Don't-Miss Headset Stories
HyperX's debut wireless headset is missing some key features, like chat mix and microphone monitoring, but it looks good, sounds great, and feels excellent.
Lightweight, comfortable, and with Dolby Atmos support, the Plantronics RIG 800LX would be one of our favorite wireless headsets ever—if it weren't for a bass driver that's prone to heavy distortion.
The SteelSeries Arctis Pro Wireless gaming headset is easier to recommend in 2018 than its aging Siberia 800 predecessor, but there are still caveats
With an improved microphone, Corsair's wireless Void Pro is now an even better deal for its inexpensive $100 price tag—though this new iteration carries over many of its predecessor's flaws too.
Amazon is selling the WSCR Bluetooth wireless headset for $14.28, a 30 percent discount.
The Astro A10 won't win any beauty contests, but compromising looks to focus on audio seems to have paid off here—it sounds way better than its $60 price tag implies.
HyperX has released a half-dozen headsets since 2014's original and acclaimed Cloud design, but the Alpha is the first to match—and even surpass—its predecessor.
Here are the first Windows Mixed Reality headsets, launching on October 17.
Logitech's sleek G533 wireless headset doesn't quite outperform its older G933 sibling, but it certainly looks a lot more professional.
The Cloud Revolver S brings new EQ options and better in-line controls to last year's Cloud Revolver model, but with the highest price tag we've seen to date on a HyperX headset.
SteelSeries improves on the floating headband and also makes a play for the "affordable wireless" market with its latest Arctis 7 line.
With a removable microphone, a sleeker fit, and a variety of colors, Logitech's G433 headset is one you can wear on the street without shame.
Sennheiser's GSP 350 headset isn't a looker, nor does it have a cheap price tag, but its sound quality is up there with the best headsets in its tier.
Currently, a common piece of advice is to not buy gaming headset, and instead purchase headphones from a respectable company. Sennheiser's Game Zero makes that strategy unnecessary.
Audio-Technica's $300 ATH-AG1X is the most expensive wired gaming headset we've ever reviewed—and sadly, not the best-sounding.
The Razer Kraken Pro, a gaming headset fully focused on ergonomics for the head. Weight, functionality and performance make this perfectly balanced for the most comfortable gaming headset.
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