Whizzer A15

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  1. crabdog
    4.0/5,
    "Whizzer A15 - What a package!"
    Pros - Build quality. Fantastic accessories. Solid, fun sound.
    Cons - Memory wire can be tricky.
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    I seem to be saying this a lot lately but it seems there is a never-ending supply of new earphone manufacturers coming out of China, making everything from ultra low budget single dynamics to TOTL priced multiple BA behemoths. Weizawa Technology is one of those newly formed companies. Today I'll be looking at their first product, the Whizzer A15 single dynamic earphone.

    Disclaimer
    This sample was sent to me for the purpose of an honest review. I am not affiliated with the company or seller and all observations and opinions here are my own, based on my personal experience with the product. Thanks to DD-Audio for the sample.

    The Whizzer A15 currently retails for $69 and can be purchased from the DD-Audio Store on AliExpress.

    Like most people on this type of site I'm a lover of music. In my younger days I spent several years as a hip-hop DJ (using real vinyl and turntables) as well as producting a variety of music on computer using a combination of MIDI and live instruments. I did a Home Studio Sound Certificate at the Milton School of Audio Engineering in Brisbane, Queensland which covered the setup of audio for playback and recording in a studio environment along with other basic engineering principles. Nowadays I prefer to simply listen to and enjoy music.

    My taste in music has changed a great deal over the years. For a long time my only interest was in rap and hip-hop music. Now though I listen to all kinds of music including jazz, classical, rock, psytrance, folk and ambient. I listen to music everyday using portable gear consisting of a DAP and mostly IEMs or simple desktop setup consisting of a laptop and DAC at work and my desktop setup at home which is based around my PC or Shinrico D3S with a DAC, often but not always including a tube amp and full-sized headphones or speakers.

    My preferred sound signature is fairly balanced with slightly elevated mid-bass and deep well-extended sub-bass, clear and resolving midrange with a touch of warmth and clean, airy treble. I'm not offended but brighter sounding gear but dislike any sibilance. The majority of my music is 16/44.1 flac files as I stopped using physical media (CD/vinyl) many years ago and prefer the convenience of digital formats.

    I often list a number of tracks or albums that I have used for testing a specific product in my reviews and they usually relate to things I've been listening to at the time of the review but note that during all my testing there are a number of ADDITIONAL standard tracks that I use for testing various aspects but do not list these in my reviews.

    Specifications
    Driver: 10 mm Beryllium Dynamic
    Sensitivty: 98dB
    Impendence: 16ohm
    Frequency response: 4-25000Hz
    Cable Length: 1.2m
    Packaging and accessories
    I'm going to say up front that the accessories bundled with the Whizzer A15 are a step above most other IEMs at this price point and it all starts with the box. It's a smooth, high quality cardboard that feels like something you'd expect with a premium product. On the front is a clear image of the earphones with the name in a large print at the top. On the back is a list of some of the features and an exploded diagram of the internals. When you open the magnetically sealed cover there's a large, glossy brand logo on the inside cover and then there's the earphones and accessories. There's a bit of a WOW factor the first time you see it and it's really quite impressive.

    What's in the box
    • Whizzer A15 IEM
    • x3 pairs of silicone "reference" eartips (S, M, L)
    • x3 pairs of silicone "transparency" eartips (S, M, L)
    • x2 pairs of foam tips (M, L)
    • box of anti-dust dampers
    • aluminium forceps for removing and inserting dampers
    • warranty card
    • user manual
    • detachable MMCX cable
    • protein leather semi-hard carry case
    The ear-tips are secured on a nice aluminium plate that also doubles as a little stand for convenience or display. The carry case is made of pleather and seals magnetically. It's a perfect size for holding the earphones and fits nicely in your pocket.

    On to the cable which has rubberized sheath on the top end and is cloth covered below the Y-split. At the top is some pretty stiff memory wire and the male MMCX connectors. The Y-split is metal and there's also a metal cable cinch. There are good strain reliefs at all the necessary points and the cable terminates in a 45° degree, gold-plated 3.5 mm plug. The cable is of good quality like everything else included but I had a very difficult time with it due to the stiff memory wire and angle of the connectors that just would not allow me to get a proper fit no matter how hard I tried. In the end I switched it out for a third party cable I had laying around. This might only be an issue for my personal ear anatomy so I'm not going to deduct any points as it will likely be fine for most people.

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    Build, comfort and isolation
    The A15's casings are constructed of lightweight stainless steel and are really nicely crafted with smooth edges all around. There's a bit of weight to them - obviously more than plastic casings but they're still fairly light (much lighter than the TFZ Balance 2M). On the outer side is the company's logo and the inside is bare except for an air vent/bass port. The overall finish is very nice and the gap between the two halves of the casing is barely noticeable. I don't want to sound like a broken record but everything that comes in the box is top quality.

    This is a really comfortable IEM and I have no problem wearing the A15 for hours on end. They don't feel heavy or have any pressure build up and the rounded casings are ergonomic.

    Isolation is above average, assuming you're getting a good seal with your selected ear-tips. These are perfect for noisy environments and use in transit and block out a lot of external noise.

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    Sound
    Sources used for testing
    IQQ C18

    Acoustic Research M20

    PC/MusicBee > Sabaj D3 DAC/amp

    Amping
    This IEM will sound good out of almost any source as its easy to drive with an impedance of just 16 ohms and high sensitivity of 110dB so a smartphone or budget DAP will have more than enough juice. As always though, with different sources your mileage will vary and my personal preference for the A15 is a neutral or brighter DAP.

    Summary
    The A15 has a "fun" type of tuning with an accentuated bass along with plenty of warmth and musicality thrown in. I wouldn't say it's V-shaped as the top end seems relatively linear so perhaps something more like an L-shape would better describe it. That's not to say it's all about the bass though as it remains fairly balanced and the midrange while not being forward is not greatly recessed either. The beryllium driver shows plenty of agility in the treble as well.

    Detail

    So the bass is boosted here there's no doubt about that. They're certainly not a basshead IEM but they're well north of neutral and can bring it in spades when called for. It's not particularly fast or snappy, rather the attack on bass notes is a little slow resulting in a softer edge. I wouldn't call it boomy but more a little woolly. Don't take this as a bad thing though because it makes for a smoother listen and adds a bit of fun factor.

    In the midrange the Whizzer is rich and smooth making vocals and stringed instruments sound natural with a warm resonance, expecially in the lower range. Female vocals can get pushed a little behind the lower end but things like guitars and orchestral music sound lush and musical. Separation and details are pretty impressive considering the amount of bass they are competing with. At times it almost sounds like a hybrid or double dynamic as the mids and highs rise up bringing detail out of the bassy foundation. There's no hint of graininess in vocals and everything sounds natural and lifelike.

    The treble is one of my favorite things about this IEM. It's well extended and plays a great part in lifting music up above the heavy bass. There's a real airiness to it that adds a sense of space and dare I say a hint of shimmer in the top end. Sibilance is not an issue so bright tracks and crashing cymbals won't be a problem if you're sensitive to treble. This is one of those earphones that finds the perfect balance between lift and edginess and continues to impress me every time I listen to them.

    Soundstage is pretty decent thanks to that airy treble but overall its fairly average for a sub $100 IEM. It really depends a lot on the recording as bassy tracks will sound more intimate due to the A15's tuning. Similarly imaging is good but takes a hit when there's a lot of bass in the track.

    *Just out of curiosity I decided to remove the anti-dust dampers to see if the sound was affected. I could be wrong but to my ears this seemed to tighten up the bass a little and open the top end up a bit more. I also noticed after I had removed the dampers that there's actually a metal grill in the bottom of the nozzle as well so prevent ear wax and debris getting into the casings. The description of the sound above is with the dampers IN.

    Comparisons
    vs Veedix NC50 ($56 USD)
    The NC50 has a thinner/colder midrange and a closer to neutral and snappier bass. Both have good extension in the treble and neither of them gets abrasive in the high frequencies. For my ears both of these are very comfortable and perfect for long listening sessions. Although the Veedix has a good accessory bundle the A15's is crazy good. I think they're both great sounding and good value.

    vs SHOZY Zero ($60 USD)
    Well here is the Zero making another appearance. The Whizzer has more bass and is much warmer in the midrange. The recessed treble on the Zero gives it a darker sound overall despite its cool mids as the Whizzer has got some really nice, airy treble going on. When it comes to accessories the SHOZY isn't too bad. It comes with a pretty handy carry case and different sized ear-tips but again overall the package doesn't come close to the A15. These two have very different sound signatures and are both competent in their own ways but the Whizzer's overall package makes it seem like better value to me personally.

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    Conclusion
    This was another earphone that took me by surprise. Knowing that this was the company's first attempt at an IEM I felt pretty certain that there would have to be some rough edges at least in the construction but I'm not averse to admitting when I'm wrong. The quality of the A15 is stellar to say the least. It's a shame that the same can't be said about the cable's memory wire but that might be completely subjective as there's a good chance it will work perfectly for other people so I won't be deducting any points for that.

    The packaging and accessories are top notch and when you add that to the quality of the IEMs themselves in terms of build and sonic abilities it makes you wonder how some other companies arrive at their pricing plan. Sure it's not the most refined sound out there but it's definitely up there with most others I've heard in the same price bracket. The Whizzer A15 is a sleeper IEM that in my opinion deserves more recognition amongst enthusiasts. If you like a good dose of bass and some warmth in the mids then you really should take a look at this one, you won't regret it. The future is looking bright for Weizawa Technology.
  2. SeeSax
    4.5/5,
    "Wonderfully Musical at a Great Pricel "
    Pros - Warm, deep bass extension, musical sound signature, non-fatiguing, price!
    Cons - Slightly rolled off treble
    Intro & Me: I’ve been buying IEMs and audio gear for a few years now and it is safe to say I have an addiction. So with that out of the way, let’s dive right into these wallet-friendly earphones this time around! Musical genres that I like are pop, electronic, blues, jazz, rock and country, so you could say that I enjoy everything for the most part. I enjoy writing reviews because let’s face it: head-fi isn’t as much fun if you just buy gear, use it, love it, and don’t get to write or post about it! So I am here today to offer some thoughts on the “Whizzer” A15 IEM.
     
    Test Equipment: For these IEMs, I primarily used my LG V20 and my iPhone 7 Plus connected to both my Chord Mojo and my Centrance DACport HD. This gave me a pretty good idea of how they sound given that those sources range from bright and analytical (V20) to warm and musical (DACport HD).
     
    The IEMs and What’s In the Box: I bought these from my favorite store on AliExpress called NiceHCK. I have been buying gear from Jim for a while now and he’s always been great. I actually was buying some other IEMs, the Simgot EN700 Bass, and he suggested these to me saying they were getting very positive reviews. I decided for $69, why not give them a try. The packaging and presentation of this IEM is rather nice for the price point and I’ve gotten less for much, much more money from other manufacturers. These come with a wide array of tips, a nice leather-like carrying case and some other other goodies. Here is a link to read more about the IEMs and purchase them if you wish: https://www.aliexpress.com/store/product/2016-New-RWhizzer-A15-In-Ear-Earphone-HIFI-Earphone-Metal-Earphone-Headset-Tri-frequencies-Equalization-With/1825606_32786673635.html
    In a nutshell, these are single dynamic driver earphones which use a standard MMCX cable connection. The cable is of great quality, being covered in fabric and resisting tangles pretty well. The memory wire over the ears is very soft and easy to flex into a comfortable position. And that leads me to my next point, comfort. One thing to note is that they are only 98dB on the sensitivity side, so they are more suited to something with decent power. If powered by a mobile device, I would say iPhone does fine with them. But if your headphone output is on the low side, you may find yourself wishing for more volume.
     
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    Comfort: These IEMs are incredibly comfortable and very much remind me of the shape of the MEE Audio Pinnacle P1. That is a good thing as I found those to be incredibly comfortable. These have actually become my go-to workout IEMs because I don’t even feel them in my ears. I have absolutely no complaints on the ergonomics.
     
    Sound: The sound signature of the A15 is warm, musical and non-fatiguing. I would not call these “reference” IEMs, but rather a very pleasant consumer sound signature on the warmer side. I love them for long listening sessions because of their comfort and non-harsh sound. You can tell that some careful thought went into the tuning on these and if a lush, warm sound is what you are after then I think you will be very pleased with these.
     
    Bass: The bass on the A15 can reach thunderous levels depending on your source, volume and whether or not the music calls for it. I would call the bass on the warm, elevated side and can very slightly become over-powering at times depending on your kind of music. Now keep in mind I am borderline basshead, so I love this sound and have no complaints. Most of head-fi, however, seem to prefer neutral and accurate bass so this is definitely on the Norther side of that.  Being a larger dynamic driver, the bass is relaxed and not the fastest or the tightest, but like I said it is a warm almost euphoric like experience and I very much enjoy it.
     
    Mids: Mids on the A15 do what they are supposed to in a very clean, detailed and behaved manner. Vocals on the A15 are lush, if a bit of a step back from the mid-bass. On music like Eric Clapton for example, the vocals are very smooth and plenty detailed. Guitars and other stringed instruments have good character and sound very pleasing. These are not eeking out every last drop of detail in the mids, but I do not consider that a drawback depending on your musical preferences.
     
    Highs: Treble on the A15, while somewhat smoothed and recessed, is very pleasant and textured. Like I said, these are very musical IEMs and you can listen to them for hours on end and the treble plays no small part in that. You will not find any sibilance here, but instead just a nice, smooth treble that is energetic enough if the music calls for it. The details are there, it’s just that the treble doesn’t shout or become fatiguing in the least.
     
    Detail and Separation: I find that the A15, for the price, have a great amount of detail in their presentation. Instruments are clearly separated and while something like the Pinnacle P1 provides more clarity, the A15 wins in a musical and laid-back sense. It’s really hard to complain about the amount of detail here for $69 and keeping the price in mind, I’m very impressed with what these IEMs can do. The dynamic driver is obviously very coherent and has been tuned with precision. A pretty darn nice showing.  
     
    Bluetooth MMCX Cable: As I mentioned, the A15 has become my go-to workout IEM for morning jogs and at the gym. I find normal cables to be extremely clumsy in that environment, so I also obtained a Bluetooth MMCX cable from the nice folks at NiceHCK which can be seen here: https://www.aliexpress.com/store/product/2017-New-NiceHCK-HB1-Wireless-Bluetooth-4-1-Earphone-Upgrade-Cable-MMCX-Cable-Support-For-Aptx/1825606_32789274984.html?spm=2114.12010615.0.0.xZCkX9
    Honestly, the pairing of the A15 and this MMCX cable has been absolutely outstanding. I have never been a believer in Bluetooth because of extra batteries to charge, loss of details, etc. but all of my concerns were wrong and I am very glad I have revisited things in 2017. I cannot say enough good things about this cable and for a mere $49, it has brought new life to my A15s. I have at the time of writing, over 15 pairs of IEMs and I hate to say it, but the A15 might only get worn once or twice a week with the normal cable. Nothing wrong with the normal cable at all, but, I have a ton of wired earphones. Now, with the MMCX cable, I am able to get the same fantastic sound quality I am used to with wired headphones and the comfort of wires not flailing all over the place. Sure, the battery life is only somewhere around four hours, but for my use case this cable is just awesome. It’s also got a rather powerful amp, so it works very well with the A15. Consider this pairing if you want great sound quality, but don’t want to spend a fortune.
     
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    Conclusion: I am really impressed with these A15 IEMs from Whizzer. It’s pretty incredible to see what you can get for significantly less than $100 in the quality department. These punch well above their price point. They provide a pleasant, musical, fun and engaging sound and they do it in a very nice looking package with above average build quality. To think that you can enjoy music on this level for years to come at this price point I would have thought impossible a few years ago. Truth be told, I think these sound even better than the Simgot EN700 (at least much more fun) which I was originally purchasing when Jim told me about these. I don’t think anyone will find any major complaints with the A15. For me, it’s probably the best budget IEM (budget in a relative sense) I have ever tested. They are definitely here to stay and they put a smile on my face when I put them on every morning to go for a run. Very, very well done.
  3. Cinder
    4.5/5,
    "When Did Chi-Fi Get So Well-Rounded?"
    Pros - Well-built stainless-steel housings, MMCX connections, decent detail retreival, great tuning, smooth and laid-back sound signature, value
    Cons - Slight mid-bass bloom, heavy, cable might not last too long
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    Whizzer A15 Review: When Did Chi-Fi Get So Well-Rounded?

    Ever heard of Whizzer? Well, me neither. They careened into my conscience about two weeks ago when Penon Audio began to stock what appears to be their first IEM, the A15. While there were some shipping complications, I’ve finally gotten these IEMs into my ears. After sitting with them for a while, only one question burned in my mind: when did Chi-Fi get so well-rounded?
    You can find the Whizzer A15 here, on Penon Audio, for $69.
    Disclaimer: This unit was provided to me free of charge for review purposes. I am not affiliated with Penon Audio or Whizzer beyond this review. These words reflect my true, unaltered, opinion about the product.
    Preference and Bias: Before reading a review, it is worth mentioning that there is no way for a reviewer to objectively pass judgment on the enjoy-ability of a product: such a thing is inherently subjective. Therefore, I find it necessary for you to read and understand what I take a natural liking to and how that might affect my rating of a product.
    My ideal sound signature would be an extended sub-bass with a leveled, but textured, mid-bass. The mids should be slightly less pronounced than the treble, but still ahead of the bass. I prefer a more bright upper range.
    Source: The A15 was powered like so:
    Nexus 6P -> earphones
    or
    Hidizs AP100 3.5mm out -> FiiO A5 3.5mm out -> earphones
    or
    HiFiMAN SuperMini -> earphones
    or
    PC optical out -> HiFiMe SPDIF 9018 Sabre DAC 3.5mm out -> earphones
    All music was served as MP3 @320Kbps or as FLAC.
    The A15 played nice with all my sources, and didn’t change too much when used on cold or warm sources. As such, I did most of my testing on my most linear setup, the AP100 -> FiiO A5.

    Sound Signature

    Initial Impressions:
    The Whizzer A15 is a rare-beast. It does not have any strange peaks, harsh frequencies, or overblown tenancies. Instead, you are greeted with a laid-back sound with a well-matched treble and upper mids. The lower-mids are a bit warm of neutral and are paired well with the mid-bass. The sub-bass is slightly boosted past the mid-bass and lower mids.
    Treble: Songs used: In One EarMidnight CityOutlandsSatisfy
    Treble isn’t particularly boosted, but is certainly clear. High-hats and cymbals cut through the din well without sounding sharp or abrasive. There’s no hint of sibilance on any of my songs, even the infamous Satisfy by Nero.
    The treble elements of In One Ear were quite well resolved and toned. The high-hats were smooth and well-timed. Not only could I hear them, I could hear them clearly throughout the whole song. While it’s not quite like what the (very, very bright) Macaw GT100s or RHA T20 can do, it is impressive in its own right given the A15 has a laid-back sound signature.
    The synths in M83’s Midnight City were well defined, hard-bordered, and well toned. It’s not often that you can find an IEM that maintains separation of the synths without making them harsh of sibilant, and yet the A15 does so seemingly with no effort.
    I find the greatest part of the Whizzer A15’s treble to be not its good decay, not its lack of sibilance, and not its great separation. I find it to be how cohesively it interacts with the rest of the sound. The treble doesn’t get disconnected from the music by a harsh boost to the 7KHz to 20KHz range unlike many “clarity” based IEMs.
    Mids: Songs used: Flagpole SittaJacked UpI Am The HighwayDreams
    The A15’s mids are quite smooth. They lack character, which in my mind is not a bad thing. If you want the IEM to just get out of your face and let you hear your music, then these are the kinds of mids most of you will want to hear. While a bit warmer than neutral, the A15 is careful to not color the sound too much. Instead, Whizzer tuned it such that the mids are comfy and inviting.
    Guitars, both acoustic and electric, sound very good on the A15. Those within Flagpole Sitta sounded exceptionally good in terms of tonality, and were clear and defined throughout the entire song. The warmth in the mids didn’t color out the song at all.
    While normally dry-sounding, the drums within Flagpole Sitta and Jacked Up performed well too. While they were relegated to the back of the mix, it was easy to hear them. The drums did seem a bit truncated, though that is likely due to there being a lot going on in the songs.
    Male vocals performed very well. Weighted naturally and clear, vocals on the A15 are respectable. While listening to Audioslave and Weezer on the Whizzer I found it easy to jam along with the vocalist. You won’t find any immersion-breaking sibilance in the vocalists’ words with the A15.
    Bass: Songs used: MothGold DustIn For The Kill (Skream Remix)Leave Me
    The engineers in the East did a good job making the bass present, relatively impactful, and shaped. DJ Fresh’s single, Gold Dust, had a good level of visceral impact with only a minor level of bass bloom/bleed.
    The bass seems a tad sluggish but hurried at the same time. It’s not bothersome during the song, but is something I’d not yet heard on an IEM. If I had to guess the cause it would be slow attack and fast decay of the midbass.
    Sub-bass performance is above average but still nothing I’d call spectacular. The A15 did a reasonable job manipulating the complex and sonorous bass lines of La Rou’s In For The Kill but ultimately failed to impress me.
    Bassheads will be satisfied with the A15. Quantity and quality are both up to spec to allow it to do battle with many of the more aggressive electronic genres. Taska Black’s traditionally dry bass lines were appropriately wet during Leave Me.

    Packaging / Unboxing

    The A15 has some seriously impressive packaging. It’s among the best I’ve seen so far among IEMs in this price range. The box it comes in is quite large.
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    Build

    Construction Quality
    You might think that Whizzer would have to forsake build quality in order to give the A15 such good performance for the price, as well as it’s fancy packaging, but you’d be wrong. The A15’s driver housing is built from two steel plates. The construction is quite impressive as the crease between the two plates is very small, something even the mighty engineers at RHA have hard time doing consistently. On the inside face of the housing you’ll see a bass port, above average in size, with some anti-dust foam sitting just below it.
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    The nozzle is fairly short, but doesn’t have any slippage issues. I actually really like its design as it allows me to easily swap out various foam eartips without being worried about damaging them. Inside the nozzle you can find a removable debris filter. There are about 10 extra filters included in case you find yourself in need of a quick swap.
    Whizzer chose to go with a slightly modified MMCX connection for the A15. The modifications are small and unobtrusive, so you should be able to use whatever aftermarket cable you want. The change, in essence, is that the MMCX port is slightly deeper, allowing the included cable to get a pretty good seal. Despite this extra length, none of my other MMCX cables suffered from not being able to connect though they were a little less secure than the stock cable.
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    The cable itself is a bit strange, though not nearly as much as the one that comes with the Cappuccino Mk. II. The jack is terminated in a metal-housed right-angle 3.5mm jack. From the jack you’ll find a good amount of rubber stress-relief connecting to the nylon-sleeved lower-half of the cable.
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    Above the Y-splitter the cable becomes a thin plastic-covered wire which connects to the wire-based mouldable earguide and MMCX terminations. I am a bit concerned with the connection between the wire and the earguide, as there isn’t too much stress relief there. When coiling this cable, ensure that you do not put too much stress on that connection. However, worst comes to worst, you can buy a replacement MMCX cable for as little as $8 on some aftermarket sites.
    There were no cable microphonics that were out of the ordinary.
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    Comfort
    The A15 is reasonably comfortable, but fails to disappear like the Rose Aurora can. I find this to be a necessary evil with stainless-steel earphones, as this durable material comes at a hefty weight-cost.

    Accessories

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    Whizzer outfitted the A15 with a pretty impressive set of accessories. While the actual contents of the accessory package aren’t to spectacular on their own, their presentation really wowed me. Inside the box you’ll find:
    1. 1x semi-hard carrying case
    2. 6x pairs of spare silicone eartips
    3. 2x pairs of foam eartips
    4. 10x spare debris filters
    5. 1x filter removal tool
    For $70, I’m not sure what else you could ask for. Perhaps a pair of genuine Comply would be nice, but the included foam tips aren’t all that bad to begin with. The carrying case is reasonably competent, if not a bit small. My case’s placard is slightly misaligned, but you wouldn’t notice if you weren’t looking for such imperfections.
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    The eartips are stored in a sturdy metal plate. The plate stands up by itself, almost as if Whizzer expects you to display them to your guests as they walk into the house. It’s a nice addition that I’ve not seen other OEMs go for.
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    Summary

    The A15 is a very well-rounded IEM for the price. With an impressive accessory package, a good price-to-performance ratio, and solid build-quality, there’s not much to complain about. While the A15’s sound signature isn’t for treble-heads, I’m sure most people could find a place in their collection for the A15.