Home Mobile Cell Phones Motorola Endeavor HX1 Bluetooth Headset Keeps Sound all in you Noggin

Motorola Endeavor HX1 Bluetooth Headset Keeps Sound all in you Noggin

Motorola Endeavor HX1The Motorola HX1 rocks. At first blush, it doesn’t look like a drastically new design for Bluetooth headsets, but the guts inside make the difference. Motorola advertises the HX1 as being equipped with true bone conduction technology. It features two different noise isolation systems – its CrystalTalk circuit uses dual microphones and other technology to cancel out noise in most normal situations.

When it’s noisy, you can activate the bone conduction technology, referred to as “Stealth Mode”. Stealth Mode actually uses a tiny balloon on the earpiece, inserted in your ear to pick up your voice. No microphone, just bone conduction. This means very little of the outside noise gets picked up…only your voice.  And a vibration sensor on the earbud re-creates your voice from sound waves transmitted through your jaw.

With comfort in mind, the earpiece forms a good seal so you can hear without turning up the volume. Buttons are on the side (power and volume) and on the front (call control and steath mode control). Operating the headset is easy- all functions are assisted with voice prompts telling you how to pair the phone and whether stealth mode is on or off.

The power button is a “real” sliding-switch power button that will turn the headset on or off without holding it down for 10 seconds.  The HX1 charges using MicroUSB, battery life is listed as 7 hours talk time, and 10 days standby, and since it uses the newest Bluetooth version, you’ll get a very good range.

Weighing in at 0.4 ounces (about 11 grams), the Motorola Endeavor HX1 it’s very light and comfortable. I highly recommend this for any heavy user who frequently uses a headset in noisy environments. ($130, www.motorola.com)

David Novakhttps://www.gadgetgram.com
For the last 20 years, David Novak has appeared in newspapers, magazines, radio, and TV around the world, reviewing the latest in consumer technology.His byline has appeared in Popular Science, PC Magazine, USA Today, The Wall Street Journal, Electronic House Magazine, GQ, Men’s Journal, National Geographic, Newsweek, Popular Mechanics, Forbes Technology, Readers Digest, Cosmopolitan Magazine, Glamour Magazine, T3 Technology Magazine, Stuff Magazine, Maxim Magazine, Wired Magazine, Laptop Magazine, Indianapolis Monthly, Indiana Business Journal, Better Homes and Garden, CNET, Engadget, InfoWorld, Information Week, Yahoo Technology and Mobile Magazine. He has also made radio appearances on the The Mark Levin Radio Show, The Laura Ingraham Talk Show, Bob & Tom Show, and the Paul Harvey RadioShow. He’s also made TV appearances on The Today Show and The CBS Morning Show.His nationally syndicated newspaper column called the GadgetGUY, appears in over 100 newspapers around the world each week, where Novak enjoys over 3 million in readership. David is also a contributing writer fro Men’s Journal, GQ, Popular Mechanics, T3 Magazine and Electronic House here in the U.S.

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