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Now keep in mind I have a big commercial mower now, which is even louder than my old Sears riding mower. Up until now the best solution was a pair of my 20 year old 3M gun range ear protectors that I also use for chainsawing, and just wearing iPod earbuds underneath them.
There's an MP3 audio cable that you can plug into an MP3 player (I use it with an iPod Touch). For $50 I think they're a good deal, and my wife likes them, but I would still like something with a bit more volume. Oh, BTW, Lowes sells a day-glo yellow version of this headphone, but I've read that they aren't as good. I have a pair of Bose noise cancellation headphones (don't remember the model but they are several years old) and they are great for planes but not too practical on a mower. The Ryobi phones do work, I'd just like more volume for podcasts that have low volume to start with like Wait Wait Don't tell me and Twit. I first heard about the Aether Cone when I was on a trip last month with one of the world’s foremost gadget reviewers. I thought little more until I received an invitation to test one out for myself and I promptly Tweeted said journalist: is this IT? Put simply, the Cone is a standalone wireless music player, that takes about two minutes to set up out of the box. You’ll need a free or premium subscription to streaming service Rdio for music (on-demand access to over 30 million songs) but, unlike Spotify or Pandora, the Cone, by dint of a complex algorithm, learns what you like to listen to, when and where you like to listen to it, as well as helping you find new music based on your personal taste. Turn the integral front dial and it instantly plays music that it believes you love, as well as podcasts and Internet radio (it plays NPR, for example. The sound quality is excellent – far superior to my current external computer speakers, or any of the portable ones I use.
I’ve only been using proper headphones for year or two, always preferring those lightweight ones that hook over the ears, and under the hair (cannot abide earbuds, they hurt). One of the clever things about these is that the audio cable is detachable so you can replace it if needed, and that there is a second port meaning a friend can daisy chain to your headphones to listen to your music.


Not only do they look gorgeous with their leather and aluminium styling (they come in other colours too, plus black), the padding on the cups is great. Whilst they aren’t intended to be noise-cancelling, they are extremely effective at removing surrounding noise.
Bang & Olufsen BeoPlay H6 Headphones RRP ?329 in Black, Bronze, Green or natural (as above). Given I do a lot of economy long haul travel, my B&O noise cancelling headphones were my best investment ever and totally agree on how soft the earphone piece is. That gets uncomfortable after a while because no matter how roomy the ear protectors, the buds will bump into them occasionally (especially while getting jostled on a mower) and hurt your ears. There is no amplification - the iPod just feeds the speakers directly and you use the volume on the iPod.
Reviews say it's a bit quieter than the Ryobi (they're rated 26 db) and, more important, reviews say that the volume from the MP3 player jack is louder and the audio quality is better. The ear muffs are smaller and they are only 22db - they're basically a cheaper home-quality version of the 3M Peltor Worktunes. On a mower you really need ear protectors with at least a 22db rating just to block out all the noise.
I’m always convinced that the new object of desire will change my life or, at the very least, enhance it enormously. You can specify a genre, an artist or a specific song, depending on your Rdio subscription (more info here). I used to gaze longingly at the photos of Bose or other noise-cancelling headphones in Skymall brochures on planes. All I know is that everything sounds clearer, purer almost, and every genre from choral to musicals, techno to audio books just sounds wonderful. It’s memory foam topped with leather, so they are extremely comfortable to wear, nothing presses hard on the ears, and the band feels secure. In my home office I can barely hear a thing, and I am looking forward to seeing how they work at cancelling out the sounds of the inevitable poor crying child on the Virgin Atlantic flight to Hong Kong in December.


The battery is only used to power a pair of microphones (which do have a noise cancelling circuit) so you can hear people talk to you even in a high noise environment.
The speakers are pretty weak and in my case I like to listen to audiobooks and podcasts, and I have to crank the volume to full on the iPod.
There are several people that specifically mention listening to podcasts and not having to crack the volume on the ipod all the way up. They are great at the range, you can talk but when the gun goes off they cancel and you do not hear the bang. In the case of these two objects we are looking at life enhancement: they are simply beautiful things that do their job extremely well.
If you don’t like what it plays, simply turn the dial a full half turn and it will pick a new genre.
You can control volume, play, pause and skip songs in addition to searching for specific content and viewing artist information and, if you are using the premium version of Rdio, access playlists you’ve made previously. It’s satisfyingly solid to hold, yet lightweight enough that you would absolutely consider taking it on holiday, especially as it holds a battery charge for around eight hours. What bliss, I would think, to have the din of the world around me muted at my whim but, as I am far from musical, it never really occurred to me to think about how the quality of the music I listed to would be affected by my headphones. Not so useful for mowing perhaps, but I can hear someone drive up and honk a horn or my wife yelling for me from the house so I usually do leave the microphones on low. If you like it, but want a different song or programme, simply turn the dial one click and it will choose something similar. It also allows you to stream your own music using AirPlay via your phone, laptop or desktop.
It may be a regional thing but seems you only get radio stations for free in australia and $12 a month seems a lot for music streaming.



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