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Beyerdynamic 702072 DT 1350 Pro Casque Audio (Jack 3.5mm / 80 Ohm)
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|Prix :||EUR 220,00 LIVRAISON GRATUITE Détails|
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- Description du produit: Beyerdynamic DT 1350
- Couplage auriculaire: Supraaural
- Style de casque portable: Bandeau
- Puissance d'entrée maximale: 10 mW
- Connectivité: Avec fil
- Longueur de câble: 1,5m
- Contacts du connecteur de placage: Or
- Couleur: Noir
- Poids: 174g
- Adaptateurs audio inclus: 3, 5 mm, 6, 3 mm
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Descriptions du produit
Closed supraaural headphone for control and monitoring applications, musicians and DJ's. A combination of highly efficient ambient noise reduction and an impressive maximum sound pressure level (129 dB) make the DT 1350 an ideal compact over-ear headphone for audio engineers, musicians and DJ?s. Regardless of whether you are a sound engineer monitoring PA systems, a live musician or a DJ, the DT 1350 delivers every time.
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Meilleurs commentaires des clients
C'est impressionnant qu'une paire aussi petite de cans sorte un tel son (sans parler de son ergonomie ... rendant possible de le porter au cou à plat, en mode DJ, etc).
Je m'en sers le WE quand je me balade iphone en poche et tous les soirs quand ma femme est couchée : C'est un casque fermé et il masque parfaitement l'émission sonore (très bonne isolation au demeurant dans le sens inverse qd on est ds un environnement bruité).
En système de réfèrence, j'ai un STAX SR007. Il me procure de grands moments d'écoute, mais je ne peux (lui et son ampli) l'emmener avec moi quand je bouge dans la maison, quand je sors, quand je suis en voyage (mais pour ça j'ai des Shure S530 qui bien enfoncées dans les oreilles me procure une isolation sans pareille)
Par ailleurs il est particulièrement ouvert (et transparent) donc impossible de l'écouter sans être seul dans la pièce.
J'ai également (depuis mes débuts en Hi-Fi) un Sennheiser HD600. C'est un bon casque (qui est resté longtemps une référence dans les casques dynamiques), confortable, mais il fait la part belle aux graves (bien pour écoute pop/rock) et surtout il a une bien trop grande impédance pour être exploitable sur mon iPhone (un peu encombrant aussi .. cable de 3m etc).
Pour moi, le DT1350 est le casque dont je rêvais pour la balade et un usage nomade. Il est petit en taille, mais à tout d'un grand coté son. C'est clairement un casque d'exception.Lire la suite ›
Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)
First and foremost, these feel look and feel like high quality headphones. The metal constructions gives them a nice weight (while not being overly heavy) in the hand and the feel of something that's going to last a lifetime. They come with a two-year warranty and I've heard good things thus far about their customer service should you need it. The small earcups are one of the very few things not made of metal, but they don't feel cheap in any way. It's a nice hard and durable plastic with what feels like brushed metal endcaps on the sides. The height adjustments for the earcups work well and have a nice solid click with each level of adjustment.
The split headband is one of my favorite features as it allows you to adjust the pressure of the clamping force. I open mine about 30 degrees and find that it's the perfect balance between keeping the headphones solidly on my head and not killing my ears with excessive clamping force. Other notable features in terms of usability are the flat-folding AND rotating earcups. They fold flat which makes them easy to wear around the neck and also allows them to become more compact for travel. Both earcups also swivel in both directions (forward and backward), which is nice if you're listening to music but need to hear something that someone is saying. You simply rotate the earcup off one of your ears (up to 90 degrees)and can hear whatever is going on around you. If these features aren't clear, then you can easily find a video review by Jude at head-fi.org that demonstrates both of these features very clearly.
The only issue I have had so far is that I find the exposed cables connecting the earcups to the headband to be a tad too long. When I put the headphones on my head I often have to kind of push the cables out of the way. It's a small issue, but worth mentioning, I think. The cable itself is rather thin, but I don't think durability will be an issue with normal use. Unfortunately, you can hear some noise on occasion when the cord rubs against clothing or bumps into something, but it's minimal and hasn't been annoying enough to cause any real issues during normal use.
I've never tried an on-ear headphone that didn't hurt my ears. The 1350s are no exception. That said, they seem to be getting more comfortable each time I wear them as the pads soften up a little and conform to the shape of my ears. I can easily wear them for an hour or longer with no major discomfort, and I'm optimistic that they will continue to improve with time. To compare them to two other major players in the portable market, I'd say they are slightly more comfortable than the Vmoda M80s and slightly less comfortable than the Sennheiser HD25s. There has been a lot of talk about the 1350s from people saying these are finicky in terms of getting a good seal on your ears, but I haven't had that problem. One bit of advice is to wear them slightly further back on your ears than you would normally think is correct. Once you get that seal, these become like little suction cups on your ears. Which leads me to my next point...
Simply the best noise isolation I've ever heard from an on-ear headphone. Keep in mind that these are not noise-cancelling headphones. They block out sound passively by forming a good seal between the earpads and your ears. I'm listening to them as I write this review, and I can't hear any keyboard clicks at all, which is saying something since I use one of those super-noisy mechanical (clicky) keyboards that you can hear from across the house. My wife is watching TV in the room, and I don't have the slightest idea what is on without looking at it. I can't wait to get these on an airplane or train to see how they perform in those environments.
I don't claim to be an expert on describing sound, so please keep that in mind. I can offer some general observations, though, based on my experience with other portables (M80 and HD25) and full-sized headphones (DT880, SRH940, and many others).
Overall, I'd classify these as mostly neutral sounding. The sound is very clean and distortion-free...refined, I'd say. They aren't as dark as the M80s and not as bright as the HD25s. They're somewhere in between, which is exactly what I was looking for. On the M80s, I felt that the overall sound was good, but that the treble was just a tad too soft. On the HD25s, I thought the treble was just a touch too bright and the bass was just a tad too loose. The 1350s don't have any of these issues to my ears.
Bass - Surprisingly good from such a small headphone. The bass isn't going to kick like it does on bass-heavy headphones or even the M80 for that matter. That said, it's obviously present and never lost in the overall sound. What I notice the most is how low the bass seems to extend. Bottomless would be a good word to use. It has a decent punch when the song demands it and is well behaved when it needs to be. I wouldn't recommend these headphones for people who listen mostly to house music or hip-hop, but otherwise I think the bass will please most people out there.
Mids - Very present. Perhaps slightly forward, but not enough to be overwhelming. Vocals sound close and engaging. These headphones grabbed me immediately when a Norah Jones track popped up for the first time. Some people have called the mids on these a little dry, but I haven't had an issue in that regard.
Treble - Present enough to be engaging, but never sibilant or fatiguing. Guitars sound good. If you listen to jazz, then I think you'll love the sound of trumpets on these headphones. It has the right amount of brightness and bite to it without making your ears bleed.
I find these headphones to be solid with most genres. Jazz especially shines and may be their biggest strength, but I find them acceptable for pretty much anything that I've thrown at it.
Soundstage is obviously not a strength of these headphones due to their closed nature and small size. That said, I don't find it lacking at all compared to other headphones in the same class. I've used them for a couple of movies and an episode of The Walking Dead so far and have been perfectly satisfied with their performance. Their clarity and low-distortion makes them great for dialogue and helps them to excel with movies and podcasts. I still prefer a nice open-back full-sized headphone for what they add in soundstage, but I can use these guys without feeling like I'm missing out on anything substantial.
AMPING: These are easily driven and work great out of a portable device. You can get plenty of volume and most of what I like about the sound remains intact. That said, they also scale up quite nicely. When amped, the bass gains a little extra punch and the sound becomes more engaging. Also note that these headphones require good source material to sound good. You wouldn't want to use these to listen to low-level mp3s that you've downloaded or to listen to low-quality streaming music. Their ability to portray detail means that you will hear everything in the recording that may happen to be present. If you listen to a poorly recorded (or compressed) song, then that's exactly what you're going to hear out of the 1350s. Feed them high-quality music, however, and the sound will be divine. I use high-quality mp3s on the road and nothing but flac when I'm at home and have been very pleased thus far.
The DT1350s come with a very nice and compact traveling case that makes them ideal for going back and forth to work with me every day. They come with a 1/4" adapter which I use when listening via my Audinst HUD-mx1 dac/amp. They also come with an airline adapter which I haven't had a chance to test out yet.
Overall, I highly recommend you give these a shot. Other than a few very small quibbles with the cable, I can't imagine a portable headphone doing as much as right as the 1350s manage to do. I finally have a small and portable headphone that travels well without making any major compromises in terms of sound. Worth every penny of the $300 and maybe even a little more.
This is Zombie_X from Head-Fi. I've had my demo pair of the DT1350 for a couple weeks now and I have to say that if you want a taste of how the T1, beyerdynamic's tog gun headphone, sounds then I think the DT1350 is the headphone to look at. It sounds almost like the T1 to my ears, that s as far as tone goes. It has the dynamic range, punch, and detail of the T1 but to a lesser extent.
The treble is extremely clean and extended. The upper msot frequencies do seem to be slightly rolled off but you will barely notice it. I've found the treble to be grain free as well as distortion free and smooth yet articulate. It's very much like how the T1's treble is but maybe has a bit more emphasis on the treble as to how it's bigger brother does.
The mids are lush and warm. They are some of the best mids I have heard in a headphone, even better than the Sony MDR-R10. I wouldn't call the mids flat as they are quite prominent. While being quite forward they are not honky or congested in any way.
The bass is where this headphone sounds different than the T1. While it shares the same tone and presentation it also has much more body than the T1's bass. I would say the bass is very full bodied and focused. The added body also makes this headphone more versatile and can be used with bass heavy genre's. It's tight, fast, and punchy with good extension.
I found this headphone to have great imaging but the soundstage was narrow. It's not Grado bad at all, it's actually quite good. I found the soundstage was smaller than the DT880, but the better imaging made it sound more natural. If you've heard the HD25 by Sennheiser I'd say this headphone has a much better soundstage. It can be quite open at times but because it is small it can make music a more intimate experience.
Overall this headphone is exceptional. Even though it's rated at 80Ohms it is still easy to drive off of a portable media device. I've tried it on: Zune HD, Ipod Touch, and a Cowon J3. Pairing this headphone with a quality headphone amplifier will yield an even better experience. Bass comes out more with proper amping and the soundstage does open up a tad. The sound becomes more airy with increased imaging capabilities, if that makes sense.
I highly recommend this headphone if you are interested in what the T1 sounds like or if you are looking for a very nice portable headphone.
I need a high sound quality portable headphone for regular long distance air travel. The headphone should be : 1) light and comfortable (-overall weightwise and on/around the ear type), 2) fairly robust in build quality, 3) foldable in some way to enable easy carry on in a handgrip, 4) closed-type but open sounding as much as possible with a moderate soundstage, 5) have good sound insulation (to not disturb fellow passengers) and low leakage, 6) not be ostentatious or hip like Dr. Beats (whose sonic signatures are anyway not suited for jazz/classical).
Coming from unportable Hifiman HE-6 top-of-the-line full cup headphones (with generous much bigger drivers that make for spacious sound), I would like as close a sound as possible in a lower grade closed portable! I am used to Hifiman RE-262 IEMs for travel - great but feeling like a change.
My Music Preference:
Jazz (vocal and all instruments, trio/band formats) as well as classical. I would like abit more bass for a portable than with an audiophile grade headphone, to partly compensate for external noise when listening to jazz, but more neutral sound for classical.
From a portable, I would like a strong mid range performance for those jazz vocals but adequate detail at high end and reasonable bass definition.
Overall I think my sound signature preference is a more intimate narrower soundstage than Sennheisers (which I am well familiar with and like separately).
I narrowed my preferences to Audio Technical ATH-ESW9 (42 mm driver) at $199 Amazon, and Beyerdynamic DT 1350 at $299 Amazon as these were the closest recommended portables I could target with many discerning followers of both. (I've used portable Sennheiser PX 100 and 200 long ago but AT and BD are both way better and more expensive).
++++The following are only my personal views intended to help someone in my predicament in choosing between these two closest fought headphones!...++++
The Boxed Packages:
BD (Beyerdynamic) has a much more professional packaging, outside and inside. The white cardbox box is a solid protective box whereas the AT is a thinner "less serious" more flimsy packaging. The BD contains a very nice slim firm and protective black headphone carrying case, moulded to fit the cans with cups flattened. It has inner pockets for 2 handy extra plugs (one for airline entertainment systems aka Emirates and a big phono adapter, nice touch). The AT has no extras, and comes with a black leatherette-rubbery pouch sack which provides virtually no protection and this for a headphone that is more fragile than the BD.
BD is the clear winner here in carry-ability albeit at $100 more (which I would pay for).
Subjectively, the AT are clearly larger cups (2.6 inches diameter, roughly as measured on the outside) and basically the cushions rest on my outer ear tips and lobes. The BD being smaller (2.2 inches) rest on the ear itself more - more comfy for me.
AT is shallower in depth if you exclude padding width whereas the BD is more cuppy and deeper. Both phones can swivel the cup on your head to listen to someone talk to you etc.
AT seems a little lighter and the lambskin padding is softer whereas BD has a firmer padding and is better in feel (other reviewers say the sealing property is key to the sound quality and bass though I feel the bass is perhaps deeper on AT). I clearly prefer BD padding of the two, AT being a bit too spongy.
AT is a more wood and plastics device (the reddish wood is a dull red matt and not as shiny as I had seen in some photos), whereas the BD is a more solid hard plastic-type casing and metal finish: of the two BD clearly looks the more professional sturdy solidly built headphone - it is stolidly German after all! The AT is definitely the more brittle of the two headphones and needs to be more carefully handled in transit.
The headphone specs can be found on line, suffice to say they seem generally quite close in most respects to me. Range is a little higher on the AT technically ( 5-35,000 viz BD 5- 30,000 Hz). Impedance on AT is 42 ohms, BD 80 ohms for those so concerned. Power handling on AT is 1000mW whereas on BD it is 100mW...Output sound handling is 103dB for AT and 129dB for BD.
Some say the sound of the cables rustling on clothing is a distraction on the BD (its closed hard plastic cups do resonate sound inside your ears) and I would be sympathetic to this, but not perhaps a deal breaker.
Headband: AT has a light plastic mould cum soft leather head padding whereas the BD has a tough steely double band and a spongy padding right at the top. Herein lies a notable difference: the BD can be configured to grip your head much better to give an even better clamp whereas the AT is a light comfy slip over with little ear pressure. I was struck by the difference on actually handling the two. BD makes for a much snugger fit on my large head.
Cables: AT has cables on both cups ending in a slim 3.5 mm plug, whereas BD has wires from the Left side cup and ends in a beefy 3.5 mm plug which may in a confined player or ear socket bump against another wire eg line out etc. (probably does not affect most people). The BD also has two bits of cable popping up at the top of each can and this may be abit of an unnecessary protrusion for travellers (apt to snag on something) but no big deal.
The Sound !:
Here's the tricky bit. Overall, the AT sounds a warmer, distinctly mellower, more easy going, laid back headphone with a clearly wider soundstage - more in the direction of say HE-6 or any big sounding phone. The bass is decent and seems to have more depth/presence on jazz recordings I tried out viz BD. Vocals are more generous and intimate on the AT, whereas on the BD vocals are seemingly more constrained in the overall width of delivery - this is not to say BD is disappointing in any way but again sounds a bit more conical or directional rather than "all present".
The BD has a distinctly enclosed sound print, almost a conical sound but I feel it is more clinically colder and more accurate. Bass on BD is good but seems to be more measured and controlled whereas on AT it is reassuringly enveloping around your ear. Musical details are notably better (-not that AT is inferior) on the BD but soundstage is definitely better on the 42mm AT! I find myself turning the volume up on the BD for a "fuller" sound whereas the AT simply yields a larger sound print with instruments better laid out around around you.
On classical music, I prefer the BD signature for clarity and detail; on the AT is a warmer mellower "easy listening" sound.
Caveat: I listened to each headphone about 5 hours so the break in time is arguably insufficient. However, I did read reviews that contradicted how much break-in time these portables actually needed. Some said none - it does not matter either way, some talked of 20 hours +. I presume these portables don't need (or react dramatically) to much break-in time. I can't vouch for how different each brand might sound down the road!
I find it very difficult to choose! I would probably choose the BD overall for my needs as a frequent flyer as the isolation properties on the BD are definitely much better than the AT and I don't wish to disturb fellow passengers. The clarity of sound inside an aircraft is likely to be much better too from the closed BD cups. The added travel pack and plugs are useful extras and the AT would have closed the gap more had it been more featured here!
That said, my son and I both prefer the warmer sound of the AT! I think the differences in sound signature are such that I will keep both.
In looks both are good looking (read serious looking and not trendy bassheads aka Beat, no disrespect intended!). The AT looks the more conservative and elegant phone but the wood finish of its cups does look slightly un-woodish and slight mock woodish (perhaps the luster is not deep-red enough). The BD is all Germanic and clearly steely serious.
I used a flac tracks and Hifiman HM-801, the best portable by far, for my comparison (with a balanced sound card port, as well as testing the headphones from the normal headphone out socket (wider soundstage)). While I enjoy an RE-262 IEM for the last year, both these portable cans offer a welcome change in sound print over my IEM.
I give the BD a good 4.5 star rating without hesitation, maybe even 5 star.
Update : Jan 14 2014: having used the DT1350 on countless transatlantic flights, I would not part with these. Superb. Extremely well insulated / almost no leakage. Sound gets better with time. No wear and tear. Ear pads in as new shape. A steal over anything else at today's price. 5 stars.
At first I was forcing myself to like them as I hate paying return shipping. But then when I started to listen to them and also to feel how they molded to my years, I noticed that they were quite comfortable. Also, the isolation seemed considerably better than I imagined. So I decided to keep using them and sheepishly, I realized that I had profiled these cups in a negative light.
Overall, I think these are keepers' as the sound is great; the fit is comfortable, as they don't sweat your ears, and they're easy to dismount onto your head above your ears or rest on your neck, as the cups turn flat. Another perk is that they don't over-power my baldhead and that's important when I may use these during a video webcast. Also, they have an 80-ohm resistance that tilts them away from strictly portable use. I could easily connect these to my channel strip once it arrives. This is not to say they can't be used on my iPhone because I have used them and they're remarkable.
If you really want to take it to a whole new level, you can purchase the Aphex Xciter App and it will take these headphones to a reference grade level.
My summary goes like this:
* sound quality is excellent
* fit is very comfortable with just enough clamping force and headband adjustability
* metal construction is much better than cheap plastic
* portability is outstanding with a well-designed storage/carry case and accessories
For these headphones to not be active noise cancelling, they really isolate you from noise extremely well, but without the audible background noise that all active noise cancelling headphones have. They also don't leak sound out of the drivers. I don't know how they did this, but this is a plus especially with people recording in a studio.
BTW They don't sound good right out of the box. Just like my B&W 800's, they need to be broken in. After about 20 hours they really started to perform at very high levels. Amp or no amp, these cans can really sing!