Head-Fi.org › Forums › Equipment Forums › Portable Headphones, Earphones and In-Ear Monitors › Zero Audio - ZH-DX200 Carbo Tenore | ZH-DX210 Carbo Basso (Carbon & Aluminium IEM) - Information, Appreciation and Impressions thread!!
New Posts  All Forums:Forum Nav:

Zero Audio - ZH-DX200 Carbo Tenore | ZH-DX210 Carbo Basso (Carbon & Aluminium IEM) - Information,... - Page 234

Poll Results: Which one would you order??

 
  • 70% (146)
    Carbo Tenore
  • 29% (61)
    Carbo Basso
207 Total Votes  
post #3496 of 4459

Tenore vs. KC06... Fight!

Build
I love the build quality on both these iems. However I much prefer the more supple cable of the Tenore. It bends and twists with much more give than the KC06 cable, which itself reminds me of a more flexible GR07 cable. The cloth-like malleability of the Tenore cable lets it run more smoothly and securely over the ear, while the KC06 cable struggles to maintain form, and the lack of a chin slider on the KC06 certainly doesn't help. It's not as bad as the GR07 in this regard, but ear guides are definitely recommended with the KC06, and totally unnecessary on the Tenore. 

The KC06 seems more solidly built, with a heavier metal housing versus the Tenore's plastic and possibly carbon fiber make up, but both seem sufficiently solid imo. The KC06 does sport a more substantial strain relief, but there haven't been any reports yet of any wire coming loose on the Tenore. However, there are many more reports of Tenore failure, and I myself had have two pairs out of six fail eventually, with one side getting much quieter than the other. I don't think this is a wire or strain relief problem, as the issue is quite gradual, but it is one of quality control. To my knowledge there have been far fewer reports of KC06 failures, making it much less of a risky buy. 

Winner: KC06

Fit
The fit of the Tenore is effortless in my experience. Its small housing goes in easily and comfortably, and sound is reasonably consistent between fits. Tips can be used to change the sound to a certain degree, which will be expounded upon in the sound section of this review. Isolation is great, definitely better than average. 

If the Tenore's fit is a petite and graceful ballerina, the KC06's is a large and agitated sumo wrestler. I just cannot get these iems to anything that feels like a normal comfortable fit. The closest I can get is with the Meelec double flange tips, but then I can't get a consistent over the ear fit, and isolation is terrible. As luisdent mentioned in his review, it actually feels like there is no seal, even though the sound quality makes it clear that there is. The KC06's housing is just much larger in general, and will be more suited to larger ears imo. 

Winner: Tenore

Sound
Without hesitation or exaggeration, I can say that both of these iems compete with top tier iems in audio quality. The Tenore has a few things in common with the ever-reference ER4S, while the KC06 reminds me a bit of the UERM. A big caveat to this comparison, however, is that we aren't 100% sure what a Tenore is supposed to sound like. The best evidence we have is from luisdent's comparison between four identical sounding sets, which gives us a small reference point, but I've received multiple different sounding sets, only three of which sounded like luisdent's "reference" sets, while the rest were either much bassier or missing bass. Furthermore, only one of my three "reference" sets has survived until this review. The other two died to channel imbalance and lowered volume, giving me a ~17% success rate with this particular iem. Acceptable? No. Not at all.

But.

The sound of my last remaining reference Tenore is up with the best I've ever heard in an iem. And the KC06 puts up a very good fight. Let's start with bass.

The Tenore puts out more sub-bass than the KC06, and to my ears has a little more decay as well, making the KC06 sound a little tighter with drums and bass lines. The KC06 doesn't seem to be lacking sub-bass, but those who want a little more rumble in their edm and hip-hop would be better satisfied with the Tenore. Users have tried, with varying success, to reduce the bass of the Tenore by using different tips, for example the Meelec biflanges or Philips SHE3590 tips. While both of those tips work great for me, I've settled on the Meelec biflanges because they give me an incredibly consistent fit, and they tilt the sound a bit more towards the treble, which helps to level the overall FR of the Tenore. 

The mids have one very clear winner to me: the Tenore. While the KC06 mids don't have any glaring issues like sibilance, they are a bit more recessed than the Tenore's, and fall on the cooler side of things overall. Timbre seems just a bit off to me, with voices exhibiting a brightness like if someone went over to the amp and turned the treble up just a bit too high. My complaint here reminds me of the same issue I had with the mids of the UERM, and to a lesser extant the DBA-02, which I still own. The dip around 3k puts mids further behind the instruments, which has the nice effect of widening perceived sound stage, but coupled with an emphasized treble the wrong parts of the voice get thrown into focus, and we end up with a slightly distant, slightly shrill vocal presentation. It's a minor complaint really, since most iems are much worse off, but I definitively put the Tenore in a class above the KC06 when considering mids. 

To my ears the Tenore sounds perfectly even thoughout the mids, with the best vocal timbre and overall realism I've heard in an iem. It's like they took into consideration some of the complaints people had with the perhaps overly forward ER4S mids, and pulled them back into perfection. Live voices sound like a direct feed into your brain. No coloration, no issues. It's great.

The treble is a tricky comparison. With the Meelec tips, the Tenore's treble is almost perfectly even through the entire range. Woah. I can't think of a single iem that has done better, even the venerable ER4S. Cymbals have sufficient presence, and sibilance is never ever close to being an issue. A slight dip in the lower treble, however, is the one small weakness. Crashing, tinging, and banging sounds can tend towards smooth rather than abrasive. It can be hard to be sure just where on this sliding scale of treble emphasis an iem should fall, but the Tenore errors on the side of caution, opting for a smoother overall presentation. It you have any tracks with borderline too-loud/abrasive cymbal crashes, the Tenore will soften them just a little for you. The KC06 on the other hand, adds more emphasis to cymbals and other more abrasive notes. I hear this treble emphasis as too much with every tip except for the Meelec biflange, oddly enough. This is same tip that people use with the Tenore towards the opposite goal, treble enhancement. So with the same tip I get more treble on one iem, and less on the other. What's likely happening here is that I'm getting some extra resonance around 7k due to my ear structure that is mitigated or bypassed when I use the deeper-fitting biflange. When I use the same tips on the Tenore, I use a shallow fit, perhaps explaining the differing results. 

To expand on the smooth nature of Tenore's presentation, I'm not yet convinced that this attribute is caused solely by FR. I think attack is slightly weak on the Tenore, with notes lacking some of the explosive, off-the-blocks start offered by something like the UERM. Attack helps to define the separation of notes, to help the listener determine when one note ends and another begins. If a driver isn't fast enough for sufficient attack, separation of instruments begins to suffer, which starts to affects imaging as a whole. Which leads to my next point, that imaging on the Tenore is its biggest weakness. The KC06 is simply better here, no doubt helped by it's lack of isolation and enhanced treble. But I wouldn't be surprised to see attack play a point in its favor. Instruments sound more pin-pointedly placed in a 3D space than they do on the Tenore. I can close my eyes and more easily imagine physical objects around me... players, amps and wires. It's all there. The Tenore is convincing by it's incredibly strong and linear FR, but there is some other technical issue holding it back from perfection imo, which I think is attack and decay.    

Which do I choose as the winner?

Winner: Tenore

I choose the Tenore because timbre of the mids is the most immediately noticeable quality to me. While I think the KC06 excels in imaging and note separation, the Tenore just has too correct of an FR for me to choose anything else at this point. While I'd likely be better off just using eq to achieve my desired sound, I'm so sick of using it, and not all my devices have advanced enough eq for me to use, even if I wanted to. So eq is out (for me).

Overall winner: Tenore   

 

This is so close because there are major points against the Tenore. Quality control is the worst I've ever seen in an iem. Imaging isn't great. But the KC06 has marks against it too. The timbre of the mids is off, and the treble can have too much abrasion for my tastes, although the right tips helps a lot here. More than anything, fit on the KC06 is abysmal for me, so they just aren't something that I could live with as a daily driver. The Tenore, with all it's issues, offers some of the best sound and easiest fit out there, making it the clear winner to me. Can I recommend it to people that only want to buy one pair? Hell no. I'm not even convinced that my last pair will make it another month. But in the same breath I say we call ourselves audiophiles for a reason, and right now the Tenore is that reason.  

 

Obligatory pics:

 

 









Edited by gnarlsagan - 7/10/14 at 7:48pm
post #3497 of 4459

Great work gnarlsagan. 

 

 

The mids on the Tenore are truly great - with the right tip as I discovered earlier tonight.  

post #3498 of 4459

Featured home page material, for sure! 

post #3499 of 4459
Nice writeup gnarl!

As a counterpoint, the Tenore mids, to me, sound nothing like the UERM mids. Personally, the dip into 3k on the UERM is the first time it hasn't bothered me lol. It might be the attack and decay characteristics.
tongue.gif

The Tenore sounds absolutely great, but (and not as any perception of sound quality) they sound literally nothing alike.


Quote:
Originally Posted by luisdent View Post

4-5db? Not my reference.

On the assumption that we might both actually have "reference" sets, I posit that you hear less subbass than I do, relatively speaking, in general. biggrin.gif
post #3500 of 4459
Amen to EVERYTHING said about the Tenore, right down to the Schitty QC!

Hail this review!!
post #3501 of 4459
Quote:
Originally Posted by vwinter View Post

Nice writeup gnarl!

As a counterpoint, the Tenore mids, to me, sound nothing like the UERM mids. Personally, the dip into 3k on the UERM is the first time it hasn't bothered me lol. It might be the attack and decay characteristics.
tongue.gif

The Tenore sounds absolutely great, but (and not as any perception of sound quality) they sound literally nothing alike.


On the assumption that we might both actually have "reference" sets, I posit that you hear less subbass than I do, relatively speaking, in general. biggrin.gif

I think he meant KC06 and UERM? I think the Tenores were compared to the Etymotic? I think that was a typo?
post #3502 of 4459
Quote:
Originally Posted by cn11 View Post

Featured home page material, for sure! 

I agree. Do they feature non-new thread material on the home page?

Quote:
Originally Posted by LanceP11 View Post

I think he meant KC06 and UERM? I think the Tenores were compared to the Etymotic? I think that was a typo?

I dunno, I think I read it right...
Interestingly enough, I think the bass presentation of the KC06 is the closest to the UERM that I've yet heard.
post #3503 of 4459
Quote:
Originally Posted by vwinter View Post

Nice writeup gnarl!

As a counterpoint, the Tenore mids, to me, sound nothing like the UERM mids. Personally, the dip into 3k on the UERM is the first time it hasn't bothered me lol. It might be the attack and decay characteristics.
tongue.gif

The Tenore sounds absolutely great, but (and not as any perception of sound quality) they sound literally nothing alike.


On the assumption that we might both actually have "reference" sets, I posit that you hear less subbass than I do, relatively speaking, in general. biggrin.gif
Quote:
Originally Posted by LanceP11 View Post

I think he meant KC06 and UERM? I think the Tenores were compared to the Etymotic? I think that was a typo?

Yes it was a typo and has been fixed. I meant the KC06 reminded me of the UERM in that the same things that bothered me about the UERM bother me about the KC06.
post #3504 of 4459
For those who might be frustrated with the sound of your Xaiomi Pistons 2.0, I just modded them by removing the screen, gutting the filters on the inside, and adding a very small square of ear tip foam (2cm up and down), and inserting it all the way in the back in the well where the filter sat. The treble gets clearer, the bass tightens up, and the sound is smoother and more open. Still not smooth like Tenore smooth, but still..makes these a way better listen. A good fun listen.
post #3505 of 4459
Earlier tonight I dug up my ASG to try it's included tips with the Tenore and since have been extremely pleased with the result.


I have been burning in the Tenore's for good few days in the hope that it would bring a change which would make the music more engaging. Something felt missing.

The ASG tip I used is soft silicon with a bore about twice as large as stock but not huge as the Senn tips. It's a bit like the TF10 tip but softer and fits straight onto Tenore.

With this tip I immediately perceived a bigger soundstage, much wider 3d stereo sound and better depth. It also seems to me that the the mids have become little more intimate and sweeter/warmer. Vocals have come alive. Sade Lovers Rock was amazing. Plenty of sub bass still to be had and the highs possibly sounding little smoother. No detail loss.

Music has suddenly come alive to my ears. Relatively speaking with stock tips everything felt congested, linear and very detailed. Trying to adjust to the signature was not happening and I just could not find the phones engaging enough. Technically great but lacking character that could pull my hearts strings and have my foot tapping.

Changing to this tip has allowed me to really enjoy the Tenore and emotionally connect more with the music. Recommended.

o2smile.gif

Going to try gnarlsagan's mod tip to get the slightly bigger nozzle of TF10 tip onto the Tenore later today. This same shaped tip is of slightly firmer silicon and is also slightly bigger in bore & size.



Edited by archy121 - 7/10/14 at 9:01pm
post #3506 of 4459

@gnarlsagan, when did you get your KC06?  Here is why I'm asking.  I'm comparing right now KC06 and KC06A, along with Tenores and RE400, and read a few KC06 reviews from 4-5 months ago.  KC06 (not gold, but a regular version) I got is June production, and it has completely different packaging (looks like this: http://www.ostry.com.cn/item/detailPage?itemid=28), different set of tips, and unlike other references to KC06 being mid-centric or tuned a bit too bright, the mids of KC06 I have are almost identical to my Tenores (reference pair).  I also noticed, sensitivity of the latest KC06 has been updated (from 110 down to 108).  I believe, Ostry re-tuned their latest batch of KC06 production.  The packaging looks identical to KC06A, the only difference with KC06A now beside different graphics and red accent, KC06A has more sub-bass and recessed mids.  Even soundstage is identical, another clue KC06 has been returned because I read other references mentioning KC06A soundstage supposed to be wider.

post #3507 of 4459
Quote: Warning: Spoiler! (Click to show)
Originally Posted by gnarlsagan View Post
 

Tenore vs. KC06... Fight!

Build
I love the build quality on both these iems. However I much prefer the more supple cable of the Tenore. It bends and twists with much more give than the KC06 cable, which itself reminds me of a more flexible GR07 cable. The cloth-like malleability of the Tenore cable lets it run more smoothly and securely over the ear, while the KC06 cable struggles to maintain form, and the lack of a chin slider on the KC06 certainly doesn't help. It's not as bad as the GR07 in this regard, but ear guides are definitely recommended with the KC06, and totally unnecessary on the Tenore. 

The KC06 seems more solidly built, with a heavier metal housing versus the Tenore's plastic and possibly carbon fiber make up, but both seem sufficiently solid imo. The KC06 does sport a more substantial strain relief, but there haven't been any reports yet of any wire coming loose on the Tenore. However, there are many more reports of Tenore failure, and I myself had have two pairs out of six fail eventually, with one side getting much quieter than the other. I don't think this is a wire or strain relief problem, as the issue is quite gradual, but it is one of quality control. To my knowledge there have been far fewer reports of KC06 failures, making it much less of a risky buy. 

Winner: KC06

Fit
The fit of the Tenore is effortless in my experience. Its small housing goes in easily and comfortably, and sound is reasonably consistent between fits. Tips can be used to change the sound to a certain degree, which will be expounded upon in the sound section of this review. Isolation is great, definitely better than average. 

If the Tenore's fit is a petite and graceful ballerina, the KC06's is a large and agitated sumo wrestler. I just cannot get these iems to anything that feels like a normal comfortable fit. The closest I can get is with the Meelec double flange tips, but then I can't get a consistent over the ear fit, and isolation is terrible. As luisdent mentioned in his review, it actually feels like there is no seal, even though the sound quality makes it clear that there is. The KC06's housing is just much larger in general, and will be more suited to larger ears imo. 

Winner: Tenore

Sound
Without hesitation or exaggeration, I can say that both of these iems compete with top tier iems in audio quality. The Tenore has a few things in common with the ever-reference ER4S, while the KC06 reminds me a bit of the UERM. A big caveat to this comparison, however, is that we aren't 100% sure what a Tenore is supposed to sound like. The best evidence we have is from luisdent's comparison between four identical sounding sets, which gives us a small reference point, but I've received multiple different sounding sets, only three of which sounded like luisdent's "reference" sets, while the rest were either much bassier or missing bass. Furthermore, only one of my three "reference" sets has survived until this review. The other two died to channel imbalance and lowered volume, giving me a ~17% success rate with this particular iem. Acceptable? No. Not at all.

But.

The sound of my last remaining reference Tenore is up with the best I've ever heard in an iem. And the KC06 puts up a very good fight. Let's start with bass.

The Tenore puts out more sub-bass than the KC06, and to my ears has a little more decay as well, making the KC06 sound a little tighter with drums and bass lines. The KC06 doesn't seem to be lacking sub-bass, but those who want a little more rumble in their edm and hip-hop would be better satisfied with the Tenore. Users have tried, with varying success, to reduce the bass of the Tenore by using different tips, for example the Meelec biflanges or Philips SHE3590 tips. While both of those tips work great for me, I've settled on the Meelec biflanges because they give me an incredibly consistent fit, and they tilt the sound a bit more towards the treble, which helps to level the overall FR of the Tenore. 

The mids have one very clear winner to me: the Tenore. While the KC06 mids don't have any glaring issues like sibilance, they are a bit more recessed than the Tenore's, and fall on the cooler side of things overall. Timbre seems just a bit off to me, with voices exhibiting a brightness like if someone went over to the amp and turned the treble up just a bit too high. My complaint here reminds me of the same issue I had with the mids of the UERM, and to a lesser extant the DBA-02, which I still own. The dip around 3k puts mids further behind the instruments, which has the nice effect of widening perceived sound stage, but coupled with an emphasized treble the wrong parts of the voice get thrown into focus, and we end up with a slightly distant, slightly shrill vocal presentation. It's a minor complaint really, since most iems are much worse off, but I definitively put the Tenore in a class above the KC06 when considering mids. 

To my ears the Tenore sounds perfectly even thoughout the mids, with the best vocal timbre and overall realism I've heard in an iem. It's like they took into consideration some of the complaints people had with the perhaps overly forward ER4S mids, and pulled them back into perfection. Live voices sound like a direct feed into your brain. No coloration, no issues. It's great.

The treble is a tricky comparison. With the Meelec tips, the Tenore's treble is almost perfectly even through the entire range. Woah. I can't think of a single iem that has done better, even the venerable ER4S. Cymbals have sufficient presence, and sibilance is never ever close to being an issue. A slight dip in the lower treble, however, is the one small weakness. Crashing, tinging, and banging sounds can tend towards smooth rather than abrasive. It can be hard to be sure just where on this sliding scale of treble emphasis an iem should fall, but the Tenore errors on the side of caution, opting for a smoother overall presentation. It you have any tracks with borderline too-loud/abrasive cymbal crashes, the Tenore will soften them just a little for you. The KC06 on the other hand, adds more emphasis to cymbals and other more abrasive notes. I hear this treble emphasis as too much with every tip except for the Meelec biflange, oddly enough. This is same tip that people use with the Tenore towards the opposite goal, treble enhancement. So with the same tip I get more treble on one iem, and less on the other. What's likely happening here is that I'm getting some extra resonance around 7k due to my ear structure that is mitigated or bypassed when I use the deeper-fitting biflange. When I use the same tips on the Tenore, I use a shallow fit, perhaps explaining the differing results. 

To expand on the smooth nature of Tenore's presentation, I'm not yet convinced that this attribute is caused solely by FR. I think attack is slightly weak on the Tenore, with notes lacking some of the explosive, off-the-blocks start offered by something like the UERM. Attack helps to define the separation of notes, to help the listener determine when one note ends and another begins. If a driver isn't fast enough for sufficient attack, separation of instruments begins to suffer, which starts to affects imaging as a whole. Which leads to my next point, that imaging on the Tenore is its biggest weakness. The KC06 is simply better here, no doubt helped by it's lack of isolation and enhanced treble. But I wouldn't be surprised to see attack play a point in its favor. Instruments sound more pin-pointedly placed in a 3D space than they do on the Tenore. I can close my eyes and more easily imagine physical objects around me... players, amps and wires. It's all there. The Tenore is convincing by it's incredibly strong and linear FR, but there is some other technical issue holding it back from perfection imo, which I think is attack and decay.    

Which do I choose as the winner?

Winner: Tenore

I choose the Tenore because timbre of the mids is the most immediately noticeable quality to me. While I think the KC06 excels in imaging and note separation, the Tenore just has too correct of an FR for me to choose anything else at this point. While I'd likely be better off just using eq to achieve my desired sound, I'm so sick of using it, and not all my devices have advanced enough eq for me to use, even if I wanted to. So eq is out (for me).

Overall winner: Tenore   

 

This is so close because there are major points against the Tenore. Quality control is the worst I've ever seen in an iem. Imaging isn't great. But the KC06 has marks against it too. The timbre of the mids is off, and the treble can have too much abrasion for my tastes, although the right tips helps a lot here. More than anything, fit on the KC06 is abysmal for me, so they just aren't something that I could live with as a daily driver. The Tenore, with all it's issues, offers some of the best sound and easiest fit out there, making it the clear winner to me. Can I recommend it to people that only want to buy one pair? Hell no. I'm not even convinced that my last pair will make it another month. But in the same breath I say we call ourselves audiophiles for a reason, and right now the Tenore is that reason.  

 

Obligatory pics:

 

 








 

 

Very nice impressions. I agree with everything you said exactly, except one thing. I don't think I hear the treble as boosted as you do. However, this could be fit, ears or tips. The dip is there for me, but I get no harshness, sibilance or any other sign whatsoever that the treble is boosted. It is pretty in line with the tenore treble, except it doesn't extend "as" far up and isn't as "light" sounding because of the bass and the dip. But I do know the tips with smaller holes probably affect the treble. The box shows two graphs based on the tips you choose.

 

The smaller tips boost the upper mids according to their graphs. With this configuration I could hear boosted treble more noticeably, but I never use those tips. I think they sound worse overall. Anyway, they are both excellent, and I think it will come down to preference and fit for most people. I wish the ostry had a cord lock. The cable is really not that great. It doesn't feel bad or weak, but it isn't supple or soft or even that flexible compared to the better iems out there. It holds onto wrinkles and doesn't really "fall" gracefully downward like the tenore cable. I like the tenore more physically myself. I like the small housing, lack of protruding things, etc. But I also find the kc06 very comfortable.

 

It's funny though, because even though the sound is superb, the lack of isolation and the sense that they aren't ever fully sealed still bugs the hell out of me. Even when it sounds great it just doesn't "feel" right not having at least a normal seal. But in a quiet environment it isn't so bad. It's just too bad the tenore has such a bad track record. All this together really puts them on the same level for me. But if it means anything, as much as I really do love the flatter tenore signature, awesome mids, etc. I think I value the 3d distinctions you mentioned gnarlsagan. I haven't even used my tenores since I got the kc06. :-P But I'll probably go back and forth forever. :-P


Edited by luisdent - 7/10/14 at 9:45pm
post #3508 of 4459

I was just looking at Tyll's Ostray measurements, and it looks U shaped. How are the mids in them?  They seem to dip low like the TF10s, but TF10s are move V shaped as mids are shaved off.  Other than that, it looks good fine.

 

Edit: gnarlsagan answered it.  If you see a U dip like the KC06, you would get treble vocal emphasis and will leave out the mid body to it.


Edited by SilverEars - 7/10/14 at 9:53pm
post #3509 of 4459
Quote:
Originally Posted by SilverEars View Post
 

I was just looking at Tyll's Ostray measurements, and it looks U shaped. How are the mids in them?  They seem to dip like the TF10s  Other than that, it looks good.

 

I'm really not a big fan of his measurements. They don't correspond to listening and especially eq compensation. GE and Rin's graphs can literally be compensated by using a negative eq response based on the graph, and they end up sounding very neutral. This is not the case with tyll's. He shows the ostry being 10-15db low in the dip area. Not even close.

 

When I compensate with eq to make it sound more like the er4s or tenore I only boost the mids at absolute most 6-7db. Same for the upper treble, not half as much as his graph would indicate. The regions seem accurate enough (where the dip is) but not the db scale. So it can be very hard to judge. The ba200 has a slighy dip and peak as though it is slightly v shaped. It is anything but that. The ba200 is very neutral overall. But his graph wouldn't make me think that. But if you're comparing different iems they're probably good enough to use as a tool for that. At least you could see how an iem is different based on the same measurement situation..

 

As to the mids. I think they're very good. They have a darker more deep sound and not as much of a forward warm lush sound. This is mostly the dip. It tens to increase depth and distinction as gnarlsagan mentioned, but at the cost of the smoother more lush mids of something like the tenore. But with my fit and response the difference is not that large when you compare most other iems. Even though there is a dip, I find that is is one of the best, most non destructive dips I've heard. It doesn't stand out as a big dip when not comparing things. But it is there if you know what to listen for. It's just a pleasant range for them to tune it in.


Edited by luisdent - 7/10/14 at 9:54pm
post #3510 of 4459

I noticed that there is a dip there with lots of iems(some more than others).  Why is that so?


Edited by SilverEars - 7/10/14 at 11:26pm
New Posts  All Forums:Forum Nav:
Head-Fi.org › Forums › Equipment Forums › Portable Headphones, Earphones and In-Ear Monitors › Zero Audio - ZH-DX200 Carbo Tenore | ZH-DX210 Carbo Basso (Carbon & Aluminium IEM) - Information, Appreciation and Impressions thread!!