Earin wireless earbuds

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The first company promises truly wireless earbuds has finally shipped a product to its backers, after a year of crowdfunding campaigns and months of the production delay. Earin, a small startup from Sweden, at the beginning of this year not one of the companies showing off wireless earbuds at CES.

It was hard at what those other companies haven’t actually delivered on its promise.


This leaves in a sort of unenviable position. Likely or eventually, “one of the first,” as Bragi has shipped “developer” versions of its Dash earbuds by being first. Exactly clearing up which company was first might become a minefield. They are the first to bear the weight of the entire idea of the product.

The experience is euphoric while working. Slide it open, pop the earbuds out and fit them into your ears. Then press play on your mobile. By doing this, you can grab the charging case.

This sounds great after putting it. They stay put in your ears thanks to foam tips. That create a solid seal every time. You can listen at lower volume. Constantly, I put two or three clicks lower on my mobile’s volume with Earin than I am with my over-the-ear headphones. You snap them in and out of a futuristic charging case that looks like the neutralizer from Men In Black, red light and all.


There are also no wires that yank or tangle your mobile off out of your hand or your desk. You have to ball it up and stuff it in your pocket or buy an entirely new accessory just to maintain as there’s no cord that’s so long. Instead, you’re left with two small bits of plastic and metal that slip into and more importantly, stay in your ears. Objects that conjure music from your mobile such as sort of magic trick.

On concord, that’s only when they work.


Earin buds consist of many small things that contribute to a very inelegant user experience. There are no mistakes that the Earin earbuds were made by an inexperienced startup.

The first thing I noticed about the Earin earbuds is the most egregious one. Tiny red light signals when you snap them into the cylindrical carrying case that the earbuds are charging. The light only turns on off as it operates in a binary manner. It can’t pulsate or blink and it can’t change colors. The light turns off if your earbuds are fully charged.


This is a problem. Say you toss the earbuds in the case for a charge, and 10 minutes in the light goes off. There is no easy wat to know at a glance. There is also no way to know how much charge the case has left. Before it dies, the case can charge earbuds multiple times. That is good because their battery life hovers under 3 hours. I opened the case to find dead earbuds when I thought they were fully charged, but, on multiple occasions. You can check the battery level of each earbud in the companion app, but not while they’re snapped into the case.


A bigger issue marks the Earin experience, generally battery disinformation aside. This is the Bluetooth connection between the left and right earbud. Your mobile only actually connects to the left earbud, which in turn uses Bluetooth to push the audio to the right one. As Bluetooth doesn’t pass through the human body very easily, it is difficult. Especially, it has the hard time making it through our thick skulls.

The problem isn’t the majority of the time. On concord, every now and then the right earbud would drop its signal and then reconnect. It was especially bad when the earbuds were linked up with my laptop as opposed to my phone. Worse, this connection issue sometimes happens in fits that only seem to be cured by popping the earbuds in the case to turn them off and then returning them to your ears.

These earbuds are wireless that works on Bluetooth technology. This is user-friendly as it is rechargeable.


  • More freedom of movement for your head.
  • Wires can’t get caught. This is great when you like to listen to music while moving around.
  • No tangling while stored, so no untangling ever again.
  • You get to walk around your room without having to take your phone or laptop with you.
  • No rubbing or “micro-phonics” sounds.


  • Sound limited to CD quality due to Bluetooth bandwidth.
  • Short playtime because of very small batteries and quite some electronics. Carrying cases partially solve this but you will need to take a break every 4 to 6 hours
  • You can lose them if they don’t fit well. There are no wires to secure them.

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