The ENACFIRE E60 is truly wireless headphones with a low price tag. They feature a secure fit in the ear and are stable enough for moderate activity. They also offer a sound profile that is very neutral yet slightly bass-heavy, making them suitable for a wide range of audio content. They have a playtime of just under seven hours and a carrying bag that can hold up to five more charges. Unfortunately, their embedded microphone has poor overall performance, failing to distinguish voices from surrounding noise and capturing speech that is thin and muted. However, if you’re mostly listening to music, these headphones are a good pick.
Something you should know about (Note): ENACFIRE modified the chipset in these headphones, according to a user. As a result, the aptX codec is no longer supported by the new ENACFIRE E60 Wireless Earbuds. However, because the manufacturer hasn’t renamed the product or changed the model number to reflect this change, there’s no way to tell if the model you’re buying still has this function. We also have no idea if this variant performs in the same way as our model.
ENACFIRE E60 Wireless Earbuds Bluetooth 5.0 Earbuds AptX Deep Bass CVC Noise Cancellation IPX8 Waterproof Sport Wireless Headphones 48H Playtime with Wireless Charging Case Type-C Dual Mics
The ENACFIRE E60 are completely wireless in-ears with a low profile. They’re made of all-black satin plastic and have a silver ‘L’ or ‘R’ on the earphones to indicate which side they’re for. If you want a different look, they are available in a variety of colours, including red and grey.
The ENACFIRE E60 headphones are lightweight and comfy. They don’t exert too much pressure on the ear and don’t have a particularly snug fit. You don’t have to press hard to register a command, even if they have touch-sensitive controls. They come with six different ear-tips to help you find the perfect fit.
The controls on these truly wireless headphones are adequate. They’re simple to use, but their functionality is restricted. You can play or pause by tapping once on the left earbud, twice on the right earbud to move to the previous track, or once on both earbuds to go to the next track. You can also activate the voice assistant by tapping three times. The volume is reduced by touching and holding the left earbud. Simply hold the right earbud to increase the volume. When you hit the minimum/maximum volume, you’ll hear feedback beeps. There are voice instructions for pairing as well as turning on/off the headphones.
The ENACFIRE E60 is a very portable device. They’re pretty compact and can slip into most pockets or bags because they’re genuinely wireless in-ears.
The ENACFIRE E60 has an excellent casing. It has a solid feel to it and uses magnets to keep the lid closed and secure. At this pricing point, it also offers Qi-enabled wireless charging, which is a great touch.
The build quality of these headphones is excellent. They’re made of strong, high-quality plastic that gives them a substantial feel. Although we don’t currently test for water resistance, the earphones are rated IPX8.
The ENACFIRE E60 headphones are dependable. Even if they don’t have stability fins, they should stay in your ears throughout a short workout or run. They also come in a variety of tip sizes, so you can choose one that works best for you.
Fans of EDM and hip-hop will appreciate the ENACFIRE E60’s slightly bass-heavy sound profile. Their treble, on the other hand, is underemphasized, making them sound veiled and lifeless. You can’t change their sound because they don’t have an EQ or presets.
The bass accuracy of the ENACFIRE E60 is excellent. The mid- and high-bass are overemphasised, despite the fact that the bass response is quite flat. Some listeners, on the other hand, may enjoy this since it adds punch and boom to the mix.
These headphones have great mid-accuracy. Although there is a dip in the mid-mids that can shift vocals and lead instruments to the rear of the mix, it has a pretty even response.
The treble accuracy of the ENACFIRE E60 is acceptable. It’s underemphasized throughout the range, resulting in veiled vocals, lead instruments, and dull sibilants like cymbals.
The peaks and dips performance of the ENACFIRE E60 is excellent. The high-bass has a little peak that adds some boominess, while the mid-mid dip pushes vocals and lead instruments to the back of the mix. The rise in the high-mids to low-treble, on the other hand, pulls these vocals and lead instruments forward again, making them sound harsh or honky.
These headphones have excellent stereo imaging. Because the group delay is below the audibility threshold, the bass and treble reproduction are tight and transparent. Both L/R drivers are well-balanced, which is vital for precise object and instrument placement and localization in the stereo image. These results, however, are solely applicable to our unit; yours may perform differently.
These headphones, like most in-ears, have a poor soundstage. They bypass the pinna, or outer ear, which is a significant component in creating an out-of-head or speaker-like soundscape, thanks to their in-ear construction. Their soundstage is experienced as narrow and inside your brain rather than out in front when the pinna is not activated.
These headphones have a good noise isolation performance. While they struggle to reduce low-frequency noises like bus or plane engines, they perform a far better job in the mid and treble ranges, where ambient chatter and higher-frequency noises like A/C units reside.
The ENACFIRE E60 earbuds, like other in-ear, closed-back headphones, have excellent leakage performance. The people around you should not be disturbed by your music, even at increased volumes.
The inbuilt microphone’s recording quality is poor. Your voice has a weak, muffled, and distorted quality. If you want in-ears with a better-performing integrated mic, look at the Mpow MDots True Wireless or the Cowin Apex Elite Truly Wireless. You should, however, be understood if you’re speaking in a somewhat quiet place.
This microphone has a poor noise cancellation capability. Even in moderately busy conditions, it has trouble distinguishing voice from background noise.
The battery life of the ENACFIRE E60 is average. The Mpow M30 Truly Wireless is supposed to have an 8-hour playback time, however, we measured just under seven hours, which is still a little longer than its competition. While the continuous playback time may not be sufficient to get you through a workday, the carrying case may hold up to five more charges. You may also use one earbud at a time while the other charges, although this is a little more difficult because the earbuds must be paired independently. These headphones, unlike the SoundPeats TrueFree 2 Wireless, do not offer a standby mode to aid save battery life while not in use.
The Bluetooth connectivity of the ENACFIRE E60 Bluetooth v5.0 Wireless Earbuds is adequate. They don’t have NFC or multi-device pairing, but they do support the aptX codec, which is important for improving audio quality. When utilising this codec to stream video, however, they have a fairly high latency, and using the SBC codec is considerably worse. On the plus side, their iOS latency is lower, and their Android latency is even lower. Because some apps and devices appear to adjust for this, your results may vary.
The ENACFIRE E60 are suitable for a variety of applications. These lightweight in-ears are easy to wear for long periods of time and offer a secure fit that allows you to use them while exercising. While they struggle to attenuate low-frequency noise like bus engines, they can lessen ambient chatter, which is ideal for an office situation. They also feature a highly balanced tone, making most audio content easy to enjoy. However, because they have a lot of latency, can’t be used wired, and have a generally poor mic, they’re best utilised for listening to music rather than playing games.