Beyerdynamic Amiron Wireless review

Beyerdynamic Amiron

We’ve recently seen a bunch of bare-dynamic headphones from expensive open-back headphones that require amps to carry on gaming headphones. But now the company is building wireless options and focusing on sound quality like all its products. Beyerdynamic Amiron Wireless is a pair of Bluetooth headphones that a person wants a premium audio experience without any strings attached (I couldn’t resist).

  • Premium build
  • Great sound quality
  • Useful app with hearing test
  • Good connection strength
  • SBC, AAC, aptX, aptX HD, and wired playback
  • Large and bulky, resulting in occasional slips off the head
  • The process to turn on aptX HD is convoluted
  • Price

Price and availability

Beyerdynamic Amiron come with Black colour only. It is price $599. You can purchased this product on company’s official website and

Read also- Sony WH-XB910N Wireless Headphones

Box Content

Beyerdynamic Amiron
  • Amiron wireless headphones
  • Optional wired connection cable with remote control
  • Charging cable usb a to c
  • Hard case
  • Warranty booklet
  • Quick start guide

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Beyerdynamic Amiron: Design

Beyerdynamic Amiron

Let’s get this out. Amiron Wireless is a beautifully made headset. It has an almost industrial design of metal and plush upholstery that feels strong despite being a bit heavy. Wearing this makes it feel like wearing a very comfortable helmet. The padding provides a great seal that, when combined with a plush material and metal build, works well to passively isolate outside noise. That said, this fits a little too loosely, and if I look down too fast, it flies off my head.

When I get to hold the headset, I can listen to it for five hours at a time before I need a break. It’s not because of the break comfort issues, instead the padding gets too hot to my liking and I want my ears to breathe.

The headband is wrapped in the same padding as the ear pads, but the rest is made of Amiron wireless cold metal. As much as I like the build here, I’m not the biggest fan of the design. The silhouette Amiron Wireless looks extra-large when they are on my head. This will make you stand out like a sore toe, at least for aesthetics.

On the one hand, the other disadvantage here is that the Amiron Wireless is not really a portable Bluetooth headset. The ear cups do not fold or rotate, although they do rotate on the yokes to fit better. Leaving them on your neck when not in use will make you look almost ridiculous and certainly not comfortable. Naturally, you will need a bag.

As far as functionality goes, the left ear cup is completely empty with anything except the Beardynamic logo printed on it. The right ear cup, on the other hand, has a touch-sensitive pad on the side to control the power button / Bluetooth pairing button, 3.5mm input, USB Type-C input and then music playback. The touch-sensitive part is made of metal and looks like a trackpad on my Macbook Pro, but the controls aren’t that intuitive.

Touch Control,

In order to properly access playback controls, you have to be intentional અથવા or robotic સાથે with your movements. The Touch-Sensitive Ear Cup lets you go between tracks to control volume by swiping left or right, fast-forwarding or swiping and holding, rewinding and tapping up or down (or swipe and hold). You can pause or play music by tapping twice in the middle of the pad, and access your personal assistant on your phone by tapping and holding once.

I know what you’re thinking, “Wow, that’s a lot to remember.” And you are right. It is, but it is not rocket science. After a while, you will get used to it. However, if you do not swipe the entire area of ​​the ear cup, Amiron Wireless will not register your command. However, you can change the sensitivity in the application.

Should you get the MIY Beyerdynamic app?

Speaking of apps, the MIY Beyerdynamic app is pretty good and is available on iOS and Android. Lots of apps come with headphones, but this one seems really useful. During setup, you can take a quick hearing test that examines your left and right ear to see if you can actually hear. He then arranges your music accordingly, so that you get the full experience. As we have mentioned many times before, everyone listens differently. It’s great to see BayerDynamic take action to address that fact.

Read also- Shure SRH840A: Professional Studio Headphone Review


Beyerdynamic Amiron

In a word, Beyerdynamic Amiron Wireless looks great. Its frequency response closely follows our studio turn. Sub-bass under-forces do not seem so dramatic as these frequencies are hard to hear anyway. If you’d like to hear more advanced than the MIY app’s hearing test allows, you’ll need to download a third-party EQ app.

Does the Beyerdynamic Amiron Wireless block out noise?

Amiron Wireless relies on passive isolation to block external noises, and does not have active noise cancellation (ANC). For that, you’ll need to get something like a Sony WH-1000XM4, Bose QuietComfort 35 II, or any of the best soundproofing headphones. Isolation is very good, however for this you need to get the right fit with the headset. Make sure there is no gap between the ear pads and your skull and you should move forward.

Lows, mids, and highs

The drum kit has full power at the beginning of the song Rillo Talk by Wild Child and remains equally consistent throughout the song, while the bass guitar and other elements enter the song. The low notes still have that signature bump I use, but I can still hear the sound without problems.

Everything that Mumford & Sons plays throughout the Holland Road song comes out loud and clear, but not every song. It can be difficult to separate songs with many sounds at once. For example, in the song Myself by J. Mars the singer is hard to hear on the rolling synth throughout the song.

 Can you use the Beyerdynamic Amiron Wireless for Voice calls?

The Amiron Wireless has an embedded microphone system that you can use to take calls on the go. Its 3.5mm cable also houses a microphone, and it sounds a bit better than the Bluetooth version. Listen to our demos below and let us know what you think!

Also read- AKG Y600NC with ANC review


In our testing, we got 30 hours, 4 minutes of use from the headset, with continuous playback of real music, topping at 75dB (SPL). Your mileage may vary depending on how loud you listen to your music. It charges via USB-C cable, which was novel at the time and has become the norm ever since.

Also read- JBL Tune 760NC Wireless Headphones Review


When it comes to Bluetooth connectivity, Beardynamic leaves no stone unturned. As a sound quality company, Amiran Wireless has almost all Bluetooth streaming codecs except Sony’s LDAC. You still get aptX, aptX HD, aptX LL, AAC, and of course SBC. If you don’t mind going wireless, you can just plug in the included 1.2m audio cable.

To enable aptX HD, you need to press the power button for two seconds by simultaneously pulling one finger upwards on the touchpad. Why? I have no idea at all, and if I had not found instructions on how to handle playback, I would have completely missed this. It’s beyond me why BearDynamics didn’t add just one section to this in the app, but you go there.

Also read- Corsair Virtuoso RGB Wireless XT review


Finally, the Amiron Wireless comes complete with the rest of the high-end headphones from Beyerdynamic. Although this is wireless, it is not exactly the best if you are going around the city or going to work. Like Beyerdynamic’s open-back headphones, however, it’s easy to recommend to those who want to hear their music clearly but still want to have some fun with it.

You can avoid using Amiran Wireless to mix audio due to the studio-friendly feedback, but that’s why I won’t buy it. There are many cheaper headphones for studio use than Amiron Wireless. If you’re buying this, the reason is that you have the money to blow and want the best sound that a pair of Bluetooth headphones can offer – even if it sounds like a robot’s ear.

Also read- Logitech G Pro Gaming Headset Review

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