Home > Personal Technology > Android > Jabra Elite Sport Available for Pre-orders at SITEX
AndroidAppleNewsWearables & Smartwatches

Jabra Elite Sport Available for Pre-orders at SITEX

Jabra has released a new product into its robust line of wireless earphones. The Elite Sport is one premium device that’s built for top of the line athletes. Costing S$368, the Elite Sport is Jabra’s most expensive device in Singapore. However, this feature-packed earphone may just be worth your money.

Instead of just being a noise-isolating device, the the Elite Sport is noise-cancelling. One microphone in one earbud will pick up your voice and the other microphone in another earbud will pick up external noise and cancel it out, ingenius isn’t it?

It keeps you safe however, by picking up ambient noise such as oncoming traffic and warns you of danger too, in case you get too worried about not being able to hear surrounding noises thanks to the epic noise-cancelling effect of these earphones.

On to the good or rather more epic stuff, the heart-rate sensor in its right ear bud that makes sure it has an accuracy reading above 90%. What’s more, through its integrated app, users can gauge their fitness level via the VO2 Max measurement as well.

With an IP67 waterproof rating, the Elite Sport can be dunked in water to a depth of 1m, turning it into the perfect gadget for any weather condition, although I wouldn’t recommend running or cycling in the rain.

The earbuds also come with an on-the-go charging case, which provides an additional two full charges, or six extra hours, of juice.
You can pre-order the devices at SITEX from:

  • Nubox – Booth 6F13
  • Best Denki – Booth 6B07
  • Harvey Norman – Booth 6C07

About the Autv-modahor

A Dentist-To-Be Dabbling in Tech Journalism:

Zayne is a writer who reports for VR-Zone, Stuff Singapore and The New Paper on all things tech-related. Follow this geek on Twitter, Facebook or Instagram!

Zayne Seah
A tech geek going beyond specs.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.

Read previous post:
Study says students can’t tell news from ads

A study at Stanford university finds that young people have trouble telling whether online news is real or fake.

Close