Beyerdynamic Lagoon ANC

General Information

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100+ Head-Fier
Pros: 1. Exceptionally detailed sound quality
2. Supports Digital Audio via USB
3. Sound personalisation works for me without excessively artificial sound alteration
Cons: 1. ANC switch is prone to operating errors
2. ANC does not work that well for spectacle wearers
3. Build and design less premium feel than competitors
Beyerdynamic has launched their first active noise-cancelling (ANC) headphones in Singapore and I’m really excited to get my hands (and ears) to do this headphones review. The 95-year-old company has undergone a corporate rebranding with a new logo and brand positioning which appears more welcoming to the younger crowd. The Lagoon ANC retails at S$599, putting it at the same price range as the Sony WH-1000XM3 and the new Bose Noise Cancelling Headphones 700.

Beyerdynamic Lagoon ANC headphones review by Singapore tech blog

Unboxing and Details
The Lagoon ANC comes in 2 colours, and beyerdynamic distinguishes then with the names. Lagoon ANC Explorer is brown, while Lagoon ANC Traveller is black. Unboxing the retail package is straightforward: the headphones is already packed in the hard case, ready to be used. The only other accessories are the USB-C cable and the 3.5mm wire, as well as the quick start guide.

Beyerdynamic Lagoon ANC headphones review by Singapore tech blog

The case is in an asymmetrical shape, so you can only store the headphones in one way, which is to fold the left earcup inwards. The hinges are quite loose, just grab the headband and the headphones will unfold in place.

Beyerdynamic Lagoon ANC headphones review by Singapore tech blog

All the switches, controls and connections are located on the right earcup. There is the power-Bluetooth switch, the ANC mode switch, USB-C charging port, the 3.5mm line-in port, and the touch panel. I like that the touch panel can adjust volume quickly and fast forward tracks by sliding and holding onto the panel, instead of swiping multiple times. But I dislike the switches that are small and hard to slide accurately. It requires muscle control to slide the ANC switch to Mode 1, and quite often I over-slide. Another bugbear is that I sometimes slide the wrong switch, turning off the headphones instead. And the startup sequence takes almost 12 seconds before I get to hear the streaming audio again. I recommend disabling voice prompts from the app so that every setting change will be faster and less disruptive to the listening experience.

Beyerdynamic Lagoon ANC headphones review by Singapore tech blog

I noticed that the ear cushion is thicker at the bottom rear of the earcups to contour around the back of the lower ear. It is a nice attention to detail to achieve better seal. When you replace the earpads, make sure you fit the correct sides. The soft artificial leather and memory foam offers the right amount of comfort for me.

Battery life is 24.5 hours with ANC and 45 hours without, more than adequate to last you an entire flight. If battery runs out, switch to passive mode by connecting the audio cable directly to the source.

Light-Up Earcups
The Light Guide System inside the earpads is an interesting implementation, keeping the operational notification discreet, but very obvious when not wearing. Unlike other headphones where the LED indicator is too small to be noticeable, you will know whether the Lagoon ANC power is on. The LED light inside the ear cups will pulsate with various colour indicators, which you can learn from the link here.

Beyerdynamic Lagoon ANC headphones review by Singapore tech blog

It takes a while to remember what the lights mean, but you will get more familiar as you use more often. For starters, when you remove the headphones, it will show continuous orange to indicate it’s on Bluetooth mode. After 10 seconds, the light will turn off. If you touch the headphones, the light will turn on, the left side will be white-purple and the right side will be red (useful when trying to wear the headphones in low light. During charging, the lights will pulse in various colours from red to green to denote the battery level. If you think it’s annoying, just face the earcups on the surface.

Beyerdynamic Lagoon ANC headphones review by Singapore tech blog
Flashing blue means the headphones is in Bluetooth pairing mode.

Sound Personalisation
The MIY app provides some information on the headphones like firmware version, and can do factory reset. It informs you on your listening stats and warn you if your ears need a rest. It can also adjust the touch panel sensitivity, disable voice prompts, and to change the default LED colour. With the latest firmware update, it can also disable the auto-pause sensor, which I find is not as reactive as other brands like Jabra Elite 85h, because Lagoon ANC uses gyroscope sensor instead of proximity sensor. That is, if you turn the headphone 90-degrees forward, it will auto-pause. It does not pause if you turn the headphone backward, the position when you lean backwards in a sleeping position.

Beyerdynamic Lagoon ANC headphones review by Singapore tech blog

The main feature of the app is to personalise your sound profile by going through a hearing test, which determines how well you hear each frequency range. During the test, the headphones will play very soft frequency tones and you will press the on-screen button if you can hear it (I recommend you to do this exercise in a quiet area). The test will be done one ear at a time. After the test is completed, I can activate it from the app. For me, the difference on the tuning after the test is that the tweeter frequencies are made more transparent. Personally, I prefer without the upper boost as it is less fatiguing for me, but from this test, I get to understand my hearing deficiency.

Beyerdynamic Lagoon ANC headphones review by Singapore tech blog

While the app notifies you of a firmware update, you can only do so from the Update Hub software on the Windows or Mac (download instructions here), when most other headphones already support over-the-air updates through the smartphones. It would be good to have OTA, but not a deal breaker for me since firmware updates are not frequent.

Beyerdynamic Lagoon ANC headphones review by Singapore tech blog

Audio Quality
The Lagoon ANC dynamic drivers can handle 10 – 30,000 Hz frequency range, and there are many listening options, from passive audio to digital audio to wireless audio (SBC, AAC, aptX, aptX LL), from non-ANC and ANC.

Beyerdynamic Lagoon ANC headphones review by Singapore tech blog

Let’s start with the ANC modes enabled. There is deep bass response on the Lagoon ANC, not too massively boomy, but is sufficient to give impact without overwhelming. It’s telling you that “I’m here, you can hear me, but I won’t make a scene.” The midrange is also slightly elevated, though still not quite reference level warmth yet. This elevation adds support to the vocals and instrumental tonality. The treble is revealing, analytical, yet not too fatiguing. Piano pedal movements are so easy to be heard, and so are the subtle vocal crackles.

Sound staging is spacious, instruments are layered, and you can sense the room reverb through the detailed aftertones and echoes. It is easy for my ears to pick up the numerous instrumental details. Even when the volume level is high, the midrange-occupying instruments are still audible despite the prominent solo instrument. Still, as a closed-back headphones, sound pressure will build up at loud volumes, so it will not be as open-sounding.

Comparatively, the Bose QC35II achieves tighter sound staging, fuller mids which might be too intense for laid back enjoyment. The Sony WH-1000XM3 is pleasantly balanced but does not offer the musical details as readily as Lagoon ANC. The Master & Dynamic MW65 offers tighter enjoyable sound, but not as revealing. There are a lot of information and it takes an analytical ear to pick them up, which makes the Lagoon ANC a brain-teasing headphones for audiophiles like myself.

Active Noise Cancelling
The ANC effect on the Lagoon ANC could not reach the level of Bose or Sony, but beyerdynamic describes it as “relaxed silence”. For Bose and Sony, the silence might be too deafening for many. The ANC effect on the low frequency elimination is on par with Master & Dynamic MW65 except MW65 lets in a little more upper frequencies. But Lagoon ANC is less effective when spectacles are worn, while on other ANC headphones, my specs does not affect ANC.

With ANC off, the Lagoon ANC lacks sub-bass feel, giving the midrange slight improvement, with more warmth and more forward, vocals sound more chesty, the airiness reveals more without the bass fighting for attention. For audio purists, this might be a preferred mode as the bass is not artificially boosted. You can still hear the sub-bass, albeit less intense.

You can tell the quality of a pair of headphones when you listen to it in passive mode, which is turning off the power and connecting by wire to the player. The sound is more natural, less compressed, more resolving, than through Bluetooth wireless audio. The bass is not too forcefully loud, neither is the treble too sparkling. The beauty is in the musical details that I get to enjoy, true to beyerdynamic’s audiophile legacy.

One feature that is not often mentioned in other reviews is that the Lagoon ANC supports USB Audio. Plug the USB-C cable to the computer and you can listen to digital audio through the built-in DAC on the headphones. Volume can be controlled from the headphones, but not track changes and play-pause. Needless to say, the audio details is further improved. The other ANC headphones don’t have this feature.

Beyerdynamic Lagoon ANC headphones review by Singapore tech blog

There is a lot of goodness in the beyerdynamic LAGOON ANC. In many ways, the company wants to be innovative with their first ANC headphones, forging their unique style to appeal to a more discerning group. The audio quality is undeniable a league of their own, and the flexibility of audio transport – wired or wireless, analog or digital, ANC or without ANC – is fantastic. I like the ability to fast forward and change volume with swipe-and-hold, and with the loose folding joints, I can easily unfold and wear the headphones. The matt plastic offers lower maintenance compared to glossy or fabric surfaces.

Beyerdynamic Lagoon ANC headphones review by Singapore tech blog

New owners may experience some learning curve to familiarise with the overall usage. For instance, the asymmetrical casing requires the headphones to be folded in a specific way, the LED colour codes need to be remembered to make sense. My biggest issue is the tiny switches for ANC and power, but after a few days of constant usage, I have remembered the position of both switches and to push the ANC mode ever so lightly to get to Mode 1. As for the hard case, I am using my own cloth bag to store the Lagoon ANC, which as you can see from the photo below, is capable of achieving a much smaller footprint than the original case.

Beyerdynamic Lagoon ANC headphones review by Singapore tech blog


Headphoneus Supremus
I've had high hopes for the Lagoon for a while. I've gone through a lot of BT headphones and have rejected ones others have loved. Xm3 was the best overall (though Nad Hp70 beat it in SQ), but I let those go. I've been using Sony Z5's for a while on the go and DT 1770 at home, but even the Z5 just doesn't quite have the effect of a true overear and the 1770 is just so bulky and heavy. Enter the Lagoon.

Im very picky about overear fit. I dont want a giant stupid looking headphone. I want it tight and minimalist. To that end, I think V Moda Crossfade are the best looking and best built you can get. The Lagoon, on the other hand, is built very similarly to the XM3. Black plastic that does the job, keeps it pretty tight, but is neither striking, nor offensive. They are pretty light and keep it tight, Making them great for on the go.

Like the Xm3, they aren't quite overear, but rest on the edges of my ears. This can create some discomfort after a while.

As for Connection, these have aptx. That's just dumb. This isnt 2012. Every BT headphone, especially one for $400 should have Ldac. I would also encourage you to dow load the MIY app and disable headphone pausing. I found just when wearing them, they were constantly pausing. Disabling this feature fixed that.

So how's it sound? Damn good. It's a pretty neutral sig. Bass is less boomy and more defined than xm3, but isn't even close to Crossfade 1. In an a/ b, Lagoon is wider, and more detailed, with smoother treble, more space and better separation. Bass can be EQ'd but is there without it. I'm a bit of a bass head though, so that crossfade bass really calls to me.

All in all, it's become my on the go. After updating the firmware (download update tool to your PC), fixing the pause effect in the app, you have a headphone whose ANC approaches Sonys, that looks pretty similar, but sounds more detailed and has a longer battery. Also, unlike Sony, you can use it unpowered and it still sounds good! Without its DSP, the xm3 driver sounds terrible. Not so with the Lagoon. Highly recommended as a strong package. Apparently, an update with aptx HD is on the way as well.
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How does the sound signature of the DT 1770 compare with the Lagoon? Is it a typical airy Beyer sound?
The 1770 is a huge upgrade in sound.

Any one who knows the maximum bitrate used if connection the audio though usb c to fx an ipad pro.


100+ Head-Fier
Pros: Sound, ANC, passive noise isolation, Bluetooth connection, design
Cons: Earpads can get sweaty, build quality could be better
1) This product was provided to me as a loaner unit by Beyerdynamic at no cost. I had to return the review unit to them at the end of the review period. There is no incentive for a positive rating and this review expresses my honest opinion of the product.
2) Audio is a very subjective hobby, and my opinions might not accurately reflect your preferences and experiences. So please keep this in mind when reading my review.
3) This is my first review of a product with Bluetooth and active noise cancelling, so the format will differ slightly from my previous reviews.

I welcome any feedback and questions.

Beyerdynamic is a German audio company based in Heilbronn. They are known for creating the first serial-produced headphone with dynamic drivers, the DT 48, in 1948. Today they remain best-known for their full-size headphones with dynamic drivers, although they have also expanded their product range to include IEMs, Bluetooth products and microphones, among others. The Lagoon ANC (hereafter referred to as the Lagoon) is Beyerdynamic’s first headphone to feature active noise cancelling (ANC). My ratings reflect the Lagoon’s current retail price of $399. The product page for the Lagoon contains a download link for a detailed spec sheet, so I will not repeat them here in detail. The Lagoon also has an app that allows for equalization and the creation of personal sound profiles. Due to the limited time I had the headphones I did not get a chance to try out the app.

In order to understand this review, and the Lagoon itself, it is important to understand the difference between passive and active noise cancelling. Passive noise cancelling, which all (except open) headphones have, blocks outside noise using the barrier the headphones create on your ears, without requiring any power. Active noise cancelling, on the other hand, uses microphones to monitor background noise and then counter it by producing inverse sound frequencies to cancel it out. ANC works best at cancelling out lower frequencies, such as the hum of a plane engine, which is why it first gained popularity among frequent travelers. Nowadays it has become much more common and many brands have created headphones featuring it.

For this review, I used my iPhone 6 as a source (both wired and over Bluetooth) and music ranging from 320kbps Spotify to lossless. I own higher end desktop sources, but given that the Lagoon is geared toward portability and use on the go, I limited this review to just my iPhone as a source. While the Lagoon might sound slightly better in wired mode with more expensive equipment, I believe the vast majority of customers will be using it with just a smartphone. As such, they are relatively easy to drive at 20Ω. Beyerdynamic specifies the frequency response as 10 Hz – 30 KHz, and the sensitivity as 91 dB at 1 mW. The battery life is advertised as 25 hours with both Bluetooth and ANC on. Using it wired or without ANC allows it to be used longer on a charge. I can’t comment on the claimed battery life other than to say that in my weeks of testing I used it several hours a week and never had to recharge it. So I would say the claimed battery life is accurate. Rounding out the specs is a 24-month warranty, which is competitive for a flagship ANC headphone.

At the time of this review, the Lagoon is readily available from many online retailers, including directly from Beyerdynamic via the product page I linked to in the first paragraph of this section.

Design and Accessories – 8.5/10
The packaging is efficient, with an outer layer containing an inner layer with a flip open cover. Inside is the Lagoon inside its hard-shell case, a 3.5mm to 3.5mm cable for using the Lagoon wired, a USB-A to USB-C cable for charging and paper documentation. I didn’t feel like there was anything missing in the included accessories.

The case is black with orange accents on the zippers and a protruding gray string that buttons onto the case. This could be useful for attaching the case to a backpack or some other loop. The case was durable and should do protect the Lagoon well. In order to fit into the flat case, the earcups rotate 90°. There is ample room to fit both the charging and 3.5mm cable inside the case as well.

The design of the Lagoon is great. It is sleek and very lightweight for a full-size headphone with a modern and clean design. I would have no issues being seen wearing them in public. The workmanship of the Lagoon is average, and clearly reflects the consumer nature of the product. Compared to my other Beyerdynamic headphones (which can be seen in my head-fi profile) which are all Made in Germany, the Lagoon is made in Asia. Additionally, the other headphones I have use a spring steel headband, while the Lagoon makes due with a plastic one. Compared to the other Beyerdynamic headphones I have (particularly the much cheaper Custom One Pro), I found the plastic used on the Lagoon to feel cheaper. I didn’t feel any metal in the Lagoon. While I would not call the build quality great by any means, it is not horrible, and efforts to improve it may have increased the weight of the headphone. Nevertheless, I am taking off a point and a half for the build quality.

Instead of the exterior lights most Bluetooth headphones have on the earcup, the Lagoon incorporates what Beyerdynamic calls the Light Guide System. These are LEDs on the inside of the earcup. When you turn the earphone on or take it off, they light up different colors to make it easy to see which earcup is the left or right. They also show battery life. I really liked this feature as I’ve always felt the lights on the outside of other headphones look ugly.

Lastly, I was pleased to learn that the faux leather earpads are replaceable. This means that when they inevitably get gross and wear out you can simply pop in a replacement set instead of having to buy another pair of headphones. There are several white plastic brackets under the earcup that hold it in place. It takes a good amount of force to pull them off, so they definitely won’t be coming off accidentally.

Bluetooth, Remote and Mic – 9.5/10
Beyerdynamic used Bluetooth 4.2 in the Lagoon. I would’ve liked to have seen the newer Bluetooth 5.0, but the Lagoon worked perfectly. It was easy to pair to my phone. Once paired, the connection was rock solid. It never cut out, not even for a moment. There is a pleasing female voice (not robotic sounding at all) that tells you the battery life and connection status when the headphones are turned on. Once you start playing music it tells you the codec being used (aptX Low Latency, aptX, AAC or SBC). Overall, the Bluetooth and voice feedback system worked excellently, regardless of the slightly older Bluetooth 4.2.

The right earcup serves as a touchpad instead of a three-button remote. This is becoming the norm with other noise cancelling headphones. Double tap pauses, a double tap and hold summons Siri, left and right swipes change tracks, and swiping up and down changes the volume. I had no issues with the touchpad's responsiveness. But personally, I would've preferred a three-button remote instead. The gestures, while simple, require more effort than simply pressing a button, and I occasionally triggered one accidentally when my hand rubbed against the right earcup while adjusting it. I took off half a point for this minor issue.

I made several calls using the built-in microphone and my callers had no complaints. It was nice being able to take calls hands free and have the noise cancelling as well.

Comfort – 9/10
I found the Lagoon to be comfortable when used indoors for extended periods of time. The clamping force is just enough to prevent the headphone from moving around too much while not putting too much pressure on the head. The headphone can be extended on each side to accommodate different head sizes and the earcups rotate as well to ensure a proper seal. The earpads surrounded my ears, but just barely. If you have big ears you might want to look elsewhere.

When it comes to outdoors use, you’re really at the mercy of the weather. The faux leather earpads made my ears sweaty after just a few minutes in hot weather. This made extending listening sessions very uncomfortable. I took off a point for this, but only one point, as other headphones with leather earpads do the same when I use them outside. Using a more breathable earpad material would’ve almost certainly reduced the effectiveness of the noise cancelling. Furthermore, other noise cancelling headphones I’ve tried have gotten just as sweaty. I’m sure the Lagoon would be excellent outside in more moderate or cool temperatures.

Passive Noise Isolation and ANC – 9.25/10
I found the Lagoon to have excellent overall noise isolation. While it doesn’t block out everything, it allows you to listen to music at a moderate volume and hear little, if anything, in the background. I used it on my loud commute and with the volume only slightly above halfway on my iPhone I was able to enjoy the music without getting distracted by the background that often. No noise cancelling headphone is going to block all noise.

The ANC works well. There are two levels, selectable by a switch on the right earcup. The higher-level blocks out more noise. Unfortunately, if you use the ANC in a quiet room with no music playing there is considerable white noise. This is annoying, but can be remedied by either playing music, which easily overshadows the white noise, or turning off the ANC. Even without the ANC the Lagoon still blocks a surprising amount of noise with just passive isolation.

Soundstage – 8.5/10
The soundstage is average for a closed headphone. There is good separation between different instruments and vocals, but the width and depth are slightly worse compared to my non-Bluetooth headphones without noise cancelling.

Highs (Treble) – 9.25/10
I had no complaints with the highs. Piano notes sound excellent and airy. There is a good amount of detail and resolution. There is sufficient sparkle without the sound becoming bright or piercing.

Mids – 8.25/10
The mids of the Lagoon were good, but not as great as what I'm used to in my other Beyedynamic headphones and high-end IEMs. Drum hits are clear, well-defined and impactful. Vocals are upfront, if a little recessed, and I was able to detect a bit of sibilance and reverberation on some tracks. Some of the bass can bleed into the lower mids at times. Nevertheless, I believe that the Lagoon will still outperform other noise-cancelling headphones in this category, so I only took off 1.75 points.

Lows (Bass) – 9.5/10
I enjoyed the bass of the Lagoon. The quantity is definitely above neutral. It is boomy, but not out of control. The individual frequencies aren't muddied together as on lesser headphones. The sub-bass hits hard and goes low. Overall, I found the bass to be excellent, especially on EDM, rap and rock tracks. I will point out that I prefer bass north of neutral, so if you don't you may not like the Lagoon's bass as much as I did.

It is important to note that when when I used outside and to commute, the sub-bass was the first to be drowned out by background noise, even if the background noises were being blocked by the passive noise isolation and ANC. So, expect bass to suffer if not used in a quiet listening environment. The same would be true for other headphones, so I am not taking off any points for this. It may be possible to use the Lagoon's Mosayc app to correct for this, but I did not attempt to do so.

Value – 9/10
Many manufacturers have come out with ANC headphones in the past few years. Flagship ANC headphones from a company like Bose or Sony range in price from $350-400. The Lagoon is priced at the very top of this range. None of these headphones are a good value based purely on sound alone. You’re paying extra and accepting other sacrifices in order to get that ANC. If you don’t need it, there are better options out there. That being said, I think the Lagoon offers a compelling value for the person looking for an ANC headphone with the best possible sound.

Selected Comparison
Bose QuietComfort 35 ($350)
– I had the opportunity to try out the original Bose QC35s for a few hours while I was reviewing the Lagoon. To me, the Lagoon sounds better in almost every way. The Bose is much less detailed. Both have comparable ANC. I thought the Bose was slightly better at cancelling out the lower frequencies and the Lagoon the higher frequencies. The Lagoon has better passive noise isolation, which probably helps block out the higher frequencies that ANC is less effective against. The Bose is more comfortable, as its earcups are deeper and felt like they had more memory foam inside them. Lastly, I felt the Bose had better build quality, with a harder and more durable plastic construction.

If I had to pick one of the two, I would pick the Lagoon. The sound is much better and the ANC is competitive. The Lagoon's build quality, while worse than the Bose, is not bad enough to be a dealbreaker. I do want to note that Bose just recently announced the successor to the QC35 series, the Bose Noise Cancelling Headphones 700. This new headphone retails for the same $400 as the Lagoon, and it would be a better comparison than the slightly cheaper and much older QC35.

Conclusion – 8.97/10
If you are in the market for an ANC headphone with excellent sound quality and competitive noise cancelling, I strongly recommend checking out the Lagoon. I was surprised by how much Beyerdynamic got right considering this is its first ANC headphone. While the ANC market is crowded, I think the Lagoon represents a strong offering that will definitely appeal to audiophiles and consumers alike.

Averaging out the scores for all seven categories results in a score of 8.97/10. This is almost exactly four and a half stars, which is the rating I will show on this review. However, you can change the weighting of the various categories to better reflect your own preferences and come up with your own rating.


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I tried this out earlier this year. I'm glad someone else likes this too.



Formerly known as Primum Audire
Please future reviewer of Beyerdynamic Lagoon, discuss your experience using the built-in technology/app that allows user to test their hearing and have the sound adjusted based on their hearing test results. This is a feature that may be very important to any user, given we all cope with hearing loss in our lives. At this stage few hardware choices with similar feature.


Headphoneus Supremus
Mine come Tuesday. I'm excited to hear them. Disappointed that it's only Aptx, and not aptx hd like the Amiron Wireless. Hoping they sound just as good, but with bass since the AW had such a bad seal.


100+ Head-Fier
OMG! does every company need to go blingy these days in order to sell?! LEDs inside the cups... Didn't expect this from Beyer :frowning2:
It's not blingy, at least in my view. Most Bluetooth headphones have exterior lights which look ugly. No one sees the inside lights except you when you take them on and off, so they are out of sight most of the time. But everyone has their own opinion.


Headphoneus Supremus
OMG! does every company need to go blingy these days in order to sell?! LEDs inside the cups... Didn't expect this from Beyer :frowning2:
It was fine actually. Bettet than blinking outside light. Sound is better than xm3, but my expectations were too high comparing to a wired headphone so I returned it. Didnt sound bad by any stretch, but didnt sound newrly as good as a DT 1770 with a full m11. (Duh)


500+ Head-Fier
Thank you for your review. By chance, have you listened to the PSB M4U 8? I loved that headphone's sound, but i thought just keeping the QC35s for BT and ANC would be a good choice for me, since i am using TWS mor and mor, but there are times i do miss having a BT headphone with the SQ the M4U 8s have. Wondering how the Lagoon might sound in comparison.


100+ Head-Fier
Thank you for your review. By chance, have you listened to the PSB M4U 8? I loved that headphone's sound, but i thought just keeping the QC35s for BT and ANC would be a good choice for me, since i am using TWS mor and mor, but there are times i do miss having a BT headphone with the SQ the M4U 8s have. Wondering how the Lagoon might sound in comparison.
I have not listened to that, so unfortunately I can't comment on how the Lagoon would compare.