64 Audio Nio

General Information

Nio is a universal-fit earphone featuring a 9mm dynamic driver and 8 balanced armature drivers.


SPECIFICATIONS


Driver Type/Count
Eight precision balanced armature drivers and one dynamic driver

Driver Configuration

1 tia high, 1 high-mid, 6 mid, 1 dynamic low

Frequency Response

10Hz – 20kHz

Sensitivity

105db dB/mW

Impedance

6Ω @1kHz

Crossover

Integrated 4-way passive crossover

Isolation

-10db w/ mX module, -15dB w/ m15 module, -20dB w/ m20 module

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Latest reviews

The Natural Abalone!
Pros: natural detailed tonality, powerful bass impact (depending on module selection), interchangeable APEX module, LID tech, new packaging and leather case.
Cons: not a typical tia-driven treble, benefits from a cable upgrade.


The product was provided to me free of charge for the review purpose in exchange for my honest opinion. The review was originally posted on my review site, and now I would like to share it with my readers on Head-fi.

Manufacturer website: 64audio. Available for sale directly, as well as various retailers like Audio46.


Intro.

In Matrix, Neo had a choice between red pill and blue pill to pick his destiny. In audio-Matrix, Nio, the new protagonist from 64 Audio, is faced with a choice of different APEX “pills” to decide its sound tuning path! Maybe this story sounds a little too melodramatic, and I’m sure some might even question, how is this any different from other 64 Audio releases with interchangeable APEX modules? Well, for starters, this is 64 Audio first universal hybrid release where, unlike Fourte and Trio, you can remove and replace the module to give you more than just fine-tuning of the sound.

Ever since my review of N8 from two years ago, I was hoping 64 Audio will consider universal version of this hybrid CIEM. And it looks like my wishes came true! Teased earlier this year at CanJam NYC, there were a few noticeable hints, like a placeholder name of “K9” suggesting 9-driver design and a shell with DD venting port. When I found out the official name of this IEM, it made a perfect sense to me: Trio is Three-driver hybrid, Fourte is Four-driver hybrid, Nio is Nine-driver hybrid. But, is Nio just a universal version of N8 or more? Let’s find out in this review of 64 Audio latest release.

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Unboxing and Accessories.

Nio arrived in a brand-new packaging box design, a step up from their previous universal releases of U18t, Fourte, U12t, and Trio. After a dozen of 64 Audio IEM/CIEM reviews, I’m used to either their small compact no frills boxes geared toward musicians or larger consumer friendly boxes with fancier presentation, all with the same custom plastic organizer case. Nio seems to switch gears to highlight its beautiful Blue Abalone faceplate design by having a matching artwork around the packaging box. You still have a picture of IEMs popping out in 3D from the front and a very detailed design diagram and description of features on the back.

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Inside, everything is secured around the foam insert with cutouts for Nio with a cable, pockets for M20 and new MX APEX modules (with M15 already in the shell), and a new leather hockey puck shaped case with a company logo imprinted on the cover. I guess I was more surprised with a case than anything else. I’m sure 64 Audio is not discontinuing their original organizer case which many musicians will find quite useful and secure. But with Nio having more consumer-oriented appeal, this round leather case adds a nice touch of luxury to the storage.

Other included accessories, stored inside of the case, a cleaning tool, shirt clip, a set of silicone eartips (S/M/L), a set of TrueFidelity foam eartips (S/M/L), and dehumidifier capsule. Plus, you will find a traditional 64 Audio round sticker, and a product manual with useful info about care & maintenance, handling detachable cable, using APEX module, volume safety advisory, and warranty info.

At the moment of writing this review, 64 Audio announced a fine-tuning of their logo. It is not a drastic change, just a refresh. But still, please keep this in mind, my review sample has the original older logo.

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Cables.

64 Audio stock cable uses ultra-low resistance flexible non-microphonic silver-plated copper (SPC) wires which come in either Professional or Premium versions. Sometimes it creates a confusion because people see different cable plugs/connectors in pictures without realizing it is still same wires. The main difference between these cables is in hardware.

Professional has a more basic 2pin connector mold which is compatible with recessed and non-recessed sockets and has red/blue indicator dots for right/left shells, memory wire, heat-shrink y-split and clear tube chin slider, comes in black or white rubbery shielding with either 48” or 64” length, and has 3.5mm only option inside of a plastic right angled plug. Wires are inner-twisted between plug and y-split and then twisted in pairs going up. It is a cheaper looking cable and it comes standard with all 64 Audio CIEMs and also compatible with non-recessed universal models.

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Premium cable, which uses the same wires, has a higher quality hardware with non-recessed angled 2pin sturdy connector and L/R letter indicator, memory wire, 64 Audio branded plastic y-split and a plastic chin-slider, and uses a more premium brand name plug with options for 2.5mm, 3.5mm, and 4.4mm termination in either straight (2.5/4.4) or angled (3.5) housing, and comes only in black rubbery shielding and 48” length. Wires are inner-twisted between plug and y-split and then twisted in pairs going up. These cables come standards with universal models, such as Fourte/Trio/U18t/U12t and Nio, and looks more premium.

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When Nio was originally launched during the summer, 64 Audio had a promotional deal for their new Premium Silver Hybrid cable, bundled free with Nio orders. The people who received a free bonus Silver Hybrid cable also got Professional stock cable, while afterwards all Nio orders come with a Premium cable. Also, Premium cable only comes in stock with 3.5mm termination, and I wish they would have offered an option for termination upgrade.

Furthermore, as I was working on my review, 64 Audio added an option for IPX connector in addition to 2pin connector. Again, this is only an option for CIEM models when building these monitors and having a choice between 2pin or IPX (new smaller and more secure connector which resembles mmcx, but has a much higher quality).

And speaking of the new silver premium cable, let’s find out more about it.

64 Audio Silver Premium cable.

While this new cable is called Silver Premium, in reality it has a Silver alloy core surrounded by 200 Silver-Plated Copper strands. Basically, this is 26 AWG gauge ultra-low resistance 4-wire multi-core structure Silver plated OCC and Silver Alloy. It even uses a premium audio grade solder to make sure signal path is pure and has low resistance. So, this is not a pure silver cable but rather a hybrid of Silver and SPC material. I think this design was chosen to reduce the wire resistance without making the gauge thicker or doubling the number of conductors (from 4 wires to 8 wires).

It is a very nice-looking cable, very soft and flexible, non-microphonic, braided between plug and y-split, with all the same hardware as 64 Audio Premium cable, including non-recessed 2pin angled connector mold, memory wire (which I personally can’t stand and removed right away), 64 Audio branded y-split, plastic chin slider, and the termination plug of your choice, depending on availability (since at the moment of writing 4.4mm wasn’t available).

Of course, it was no-brainer when this cable was offered as a free bonus. But as an optional accessory, I will go over the sound benefits of this cable and a few others further in my review.

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Design.

The exterior design of Nio is like a crossover between Trio and U12t. In general, their shells have a similar shape as other 64 Audio universal IEMs, though, surprisingly, Nio is closer to a “leaner” inner shell of U12t than more bulbous Trio. Plus, Nio combines the hybrid design (Fourte/Trio) with a larger DD vent and APEX socket (U18t/U12t) without a need for a small pinhole vent for internal module (like in Fourte/Trio). Also, unlike Fourte/Trio, the DD vent is facing the back of the shell instead of the front because APEX module is in the way. In this regard, based on the identical driver config, Nio is aligned with N8.

The shells are all metal with the inner part having a glossy black finish while the outer faceplate part having a shiny chrome finish with a beautiful Blue Abalone inlay. This is by far my favorite 64 Audio universal faceplate design, and Blue Abalone gives Nio custom-like IEM finish. The nozzle is relative long, more typical of 64 Audio multi-BA rather than hybrid models, and, unfortunately, there is still no extra lip at the tip to help eartips from sliding off. I mean, with majority of my eartips I don’t have an issue since there is a secure grip, but some silicone eartips can slide off. 2pin socket is non-recessed like in other universal 64 Audio IEMs. And you have 64 Audio logo symmetrically on each faceplate, and L/R, model and S/N printed on the inner part of the shell.

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Inside the shell you have a hybrid design with a 4-way crossover partitioning 9mm low Dynamic Driver (DD), 6 mid BAs, 1 high-mid BA, and 1 tia high BA – with the total number of 9 drivers. Balanced Armatures (BA) are typically self-enclosed with a single opening port, while you can think of tia as an open BA driver where one of the enclosure walls is removed, to enable direct-radiating of the inner diaphragm which no longer has a 4-wall confinement. Tia driver is usually positioned in the nozzle, next to the grill since it has to be closer to your earcanal. As a result, Nio doesn't have sound tube bores going to the nozzle, and instead has a mesh cover to protect from wax build up.

Another tech included with Nio is their Linear Impedance Design (LID) of crossover where despite a low impedance (6ohm), Nio should be compatible and sound the same when paired up with different sources, regardless of their output impedance.

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The fit.

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Sound Analysis.

I analyzed Nio sound performance paired up with P6 and LPGT while playing a variety of test tracks, such as Agnes Obel “The curse”, Sandro Cavazza “So much better” (Avicii remix), C-Bool “Never go away”, Ed Sheeran “Shape of you”, Alan Walker “Darkside”, Galantis “Hunter”, Iggy Azalea “Black widow”, Indila “Boite en argent”, Dua Lipa “Love again”, Counting Crows “Big yellow taxi”, David Elias “Vision of her”, and Michael Jackson “Dirty Diana”. Due to a hybrid design with a dynamic driver, I gave Nio plenty of burn in time, and started analyzing the sound after about 100 hrs of standalone playback. I used SpinFit eartips in my analysis.

Similar to the original N8, Nio has a smooth natural fuller body detailed tonality with a more laidback presentation. The sound signature varies depending on which module you are using and can go from L-shaped (M20), to more balanced (M15), and even borderline mid-forward (MX). When going between the modules, the tonality of mids/vocals is consistent, but their presentation will change due to variation in bass impact. Also, different modules with their corresponding isolation characteristics will have the effect on treble sparkle and airiness.

Starting with a technical performance of Nio, a soundstage expansion in particular, I hear it to be wide and deep with a natural sense of spacing, not exactly 3D holographic or too intimate. It has a good balance of a realistic width and slightly more depth, especially placing vocals a little further out of your head. The imaging is good where I find it easy to pin-point instruments and vocals with each having a relatively convincing positioning in space.

I do hear a good level of layering and separation of instruments and vocals, keeping everything clear and not congested, but due to a natural tonality, fuller body, and less airiness, there is not as much sense of "air" between the layers, creating a more laid back natural presentation of the sound with a linear transition between bass and mids, even when selecting a module that will elevate bass impact. There is definitely a sense of tuning coherency where it doesn’t even feel like you are listening to a hybrid.

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APEX modules, as well as ATOM XL modules (by FirAudio, similar design idea and size), do have a noticeable impact on the sound tuning. While they mostly affect bass response per my measurements, what you see in the graph doesn't always reflect what you actually hear because the change in bass affects the overall signature and also changes the perception of mids and even the treble, as well as other technical aspects of the tuning. But as I mentioned before, even with these changes, mids/vocals still remain very natural, organic, soulful, musical, and still detailed, while treble has a clear non-fatigue level of sparkle and moderate airiness, especially when using stock cable.

My measurements of all the modules:
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Since there is a noticeable variation in sound signature going between modules, I will break it down how I hear Nio with various APEX and ATOM XL modules. Please, keep in mind, Nio already comes with M20, M15, and MX modules. ATOM XL modules (N17, N15, N13, N0) are fully compatible with APEX and offer their own sound variation which I would like to describe as well in this review.
  • Nio (M20) - close to L-shaped sound sig with a natural musical tonality, big bold bass with a lifted sub-bass rumble, rounded punchy mid-bass with a longer decay, fuller body natural mids with above neutral lower mids and more organic yet still detailed upper mids, and very natural yet still well defined treble with a moderate sparkle and airiness.
  • Nio (N17) - the sound is more balanced now, still on a warmer more natural side, but with sub-bass attenuated by about 3dB, the bass impact has a more balanced weight which gives mids more room to shine. Mid-bass still has a longer decay which blends in nicely with fuller body lower mids without causing any muddiness, but now upper mids opened up more with a little more forward presentation and some improvement in detail retrieval. I even hear a touch more sparkle/air in treble, but I think it is all due to a more balanced sound sig.
  • Nio (M15/N15/N13) - these modules have a similar effect where I hear a slightly less mid-bass impact in comparison to N17 and also a more open/wider soundstage with a little more sparkle in treble. Actually, when it comes to soundstage expansion, N15 width is closer to N17, while M15 and N13 have a similar wider soundstage, even wider than N15. Otherwise, the rest of the performance is similar between these three, having a more balanced signature, more forward presentation of mids without vocals being as laidback as with higher isolation modules, and more airiness in treble which now also helps with layering and separation of the sounds.
  • Nio (N0) - this module helps you get the most from mids/vocals while still having a good amount of sub-bass rumble and a little faster mid-bass punch. Bass is above neutral and provides a good low end foundation for the sound, but it is not the focus of the tuning, while upper mids are more revealing now, more layered, and have some improvement in retrieval of details. Treble is similar to M15/N13, with the same amount of sparkle and a little more airiness. Another thing which could be a result of improvements in upper mids, the perception of soundstage is a little wider now.
  • Nio (MX) - one might ask why I did not combine and analyze MX and N0 together since they both supposed to have 10dB isolation with a similar sound effect? In my opinion, MX has a much lower isolation since I hear its bass response to be more attenuated in comparison to N0 and the rest of the modules. But I think there is a silver lining to this since this drastic sound change creates a different signature to contrast other modules. With MX bass sounds neutral and very linear. Not exactly flat, there is some punch left in mid-bass, but it is relative attenuated, putting a spotlight directly on the mids. Lower mids are still above neutral and have a little bit of body left in there, but no longer have the extra thickness courtesy of longer mid-bass decay. Mids/vocals are more layered, more revealing, even more micro-detailed, and they are more transparent now, with a lot less coloring. Treble also has more sparkle, not harsh or splashy, but noticeably more present with air and further extension.
Personally, I do like to hear the bass but don’t need to “feel” it like with M20 which brings up sub-bass rumble, thus N0 suites my taste better. With that module I also get benefits of more mids/vocals focus and a little more air in treble, relative to N17/M15/N13. And at the same time, N0 still has more weight in bass and a more natural coloring of mids when compared to MX.

MX, N0, N13, N15, M15, N17, M20
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Eartips selection.

The selection of eartips is crucial with any universal in-ear monitor and will affect the sound, especially the bass impact depending on the seal and the soundstage depending on insertion depth. Due to a large opening of my earcanals, I usually go for the largest size eartips to get a better seal. In this comparison I was using Nio with N0 module and stock cable. Please, keep in mind, these impressions are subjective and relative to my ear anatomy which affects how I hear the sound.

Spinfit - natural balanced tonality with deeper bass impact, organic mids/vocals, and natural well defined treble.

Final Type E - very similar to Spinfit, except soundstage width shrinks a little, becoming narrower.

AZLA Sedna - very similar to Spinfit, except soundstage depth is a little more out of my head.

stock 64audio Foams - bass impact was softer, slower, and slightly attenuated, and treble was also a bit attenuated; the sound had more focus on mids.

Symbio F - a very balanced sound with mids having more focus and treble gaining extra sparkle, and even soundstage being a little wider and more holographic.

Symbio F and Spinfit were my favorite eartips to use with Nio. During testing and comparison while constantly taking Nio in and out of my ears, I preferred Spinfit since Symbio F is a slower release foam, but during extended listening sessions I switched to Symbio F since I was not in a rush and could wait for it to form its shape inside my ear.

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Cable pair up.

I’m aware that some people don’t believe in cables and have very strong opinions about it. It’s not my intention to trigger the argument, and instead I would like to share what I hear during my testing. What makes sense to me, a metal wire is a material with physical properties of resistivity, conductivity, purity, and unique geometry, all of which put together act as a filter between your source and headphones. Variations of these physical properties can affect the conductivity of analog signal, resulting in a sound change, from a subtle to a more noticeable level. If the talk about cables upsets you, please skip this section; otherwise, you can find more details in my original Nio review on tw6 site.

Comparison.

The comparison was done using Nio with a stock cable, SpinFit eartips, and P6, LPGT, and SP2k SS sources, volume matched in every comparison.

Nio (M15) vs 64 Audio N8 (M15) - to start off, N8 has a more holographic 3D soundstage while Nio is wide/deep but not on the same holographic level. Considering the same APEX module used in this comparison, Nio bass response has a little more impact, in both sub-bass rumble and mid-bass punch. Also, Nio bass is a little tighter due to a shorter decay. With mids/vocals Nio is smoother, a touch warmer, and with less forward presentation which positions mids a little more out of your head, while N8 has mids more forward and closer, even a little more revealing and transparent. Another noticeable difference is in treble where Nio is smoother and more natural while N8 is brighter and with a little more sparkle. Despite having the identical driver config and spec and while using the same cable and the same APEX module, based on what I'm hearing these don't sound identical. They are not night'n'day, but each one definitely has their own sound characteristic with unique fine-tuning.

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Nio (M20) vs EE Legend X - every time I bring up the bass, my readers ask about LX, so there is no way to avoid this comparison which only makes sense with Nio in max isolation w/M20. With M20 Nio bass impact goes up, while soundstage shrinks, and as a result LX soundstage is wider. With bass itself, while Nio w/M20 has a healthy bass slam, it is still not on the same ear-bleeding bass head level as LX, but I still think Nio w/M20 can put a smile even on demanding basshead. With mids/vocals, they quality/tonality is relatively similar, but their quantity and presentation are very different. LX mids are pushed back and a bit recessed, while Nio w/M20 mids/vocals are more forward and more revealing. With treble, LX has a little more sparkle while Nio w/M20 treble is smoother and more natural.

Nio (M15) vs 64 Audio U12t (M15) - relative to the same M15 module and stock cables, I hear soundstage expansion to be quite similar in this comparison. With bass, Nio has deeper and more elevated sub-bass rumble, not by a lot but it is more noticeable. The impact of mid-bass is a little bit lower in U12t, but overall quality of the bass is very similar, just scaled down in U12t. Relative to Nio, lower mids are closer to neutral in U12t while Nio has a fuller body. Upper mids/vocals are similar in tonality and sound a little more forward in U12t, perhaps due to less bass impact which brings vocals more forward. Nio treble is smoother and sounds more organic relative to U12t treble being crisper and brighter, especially in lower treble. Both are relative balanced tuned IEMs where Nio is smoother and with more focus on bass while U12t is more revealing due to more focus on upper mids and lower treble.

Nio (M15) vs 64 Audio Trio - the soundstage here is similar as well, perhaps with Trio being just a little bit wider due to more airiness and treble sparkle. Bass impact and extension of Trio comes very close to matching Nio w/M15 module. Actually, Trio bass sounds even more articulate because of a deeper separation from lower mids which gives it more control, while Nio bass sounds more analog and rounder, like a floor-standing speaker. Mids between these two are quite different. Trio lower mids are neutral and thin which gives more contrast between the bass and its colder upper mids/vocals, all this taking away from the natural body of the vocals. Nio lower mids are fuller, with more body, and upper mids are more natural, warmer, more organic. Treble is where you will find another big contrast where Trio is a lot brighter and crisper, while Nio is quite the opposite, being smoother and more reserved. With an exception of similarities in bass, these are quite opposite in everything else where Nio is more balanced and warmer with more emphasis on low end while Trio is v-shaped with more emphasis on bass and treble.

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Nio (M15) vs FirAudio M4 - this is a very interesting comparison because M4 tuning is somewhere between U12t and Trio, bass similar to Trio while mids/treble similar to U12t. Comparing to Nio, the soundstage is close, though added sparkle in M4 treble gives it a wider perception. Bass is very similar to Nio w/M15, from a deep sub-bass rumble to a punchy mid-bass impact. The only small difference is Nio sub-bass w/M15 is a touch more elevated. Mids have a lot of similarities, though some differences as well. Nio lower mids have more body while M4 is not body-shy, just a little closer to neutral. Upper mids are more forward and brighter in M4 while more natural and smoother in Nio. With treble, Nio is also smoother and more organic while M4 is crisper and brighter, similar to U12t comparison, but not as bright/crisp as Trio. Here, it will all depend on how you like your upper mids/treble. If you want it more revealing and with more sparkle, M4 is a good choice, while more natural, musical, smoother is where Nio stands out.

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Nio (M15) vs Campfire Audio Solaris '20 - I'm sure many will be curious about this comparison as well. To start off, Nio soundstage is wider, while both have a similar depth. Regarding tonality and considering M15 module, Nio bass slam is a lot more powerful with deeper sub-bass and more elevated mid bass. Even when I go down N13 and N0 modules, the bass of Nio still has more sub-bass rumble, while mid-bass punch evens out with 10dB N0 module. Mids are a little leaner and more transparent in Solaris due to less body in lower mids, while Nio has fuller body and more organic mids/vocals. Nio treble with M15 module is smoother relative to Solaris treble which has more sparkle. Going down in isolation modules, to N0, treble starts to get closer, but Solaris still has more sparkle and a little more air.

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Pair up.

In each source pair up, I was using a stock Premium cable with balanced termination to keep everything stock for consistency. Nio is easy to drive considering its 105dB sensitivity which might need only a few extra volume clicks. Also, due to its LID tech, Nio low 6ohm impedance didn’t seem to cause any issues with different output impedance sources. Also, I didn’t hear any hissing.

Lotoo PAW Gold Touch (LPGT) - natural balanced tonality with deeper bass impact, organic mids/vocals, and natural well defined treble.

A&K SP2000 SS - deeper bass impact, more forward mids, and noticeably crisper treble.

Hidizs AP80 Pro - a little brighter mids and treble, actually treble was quite crisp in this pair up.

iBasso DX160 - more holographic soundstage, deep bass impact, a little brighter mids, natural well defined treble.

Hiby R6 - despite 10ohm output impedance, this is a perfect example of LID at work! The output impedance of the DAP didn't affect the signature/tonality as much. I still hear a natural balanced tonality with a deeper bass punch, natural resolving mids, and treble with extra sparkle.

Cayin N3 Pro - tube output does Nio a great justice with a more analog smoother tonality, still a deep bass impact, natural detailed mids/vocals, and natural well defined treble.

Hiby R8 - natural balanced tonality with a fast bass impact, natural detailed mids, and natural well defined treble. I enjoyed this pair up with Turbo mode on which gave bass faster speed and mids a little more resolution.

Luxury & Precision P6 - very natural organic tonality and a balanced signature. Deep punchy bass, organic soulful vocals, and natural well defined treble.

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Conclusion.

Ever since publishing my N8 review, I always felt this IEM was underrated and didn’t receive as much attention as it deserves. Maybe because it was marketed as IEM for musicians by musician which alienated some audiophiles, or maybe because it was tuned to sound more natural and less micro-detailed, plus some people are not ready for “custom” commitment yet. Whatever it was, I don’t want to speculate, but I was genuinely happy to see Nio released as the universal alternative to N8 with the same driver configuration and a similar tuning.

Actually, despite having identical driver config and similarities in tuning, N8 and Nio still have a slightly different sound characteristics with its own unique fine-tuning. Sure, we are talking about Custom fit vs Universal fit with a seal controlled by eartips selection. But even if we take that into consideration, I still found Nio to have a bass with a better control and a tighter punch, mids/vocals with fuller body, and more organic non-fatigue treble. It doesn’t make one better than the other, but rather will be a matter of a personal sound preference.

Plus, access to APEX/ATOM XL modules gives you a chance to fine tune the sound further. The change in this fine-tuning could go from a subtle to a more noticeable, depending on a module and your subjective hearing perception. And on top of that, module itself relieves the air pressure and fatigue during extended listening session or at higher listening volume. But at the end of the day, you are the one in control of which pill you are going to take, red, blue, or abalone to get to your next sound destination!
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davidcotton
I think one of the reasons this iem is under rated is because it had the bad fortune to be released at or near the time ee's odin got announced/released.
Eddie C
Eddie C
2 pin iems especially at this price point should use recessed sockets. If the cable connector is bent by accident and the pins snap off, it is a bad time. What makes it even more of a no brainer are the stock cables are recessed socket compatable.
john1711
john1711
Are you planning to review the Luxury & Precision P6?

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