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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)|
The ATH-M60x continues the successful ATH-M series from Japanese manufacturer Audio-Technica with a handy, closed on-ear model that is suitable for both studio and broadcasting, though falls shorts in mobile use.
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?
The Audio-Technica ATH-M60x are good critical listening on-ear headphones and the biggest departure from the ty...
Good sound quality., Comfortable and well-made on-ear design.
No buttons or control options., Poor noise isolation.
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.
The newest model in Audio-Technica's popular Mx series of headphones majors on portability, ruggedness and comfort.