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The TOZO T6 Truly Wireless is truly wireless earbuds are a good pair of truly wireless headphones. They’re small and light, with a somewhat comfortable fit that should allow them to be worn for long periods of time. Their sound is slightly bass-heavy out of the box, which should appeal to aficionados of EDM and hip-hop. They also last roughly 5.5 hours on a single charge, with four more charges stored in their case. The case can be charged with any Qi-enabled wireless charger, which is a nice bonus at this price point, and the headphones are water-resistant to IPX8, though we didn’t test them. They don’t have a companion app, and there aren’t any customizing possibilities.
TOZO T6 True Wireless Earbuds Bluetooth Headphones Touch Control with Wireless Charging Case IPX8 Waterproof Stereo Earphones in-Ear Built-in Mic Headset Premium Deep Bass for Sport Black
$35.98 in stock
1 used from $31.27
The TOZO T6 are unremarkable headphones. They contain touch-sensitive controls instead of physical, clicky buttons, and they appear almost identical to the TOZO T10 Truly Wireless. Except for the touch-sensitive section, which is glossy, the earphones are made of matte plastic. We bought the black model, although they also come in ‘White’ and ‘Rose Gold’ color options.
The TOZO T6 True Wireless Earbuds are a comfy pair of earbuds. They come in six different tip sizes to ensure a secure and comfortable fit. While they have a similar fit to the TOZO T10 Truly Wireless, they are thinner and smaller in some parts, making them more pleasant in the ear. They also include touch-sensitive buttons, so you won’t accidentally press them into your ear like you would with the T10. Check out the Mpow M30 Truly Wireless or ENACFIRE E60 alternative if you want something more comfy but still inexpensive.
Overall, the TOZO T6 True Wireless Earbuds’ controls are adequate. They come with touch-sensitive controls that are simple to operate. You can play/pause by tapping once on either earbud, skip music back and forwards by tapping twice on your left or right earbud, and adjust volume by holding the left or right earphones. By pushing three times on either earbud, you may activate your phone’s speech assistant. Although their touch buttons don’t provide as much feedback as clicky physical buttons, you do get audio prompts or beeps to let you know when your orders have been registered, which is convenient.
The TOZO T6 are compact and light, like other truly wireless earphones. You should be able to fit them inside most pockets with ease.
The TOZO T6 has a solid casing. It feels slightly more quality than the TOZO T10 Truly Wireless case and is significantly smaller, approximating the Apple AirPods 2 Truly Wireless 2019 case. You can use the provided Micro-USB to USB-A connection to charge them or simply place them on any Qi-enabled wireless charging station, which is a good feature. There are four lights on the casing itself that indicate how much energy is remaining, and the case is rated IPX8 for water resistance, but we didn’t test it.
The build quality of these headphones is excellent. They’re made of hard plastic and have a sturdy feel about them. They should be able to resist a few drops or bumps without being severely damaged. Water resistance is also rated IPX8 for both the earphones and the case, however this isn’t something we presently test for.
The TOZO T6 is well-fitting. They should stay in place during exercises or jogging even if they don’t have stability fins.
The TOZO T6 has a sonic profile that is relatively bass-heavy. They can add a little extra thump, rumble, and boom to voices and lead instruments, although vocals and lead instruments are detailed and clear. Sibilants, such as cymbals, sound dull. Unfortunately, they lack sound enhancing options like as an EQ, which would allow you to tune the sound to better fit your preferences.
The bass accuracy of the TOZO T6 is adequate. The entire range is exaggerated, despite the fact that it is nearly flat in response. This produces a thumpy, boomy sound that should appeal to EDM and hip-hop enthusiasts alike. Some users, however, may find it overly boomy.
The TOZO T6 has great mid-range accuracy. The response is generally neutral overall, though there is a dip in the mid-mids, which pushes instruments and vocals back in the mix slightly. However, the voice and lead instruments remain crisp and precise.
The TOZO T6’s treble accuracy is average. The low-treble, which is responsible for the presence and detail of instruments and some singers, is slightly over-emphasized, but not to the point of being harsh or uncomfortable. The top harmonics of vocalists and lead instruments, as well as sibilants like cymbals, seem dull and lispy due to a decrease in the low to mid-treble. Sibilants can be harsh and piercing because of a peak in the mid-treble.
The TOZO T6 has a good peaks and dips performance. The mid-mids have a drop, pushing vocals and lead instruments to the rear of the mix, while the low-treble has a peak, making the higher harmonics of these sounds unpleasant. The mid-treble also has a significant dip and peak, making sibilants like S and T sound alternately dull and piercing.
These headphones have great imaging performance. The entire response is substantially below the audibility threshold, ensuring tight bass and transparent treble, according to their weighted group delay graph. The frequency, amplitude, and phase response of our unit’s left and right drivers are also well-matched, which is vital for precise placement and localization of items (voices, instruments, video game effects) in the stereo image. These results, however, are solely applicable to our unit; yours may perform differently.
The TOZO T6’s soundstage, like that of most in-ears, is awful. They entirely bypass the outer ear because they’re in-ear headphones, which is crucial for generating an out-of-head and speaker-like soundscape. As a result, the soundstage appears to originate from within your skull. Because of their closed-back construction, they won’t have the same open soundstage as open-back earbuds like the Apple AirPods 2 Truly Wireless 2019 or the Bose SoundSport Free Truly Wireless.
The noise isolation on the TOZO T6 is excellent. While they don’t offer active noise cancellation (ANC) like more expensive models, they do a good job of passively blocking out background noises if you use the supplied advice to get a good fit. They’re great for blocking out background noise and the high-pitched sounds of an air conditioner. They have a hard time reducing the low rumbles of bus or plane engines. Check out the TOZO NC9 Truly Wireless headphones for a dedicated ANC feature.
The TOZO T6 has a very low audio leakage rate. You should be able to play music very loudly without annoying the individuals sitting next to you, making them a good choice for keeping you focused at work.
These headphones have a good microphone recording quality. Your speech should be clear and easy to understand, but it’s thin and lacking in detail, as it is with most Bluetooth in-ears.
The microphone’s noise handling is inadequate. In peaceful conditions, the person you’re speaking to should be able to hear you, but even moderately noisy environments, such as a busy street, your voice gets lost.
The TOZO T6’s battery life is disappointing. They claim to have a six-hour continuous playback period, however we found that it was somewhat less. Despite the fact that they lack any power-saving capabilities, its carrying case can hold up to four additional charges, which comes in handy in a hurry. However, because battery life varies depending on usage, your findings may differ.
Unfortunately, the TOZO T6’s Bluetooth connectivity is only adequate. Because they don’t enable multi-device or NFC pairing, you can only connect them to one device at a time via Bluetooth. Unfortunately, they have more latency on PC, iOS, and Android than the TOZO T12 Truly Wireless, so if you’re streaming video, you may face delays. However, because several programs and devices compensate for latency in different ways, your actual experience may differ.
The TOZO T6 is suitable for a variety of applications. These genuinely wireless in-ears are lightweight, comfy, and extremely portable, making them ideal for on-the-go use. They have a secure fit, making them ideal for sports, and they can filter out ambient noise while you’re at work. However, they struggle to reduce low-frequency sounds, such as the rumbling of a bus or plane engine, while travelling. They also have a bass-heavy sound profile and don’t have any sound enhancing tools to assist them sound more neutral.