|商品尺寸||10.41 x 28.96 x 25.4 cm; 280 克|
Audio-Technica 铁三角 ATH-M70X 封闭式动态专业录音室监听耳机
- 为工程师献上的“M系列”旗舰款式 超高分辨率重放，十分适合录音和混音。
为工程师提供的「M系列」旗舰模型，超高分辨率播放，是十分适合录音和混音的头戴式耳机◆大口径强磁力、直径45毫米的CCAW音圈驱动，实现了定位感出色的超高分辨率播放。本监听耳机采用高度隔音的椭圆形耳机罩，长时间使用也备感舒适。全新设计的耳垫和头垫，使高耐久性和舒适的佩戴感二者兼得。机壳、机身和滑动臂采用抑制意外振动的坚固铝合金。由可拆卸的线缆（卡口锁紧结构）、耳垫、头垫组成，容易维护。配备3根可根据使用场合选择的可拆卸线缆。（1.2米卷线、3米直线、1.2米直线）附带方便收纳耳机和电源线的硬质盒和收纳袋。非常适用于录音室录音与混音。拥有监听耳机特有的宽波段，具有平稳输出的特性，实现高解析度的监听。 /规格 型号：动态密闭型驱动器 口径：直径45毫米、CCAW音圈 播放频带：5~40000Hz *大输入：2000mW 阻抗：35欧姆 输出声压级别（灵敏度）：97dB/mW 插头：直径6.3毫米标准插头、直径3.5毫米立体声迷你插头（镀金、2路）线缆：OFC漆包绞线单边1.2米卷线（拉长时3米）、OFC漆包绞线单边3米直线、OFC漆包绞线单边1.2米直线 重量：280克（不包括线缆）附属品：收纳盒、收纳袋、卷线（可拆卸）：单边1.2米，直线（可拆卸式）：单边3米、1.2米/
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First let me give you the conclusions up front:
1. Reasonable price
2. Good (not great) construction
3. Light weight
4. Large earcups
5. Good noise isolation
6. Very neutral sound (more on this below)
1. More plastic than metal
2. Boring design
3. Don’t fold
4. Very neutral sound (read below)
5. Low volume (see below)
In comparison to the famed M50X, these are the more “premium” headphones. The earcups are larger that fit AROUND your ears for a better seal rather than OVER your ears like the M50x. You’d be forgiven for buying these thinking these are the more expensive and better sounding siblings. Rather, they’re more like cousins. The two are completely different products for completely different needs. You SHOULD NOT UPGRADE from the M50x to the M70x expecting to get better sounding headphones (you will be disappointed), rather you should buy these if you NEED studio headphones. I made the mistake of buying the M50x and then buying the M70x thinking they were better. I did a lot of testing between the two and found the sound they are indeed very different with different characteristics geared to the user with different needs.
If you want nice everyday headphones for music listening and enjoyment, DON’T BUY THESE. These are NOT for everyday use at home, in the subway, etc. You would be disappointed with the sound. The M50x is geared for this purpose, it’s tuned with good (but not overbearing) bass, discernible highs and mids for a beautiful listening experience for a number of music types. The M70X is extremely flat and neutral. Other reviews I read state as much also but I didn’t understand what this meant this until I started comparing them. Compared to the M50x, the M70x lack bass, the treble and mids are not as crisp or clear, and the volume of the headphones are extremely low for the same given source volume.
While these qualities made them sound like they’re bad headphones for the price, it helps to understand that they were built this way for the discerning professional who makes music. You don’t want extra strong bass hits or shrieking highs when recording or mixing music. Rather you want flat sounds that’s unmodified so you can be closer to the source material. Other consumer headphones like Bose Quietcomfort, Sony MDX, and the M50x are all consumer headphones that have been tuned at the factory to deliver a bassy, punchy, and poppy sound for enjoyment. They may sound better, but it’s not the source material, rather it's a modified and tuned sound.
The M70x was designed to be studio headphones, they don’t fold for travel, they’re lighter weight than the M50x for long work sessions, and they’re not designed to be flashy. They’re for the working professional. Even the low sound volume is designed for use with a professional DAC and strong amplifiers so that they blow out the headphones. However for studio headphones, these are superb fro the price.
So if you are looking for good headphones, be wary of what you intend to use them for. If you want to be bopping to beats on the subway or your commute, skip these for the M50x. If you’re an at home musician looking to record and mix music for professional work, then these are for you!
If you are making music and need to mix and master your work, these headphones are great for that. Their dynamic range is ridiculous - you can hear extremely low lows and high highs that you're unlikely to hear on consumer headphones because consumer headphones intentionally flatten the range and boost certain frequencies to make music sound "better" to the masses. These and other reference headphones try to capture every nuance and defect so that you can catch them in your mixing and mastering process.
All told, I'm very impressed with these headphones. The first time I put them on I almost sighed at how comfortable they are compared to the much cheaper headphones I'd been using. The sound is clear and the range is immediately noticeable once you start listening to kick drums and basslines and hear artifacts that you might not pick up with a narrower dynamic range.
For me, these are just what I needed - well-made, comfortable, great sound, reasonable price (I got them on sale for $250).
I would recommend these for others like me who are starting to take their music production from casual hobbyist to serious student. For those just starting to write/arrange/produce music, I would recommend focusing your budget on other areas, like a good DAW or some of the better VST synths, or hardware midi controllers, etc. Those types of things will be a much better investment early on and will expand your creative possibilities far more than good headphones will.
With that said, if you have the money to burn or have a need for some high-quality, reasonably-priced reference headphones, these are a good place to start.
These came with a form-fitted carrying case, a coiled cable, a straight cable, and an adapter for the cords. The cords are detachable and lock into place with a twist.
The two major differences between the M50x and M70x I noticed were:
1) Weight: The M70x is noticeably lighter than the M50x which got me worried at first since that usually corresponds to being "cheaply made"; however, putting them on I noticed that I liked the M70x better on my head and the sound quality was awesome! Sound quality was pretty much the same between the M50x and M70x, the only difference I noticed was at low volume the M70x seemed to isolate me better from outside noise while not pressing so hard on the side of my head which was sometimes an issue with the M50x after extended use.
2) Travel case: The M50x came with a small carrying pouch (not a hard case) so you had to be somewhat careful when transporting it around but the M50x was a bit heavier so it seemed like it could take more abuse but I never wanted to test that theory out though. The M70x comes with a hard carrying case which shields it during transportation and is noticeably bigger. Additionally, the M70x does not fold inwardly so the ear cups go inside the headband like the M50x thus making it smaller during storage, instead the M70x ear cups just rotate to lay flat which explains the bigger travel case for the M70x.
Conclusion: If you're going to wear headphones all day long or most of the day, I'd recommend spending the extra dollars and investing in the lighter M70x. If you're just going to use the headphones less than a couple of hours a day you'll be fine with the M50x and there's no need to spend the extra money here.