Sony WH-1000XM2

Sennheiser Momentum 2.0 Wireless Review

Pros  Gorgeous looks and build quality  Good battery life  Effective noise cancellation  Excellent, entertaining sound Cons  Newer rivals have a lot more features Key Features

V-Moda Crossfade II Wireless Codex Edition Review

Pros Powerful sound Engaging soundstage Customisable design Cons Just okay battery life No active noise cancellation Key Features Review Price: £279.99/$372.39 14-hour battery life Micro-USB

KEF Porsche Design Space One Wireless Review

Pros  Smart looks  Good battery life  Good sound Cons  Pricey compared to rivals  Basic features list Key Features Bluetooth 4.1 with aptX 30 hours battery

The best wireless headphones

Music is a necessity while I’m working. If it’s not tunes from Spotify, there’s at least a podcast chattering on in my ear. Of course,

Marshall Mid ANC review: Classic rock style meets modern noise-cancelling tech

When Marshall-branded headphones first started appearing on the market, sceptics would undoubtedly see it as an crude effort to milk the Marshall brand’s strength. Surely

B&O Beoplay H9i Review

Pros Gorgeous looks Excellent build quality Sounds great Proximity sensors work Removable battery Cons Touch controls can be fiddly Optional app is buggy Expensive Key

Master & Dynamic MH30 review: Exquisite sound with a design to match

What do you want from a pair of headphones? Luxe design, ultra comfort and aesthetic appeal? Or all the new-fangled wireless tech in a glossy, shiny

Urbanista New York Review

Pros  Powerful, exciting sub-bass  Good wireless performance  Comfortable for long sessions Cons  Soft treble and upper-mids  Only moderately effective ANC Key Features Review Price: £149.99/$199.49

Sony WH-1000XM2 hands-on

Key Features Review Price: £330/$495 Noise cancellation Wireless Touch/swipe controls Adaptive ambient sound mode Atmospheric pressure sensor Sony WH-1000XM2 hands-on: Can Sony improve on its

Sony WH-1000XM2 review

With The Great British Bake Off returning to our screens, it only seems apt to start with a hi-fi based baking analogy. Sony had all the right