Skullcandy Dime Earbuds Review: Worth More Than What You Paid

Skullcandy’s latest pair of true wireless earbuds are quite the attention grabber. Not for any notable features or accomplishments, but rather the price—$25 is quite the bargain. But while you may expect these to be low-end earbuds that barely function, they are much, much more than that.

JBL Quantum 600 Gaming Headset Review: Inconsistent to the Very End

JBL is a well-respected name in the world of audio, but how well does it manage the gaming side of things? The Quantum line of gaming headsets has been around for a while, but they’re still fairly unique compared to the rest of JBL’s lineup. JBL usually doesn’t contend with the gaming-market in general or full-on microphones, which makes you wonder how good something like the Quantum 600, a $150 wireless headset, actually is.

Spigen Gearlock Review: Your Phone is Now Your Bike Computer

If you’re a cyclist, you know the primary rule of cycling: if it’s not on Strava, it didn’t happen. And while there are multiple ways to record your rides, using your phone is probably the easiest—especially if you don’t want to pony up for a dedicated cycling computer. And that’s where Spigen’s Gearlock line comes in handy: it’s a bike phone mount that puts your phone front-and-center on your bike’s bars.

AirPods Max Review: Premium Price for a Premium Experience

As an “audiophile” the AirPods Max intrigued me. They’re priced a bit high for a set of consumer headphones, and as most audiophiles know, active noise cancelation (ANC) degrades sound quality in one way or another. With this review, I set out to find out if the AirPods Max sound notably better than other popular ANC headphones on the market, most of which are much lower in price.

ThinkPad X1 Nano Review: Just Call It the “ThinkPad Air”

Lenovo’s ThinkPad series of laptops is associated with utilitarian design and focused capability. It’s strange, then, to see a machine like the X1 Nano: a super-light, super-sleek laptop that has more in common with the MacBook Air than any Windows-powered notebook. That contradiction means that it has a limited appeal, but not that it’s a bad machine.
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