Bluedio has a surprisingly large range of Bluetooth headphones in all price categories, but this brand is always a bit past me. I do not know why, but for me, Bluedio was “another Chinese company” by many. However, I now want to give Bluedio a chance to convince me that these very recommendable Bluetooth headphones can build.
Therefore here now the test to the Bluedio T3 Plus Bluetooth headphones, can they convince?
Scope of delivery and packaging
The Bluedio are delivered in a packaging which at first glance looks very high quality, which is apparently intended for the retail trade.
Inside, you can already see that Bluedio with the T3 Plus has given a good first impression. However, one also notes that this is not a premium price headphones.
In addition to the headphones and a small manual, the manufacturer attaches a 3.5mm to 3.5mm cable, a microUSB cable and a velvet fabric pocket.
Bluedio T3 Plus Bluetooth headphones in Review
The first impression of the T3 is full-grown. Positive is everything which somehow glitters at the headphones, including the suspension, is really massive metal.
However, leads to the fact that the headphones are also quite heavy. Unfortunately, Bluedio seems to have had everything in budget for the choice of material, to have the countless metal elements of the headphones, because the back of the auricles consists of the cheapest plastic you could find.
This is not really really annoying, but the earphones “chatter” something. The two auricles have quite a lot of play in your suspension. Again, this is not really disturbing, but meaningful, but this leads to the elements of plastic hit on the metal, which triggers this cheap-looking rattling.
Positive is again the possibility to fold the headphones. The hinge that is responsible for this is extremely solid. In general, the Bluedio T3 Plus looks rather sturdy and solid. Keys, with the exception of one, are completely dispensed with. This button is used to turn the headphones on / off. Unfortunately, the “Turbine 3rd” voice announcements …. So every time you turn it on, “Power on” and “Power Off” are turned off. Why?! and above all why then such a recording in such poor quality.
Something is simply annoying ….
The headphones are charged regularly via microUSB. If the Bluedio T3 Plus after about 15 hours but times completely empty, you can still synonymous to the 3,5mm cable back.
Although the Bluedio T3 Plus itself a quite thick ear pad, but the headphones after about 10-15 minutes for me uncomfortable, so I have to lift them briefly.
This is due to the high weight, the high contact pressure and the lack of flexibility. Although the headphones can be adjusted in their height and have some play up and down, but back and forth they are completely stiff.
Bottom line, I would rate the wearing comfort as slightly below average, at least for me.
Sound of the Bluedio T3 Plus
Let us turn to the most important sound. So far I am quite critical of the T3 set the more amazing is that I like the sound of the headphones quite well.
The most negative first, the headphones have an audible noise in the “idle” but as soon as music begins to notice no more. Tonally, the Bluedio T3 Plus are rather bass-heavy, I am here almost something reminded of the Sony MDR-XB950BT. The T3 can therefore build up neat pressure and start vibrating at high volume even slightly on the head. The bass has a high quantity as well as quality.
So it is not an empty hammering what the T3 produce, but the headphones actually have a decent depth. This is probably due to the rather large 57mm membrane. The heights are acceptable. To call this dull would be a bit exaggerated, but they are also “not crystal clear”.
The T3 Plus have a generally very heavy sound, from which the heights can not loose. The same is true for the mids, which, as with most “bathtubs” headphones do something. Bluedio is great with “3D-Sound”, but I do not notice anything great. Although the headphones have a certain openness which would be due to this “3D sound”, but this is nothing unusual and so create the majority of the competition products. The maximum volume of the headphones is quite high.
The Bluedio T3 feel good in all bass-heavy and “powerful” songs. Here is ” Witchcraft ” by Pendulum or ” This is What You Came for ” by Calvin Harris good examples of music that the Bluedio is. Basically, the T3 feel quite comfortable in most normal pop music. Something weaken the Bluedio T3 Plus in many rock or metal tracks. To give an example Evolution of Dreamstate, here the entire song seems much too heavy and too inert. This also applies to much “good mood music” like ” Mountain Sound ” by Of Monsters and Men.
In the end, I would recommend the Bluedio T3 Plus to listeners of top 40 or pop music, which would like a little more bass. “Metalheads” (rock / metal listeners) or people who have a very fine and detailed sound is important, I would rather advise against the Bluedio T3 Plus.
Conclusion to the Bluedio T3 Plus
Tonally, the Bluedio T3 Plus go so far as you like a little more bass and ready for some clarity and brilliance to give up. We see weaknesses primarily in the wear comfort and the very annoying language announcements.
I personally do something difficult to recommend the Bluedio T3 especially since it is in the form of the CSL 450 LE from my point of view simply a better alternative.