FourFour Two’s studio headphones review

By Tom Bissell Publisher Digital Spy The first studio headphones from FourFourOne are an incredibly welcome change from the average pair of cheap plastic headphones, but the first look at the company’s latest headphones really is a case study in how far studio headphones can go.

At least, that’s what we were told when we tried the headphones.

It’s also what we’re trying to find out.

The headphones’ design is certainly not the standard for studio headphones.

Instead of using a metal shell and plastic cups, the FourFour One has a pair of rubberized, high-performance silicone cups, which the company claims are up to 10 times stronger than the typical plastic-coated ones.

The company also claims they’re designed to withstand the rigours of the studio, and it’s said that they can hold up to six hours of continuous listening.

The studio headphones, meanwhile, are designed for listening at an ambient temperature of -40C (minus 22F), and are rated for 30 hours of playback.

The headsets come in two sizes: the standard model is roughly the same height as a pair a pair headphones, and the high-end model is slightly taller and weighs about 2.2kg (4.5lbs).

Both models come with three pairs of earbuds (each with four earcups) and are fitted with a single USB cable.

The standard model has a USB-C port, while the high end model has an USB-A port.

The earbud ports are housed in a metal case that houses a micro-USB socket and three microphones.

The stereo microphone and the left and right earbups have a 2.1mm mic, while one microphone is connected to the right earcup and the other to the left earcup.

The right earcup is powered by an 8-speaker, 10-ohm amplifier, while both left earcables have a 1.5-ohm microphone.

The left earbump is also a dual-speakers model, with a 1/4-inch microphone connected to each.

The sound quality is clear and clear.

It has a very low bass, and if you’re used to high-class studio headphones like the Creative Labs X2 or MDR-1, you’ll be in no doubt that the FourFive One’s audio is not the same.

As far as sound quality goes, the headphones sound as good as any studio headphones on the market.

That said, it’s the low-end version of the headphones that really stand out, especially given the company has only released them in the UK, France and Germany.

The high-grade version of these headphones is actually better.

The two-channel bass is more than enough to drown out a typical pop song, and you get very clear mids with a lot of depth.

The treble is also slightly fuller and the midrange is very punchy.

There’s no treble bleed here either, so the music sounds clear even at low volumes.

These headphones also sound as well-rounded as you’d expect.

They have a good amount of treble and a very good amount in the mids, and they’re definitely better than most studio headphones out there.

However, the mids are a little lacking, with an almost flat sound, and there’s a noticeable lack of punch in the bass.

We found the highs a little too flat, which didn’t really bother us.

It doesn’t sound as though the headphones are too bright, though.

They’re not the brightest of the bunch, but you can get away with that if you have a lot more room for the headphones in your listening environment.

It should be noted that while these headphones sound better than a lot on the high side of studio headphones (and they’re not bad), they’re still nowhere near the best, and this isn’t something that we’d recommend.

You might want to go for a pair with an 8 ohm impedance.

While they’re clearly not as good in terms of bass, we found them to be the most detailed headphones out of the trio, and for that we were very happy.

The low-frequency response is very good and there is plenty of detail in the lower treble.

The bass is very detailed and there isn’t any noticeable treble spill.

It does have a bit of an airiness to it, which is nice, and we’d probably describe it as somewhat smooth.

You can definitely get away without the midrange being muddy or lacking punch.

The mids are very detailed, too, and their sound is quite rich and well balanced.

We really liked the highs, too.

They sound quite good and don’t sound too overbearing, which you could probably get away by going for a more aggressive bass sound.

The highs are pretty well balanced, too and have a fair amount of punch.

You get a decent amount of detail with the highs and it doesn’t have any noticeable bass spill.

There is a bit more treble than you’d get out of a more expensive studio headphones and the mids