs on AAA batteries, rather than rechargeable cells.
Bottom line: Legendary hip-hop icon Dr. Dre, along with Monster Cable, brings the bass with these pricey noise-canceling headphones that excel at hip-hop, electronic, and louder rock music.
Unlike the Beats Studio, the Beats Pro are made for Club DJ use and therefore are built to withstand the type of abuse a mobile DJ would put them through. The frame of the headphones are made of solid aluminum that in no way bends or flexes. the Beat Pro still feels strong when the ear cups are extended or flipped up. This is because even the extender piece is made of solid metal.
It's been three years since the world was first introduced to the Beats by Dr. Dre headphone line, and it's definitely grown to become a Monster of a business (pun intended). From ear buds to portable speakers to iPod docks to laptops, Dr. Dre and Monster have hit every market imaginable.
The first impression is of the sheer size and heft of the headphones. They feel quite heavy on the head, and may not be ideal for the casual user. The oversize look will certainly turn a few heads, and note that indulging in too much head-bopping will give the Pros enough momentum to slide off ears.
The build quality is solid—these will stand up to a few knocks and tosses on the couch, or on the floor, and they feel extremely durable. The large padded headband attaches to adjustable brushed aluminum sides, ending with full-size ear cups that rotate upward for storage. Each ear-cup is rounded and padded in a leather like material that is exceptionally cushy, and each includes an input/output port. The ear cushions can be removed for washing.
The Beats Pro uses a single red audio-cord cable with a secured connector that locks into place on the bottom of each ear cup and can be swapped to either side of the ear cups. The unused port then becomes a second output for hooking up another set of headphones and "daisy-chaining" the sound from the Pros to the second set of headphones for communal listening. We found daisy-chaining other headphones to the Beats Pro decreased the sound level quite a bit on the Pros themselves, but not to the point of dramatically hindering performance. Two sound sources besides headphones can also be plugged into the Pros—one into each ear cup—if, for whatever reason, the need to listen to two songs simultaneously comes up. The possibility for amateur mixing may fit somewhere in there, but most DJs use mixers with cue channels for this.