Home Wi-Fi New Jaybird earphones will hold charge for 14 hours
New Jaybird earphones will hold charge for 14 hours Supplied

Bluetooth wireless sport headphone maker Jaybird has launched its Tarah Pro model, which can hold a charge for 14 hours, the company claims.

In a statement, Jaybird said a five-minute charge would allow use for two hours, and a new Magnetic Snap Lock feature would automatically pause the music being played when the earbuds were snapped together and secured around the wearer's neck.

Jaybird chief executive Jamie Parker said the new model had been designed with insights from some of the world's best endurance athletes.

"We are extremely excited to announce Tarah Pro, the first wireless headphone in Jaybird's Pro Series," he said.

"We've set the bar in the category with 14 hours of battery life, but I must say that I'm equally excited about the never-before-seen features bringing new benefits for runners and fitness enthusiasts, including Switch Fit for a quick transition between over- and under-ear fit, the non-stick sport cord introducing reflectivity and the new Personalised EQ in the Jaybird app."

jaybirdThe Tarah Pro is water- and sweat-proof and uses double hydrophobic nano coating on the buds. The earphones' Switch Fit allow they to use them either under-ear or else over-ear.

The headphones come with three different sizes of combined silicone ear tips/fins and are claimed to have a customised comfortable, secure fit.

As part of a simple set-up, the phones will run users through a quick hearing test in order to create a personalised EQ setting based on Jaybird's proprietary algorithms.

The Tarah Pro will be sold on the company website and JB Hi-Fi from today for an RRP of $229.95.


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Sam Varghese

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Sam Varghese has been writing for iTWire since 2006, a year after the sitecame into existence. For nearly a decade thereafter, he wrote mostly about free and open source software, based on his own use of this genre of software. Since May 2016, he has been writing across many areas of technology. He has been a journalist for nearly 40 years in India (Indian Express and Deccan Herald), the UAE (Khaleej Times) and Australia (Daily Commercial News (now defunct) and The Age). His personal blog is titled Irregular Expression.


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