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Google Pixel Buds 2 review: This is Really Amazing

Google Now Launch Google Pixel Buds 2 And we are going to discuss about Google Pixel Ear buds. And also We will give you complete Reviews of this Google Earth Buds. 

After underwhelming with its original Pixel Buds, Google's new true wireless earbuds stack up well against the competition, with a comfortable fit and strong performance.

Google Now Launch Google Pixel Buds 2 And we are going to discuss about Google Pixel Ear buds. And also We will give you complete Reviews of this Google Earth Buds.
Google Pixel Buds 2 review: This is Really Amazing 

Google Launch Pixel Ear buds 2:
When Google unveiled its new true wireless Pixel Buds 2 ($179) last October, they seemed like a big upgrade over the original models. The Pixel Buds, which debuted in 2017, had a cord between them and earned decidedly mixed reviews thanks to their loopy Mentos-esque design and middling sound. But at the 2019 launch event for the new Buds, the prototype models weren't working, so we were left wondering how they sounded and performed.

Several months on, I've gotten my hands on a pair and can solve the mystery: They sound quite good, perform well and are worthy contenders in the premium true wireless earbuds arena, particularly for Android users. (They officially hit stores on Monday in white -- black, mint and orange colors will arrive later. UK and Australian prices are not yet available, but $179 converts to about £145 or AU$275.)

All Important Information and Variant of Google Buds:
The Pixel Buds will come in four color options, but at launch, only white will be available.
The wearable Mentos look has returned, but I like the way the stabilizing fin -- Google calls it an "arc" -- has been integrated into the design. With a little clockwise turn the buds (5.3 grams or 0.19 ounces each) twist securely in place, barely sticking out from my ears. While the original Pixel Buds had an open design like the standard AirPods, these have a noise-isolating design, which means the ear tips get jammed into your ears, sealing them off to the outside world. (It's important to get a tight seal to maximize sound quality.)


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You do get decent passive noise muffling but these don't offer active noise-canceling like the AirPods Pro, Sony WF-1000XM3, Sennheiser Momentum True Wireless 2 and an increasing number of true wireless earbuds. Some of the Pixel Buds' closest competitors would be the Galaxy Buds Plus ($150) and the Jabra Elite 75t ($180). I did find those two models slightly more comfortable to wear over longer listening sessions and how you ultimately feel about the fit will depend on the shape of your ear. But the new Pixel Buds should fit most ears well.
Aside from their improved design and fit over the original Pixel Buds, a few things stand out. First, the 56.1-gram wireless charging case (with USB-C charging port) is really nice. It's compact, feels solid in your hand and has a smooth matte finish. I liked it better than the AirPods' case and it feels more premium than Galaxy Buds Plus' case. Also, the buds are easy to get in and out of it, adhering magnetically to their charging contacts.

Amazon Alexa And Google Pixel Bud:
These are also the first Google Assistant "hotword-enabled" earbuds. If you have an Android device running Android 6.0 or better, you can simply say, "Hey, Google," or, "OK, Google," and Google Assistant is ready to respond to your voice commands. The AirPods have always-on, hands-free Siri and Amazon's Echo Buds have the same feature for Alexa.


Audio Quality And System of Google Pixel Bud 2:
With new audio systems-on-a-chip from Qualcomm, hands-free access to virtual assistants will come to more true wireless earbuds later this year, but for now it's pretty unusual. It worked quite well with the Google Pixel 4 XL I was using for this review, with Google Assistant responding quickly to my voice commands. (You can also access Assistant by tapping and holding the right or left earbud.)
After making its debut in the original Pixel Buds, the Google Translate feature returns with the Pixel Buds 2. Again, this is an Android-only feature. You just tell Google Assistant to help you speak whatever language you want, with more than 40 languages supported. You tap and hold either earbud and start speaking in the language listed under the headset icon. Your phone then translates and reads out loud what you said into your selected language. Just before the person you're talking to speaks, tap the right microphone in Google Translate and their response will be translated into your language and played back through the Pixel Buds. It works surprisingly well, particularly in quieter environments, though the person you're talking to has to listen to your translated language through your phone's speakers, which have their volume limitations.

The Pixel Buds 2 are splash-resistant and can be used for running.


Sound Quality of Pixel Buds 2:
While I thought the Pixel Buds 2's sound quality was quite good -- more on that in a minute -- they performed really well as a headset for making calls. I'm currently not in New York, where I usually test out call quality, but I made some calls and played New York City street noise (via YouTube) in the background as I conversed. I put the volume pretty far up on a set of small speakers and callers were impressed by how little noise they heard around me, though some leaked in when I talked. Google says that "two beamforming mics focus on your voice, while voice accelerometers detect jaw movement to know when you're talking." The noise reduction is quite effective. The Pixel Buds 2 are right there with the best earbuds for making calls.


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