amazon Tribit XFree Go reviews
Most low-end wireless headphones revolve around disadvantages such as unstable Bluetooth connection, poor battery life, or poor sound quality. If you want to own a good-quality wireless headset, you usually have to be in the mid-range segment to have a good listening experience.
However, Tribit wants to change this with their latest line of headphones, the XFree Go. Tribit wants to show that it can still launch a line of wireless headphones with great sound quality, solid finish, and extremely stable wireless connection for a reasonable price.
Today we will evaluate whether Tribit XFree Go meets the above standards as announced by Tribit?
PACKING AND ACCESSORIES
XFree Go is packed quite fully and is more modern than most other cheap headphones.
Accessories included with XFree Go include:
Micro-USB charging cable.
Cables 3.5mm – 3.5mm.
Protective leather box
User manual and warranty card.
All the most basic accessories are included with the headset. Even the headphone box is also a plus when sometimes big headphone companies may skip this box for low-end headphones.
DESIGN AND FINISHING
Compared to other headphones in the same price range that I have tried, the feeling of wearing XFree Go is much better. The XFree Go has a mostly plastic headset frame, but it feels more sturdy than many other cheap wireless headsets. In addition, important parts such as hinges, hood frame, and even earcups of XFree Go are made of metal, very beautiful, and sturdy. In general, the XFree Go feels very light to wear, easily aligns the wearing angles, and feels very comfortable when continuously worn for a long time.
In terms of external design, XFree Go is still not as minimalist and neat as its elder Tribit QuietPlus. On the earcups, “X” shaped sound escape as well as the Tribit logo in the middle for both ears.
XFree Go’s ear cups are designed in a folding form, which can be folded 90 degrees into the frame, a surprising design point for headphones in this price range. That helps us to optimize storage space as well as better protect the headset.
With the included 3.5SE 2-head cable, the XFree Go can still work as a normal wired headset. While most of the time I use XFree Go, I use it in wireless mode, but having a spare cable also makes me more secure when I don’t worry about the headset running out of battery halfway when I’m going out.
The only minus point in the design of XFree Go is the Micro-USB charging port. At present, almost all mobile devices are equipped with a USB-C port for the convenience of using the same charging cord for many types of devices; I have to bring an extra Micro-USB cord for additional charging of the headset.
XFree Go has a very good ear grip since unboxing. With just enough pressure to keep the headset from falling but still ensures comfort when wearing.
The earpads are moderately soft and designed to be replaceable, facilitating the replacement of earpads after a period of use.
The headband is padded with light and thin foam. The comfort is very good for me, but when I try to pull it slightly to the sides, I think that people with large heads will sometimes have difficulty using XFree Go.
The controls on the XFree Go headset are somewhat similar to many other wireless headphones. With three adjustment buttons at the back of the right ear. The control buttons are quite familiar with the power button in the middle, which also functions to stop/play music or call a virtual assistant.
The other two buttons are both volume up/down buttons and track forward/backward buttons. The button is located in an easy-to-press position, not difficult to find, good button feeling, quick response.
Let’s go back to the first introductions of XFree Go when it comes to wireless connectivity.
With Bluetooth 5.0 standard equivalent to other wireless headphones, but the connection and stability, the latency on XFree Go is very good. When powered on, XFree Go immediately reconnected. The stability during use is very good, with no connection drops or flickering.
Although the company introduced the connection can be up to 15m, I have never tested to that extent. When I work, most of the time, moving between 2 rooms about 5-7m through a wall together, the connection is always stable.
In addition, XFree Go can connect two devices simultaneously; the switch between two devices such as your phone and iPad is very fast and convenient.
A headset with good sound quality will not be overestimated if the battery life can only serve a few hours of use. However, we can rest assured with XFree Go because it can work continuously for 24 hours with a full charge. With a working frequency of 8 hours/day and wearing headphones continuously, it took until the middle of the 3rd day to see that the headset was about to run out of battery.
I think a function is very good that when we do not use it or play music, XFree Go will automatically power off after some time. For those who are forgetful, this is a great function.
The unfortunate point on XFree Go is that it does not have a battery level indicator, but users can check the remaining battery level through the battery bar that appears on the phone’s toolbar.
As for battery charging, XFree Go only needs 3 hours to charge the headset fully; in addition, with the fast charging function, with only 10 minutes, we will have 4 hours of operation on XFree Go.
SOUND QUALITY ASSESSMENT
The sound quality of XFree Go is probably not too different from many other cheap headphones when focusing a lot on the bass. However, unlike other headphones, the bass of XFree Go is not completely overwhelmed but still leaves room for the remaining bands to show. With this sound quality, XFree is aimed at Pop, Electronic music fans, and music with a lot of bass with gentle vocals.
Bass hits a lot and goes deep; sub-bass hits a lot and vibrates well. However, the bass control is not good; the details are still unclear, with the mid-bass sometimes encroaching on the low-mid quite a lot.
The bass influences the low-mid part for the vocal part, which is a bit warm and dark. The vocal is shown slowly and is not pressed as much as the bass, creating a feeling of not having much detail. Although acting as a background for the bass more, the mid can still show a bit.
Treble of XFree Go is quite gentle and almost roll-off extremely early, creating a feeling of disappointment when going high, and the details of the instrument are unknown. Because the treble is not pressed much, the treble part is not very airy.
With a stable wireless connection, super good battery life, good sound quality, suitable for most recent young music, Tribit XFree Go is a formidable opponent among other wireless headphones in the same range price.
where can you get a Tribit XFree Go online
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