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Neither Grado nor Westone, this latest pair of in-ears from Philips was designed to woo music lovers looking for an affordable noise-cancelling solution. The audio package arrives in a comprehensive bundle, which includes a black zippered pouch, three silicon buds, 6.3mm adapter, aircraft plug, and a single AAA battery. We found the best fit with the mid-sized earbud, but users with larger ear canals might have to opt for the largest-size silicon tip. On the other hand, the Talk Mode feature proved useful when engaging in conversations or eavesdropping with the in-ears on. More power is required to drive the in-ears due to its higher impedance, compared to the stock Creative EP-830 which accompanies the Creative ZEN X-Fi, for example. We thank all our supporters who have helped us garner these prestigious media awards in the industry!
Well thankfully with noise cancelling headphones, you will be able pop those bad boys on your head and forget that you’re even on the plane until you arrive. Released three months ago, the Dutch electronics firm continues their foray into the active noise-cancelling space with two new in-ear monitors, the SHN2600 and SHN4600, the latter of which is on test this issue.


According to Philips, the SHN4600 is ranked above the entry-level and cheaper SHN2600, with the SHN4600 offering ten per cent more in terms of noise reduction qualities. Dressed mainly in black, the SHN4600’s wires offer a versatile neck-strap configuration which can be worn in front, or draped behind the head. When tried, passive noise isolation alone was good enough to block out a fraction of the ambient clamour. To enable it, simply press and hold the Talk Mode button located on the noise-reduction unit. And the same phenomenon was experienced when we plugged the SHN4600 into a desktop computer’s headphone outlet. It's particularly good at removing low-frequencies like jet engine noise, so you can enjoy soft music on flights, and in trains and similar places without hearing a distracting buzz in the background. However the downside to noise cancelling headphones is that they require batteries in order for noise cancelling to work.Well the good news is that if you thought that was a troublesome feature, you might be interested to learn that Philips has recently unveiled the Fidelio NC1L headphones. We’d recommend the latter since the headphones are susceptible to cable thumps, and also to offset the weight of the cumbersome noise-reduction unit.


Unfortunately, the SHN4600’s so-called active noise cancelling attribute failed to obliterate external noise, mid and higher frequencies also managed to creep through.
Overall, we’d say the SHN4600 provides a passable soundstage with adequate warmth, although its passive noise isolation clearly works better than its active component. These are a pair of headphones that are similar to the Fidelio M2L and will use a 24-bit digital to analog converter that should provide better quality audio playback.Best of all, these headphones feature a Lightning connector which will work great with iOS devices.
This means that the headphones will plug into your iOS device’s Lightning port where it will also draw the necessary power to help facilitate its noise cancellation technology, although this also means that it will drain your device’s battery faster.Apart from noise cancellation, the headphones will also feature an ambient noise mode that lets you hear your surroundings, and a noise suppression setting that will allow you to make phone calls. The headphones are expected to go on sale soon where it will be priced at $299.Filed in Audio.




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