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|Weight||7.1 oz / 201 g without Cable|
|Box Dimensions (LxWxH)||9.4 x 9.2 x 4.0"|
|Package Weight||1.5 lb|
|Driver Size||1.77" / 45 mm|
|Voice Coil||Copper-Clad Aluminum Wire|
|Frequency Response||15 Hz to 28 kHz|
|Maximum Power Handling||1600 mW|
|Audio Connector||1/8" (3.5 mm) TRS Straight|
|Adapter (Included)||1/4" (6.3 mm) TRS|
|Cable Length||3.9 to 9.8' / 1.19 to 2.99 m (Coiled)9.8' / 2.99 m (Unbalanced)3.9' / 1.19 m (Unbalanced)|
Average for mixed usage. They have a decently sturdy and durable on-ear design, a comfortable fit for most, and a good sound quality that packs just the right amount a lot of bass. They're also wired which makes them an okay option for watching videos, although they are limited by the range of their...
Good sound quality., Comfortable and well-made on-ear design.
No buttons or control options., Poor noise isolation.
There’s no question that the M60x is a reliable sounding headphone. But does it want to be taken out for a good time? If you’re going to a Bob Dylan concert, then yes. However, deep down, it’s dying to mix a Bank of America commercial. Is it willing to hang out at Dr. Dre’s studio after for drinks?
For rock and classical, you’ll probably prefer the warmth and easy touch of the M50x. For acoustic guitars, I much preferred the M60x. It wins in terms of clarity, separation and overall accuracy. But pop and EDM were a toss-up for me.
Both headphones will give you the balance and level of detail you need to make your mix sound great. But if I had to choose which headphone I’d wear in the studio all day, it would be the DT 240.