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We've recently released our Test Bench 1.7 update for Headphones! Read the Noise isolation R&D Article to learn more.

Beats Studio Pro Wireless Headphones Review

Tested using Methodology v1.7
Review updated Feb 14, 2024 at 02:56 pm
Latest change: Writing modified Jun 27, 2024 at 01:58 pm
Beats Studio Pro Wireless Picture
Neutral Sound
Wireless Gaming
Wired Gaming
Phone Calls

The Beats Studio Pro Wireless are over-ear headphones with an active noise cancelling (ANC) feature. They have a similar look to the Beats Studio3 Wireless, but unlike previous models, they support audio via USB-C and have a built-in digital-to-analog converter (DAC), which lets you stream higher-quality audio via USB-C compared to Bluetooth. Connecting via USB-C also gives you access to EQ presets, which is quite unusual for Beats, as they usually don't have sound customization features. They come equipped with Spatial Audio for virtual surround sound. Unlike other Beats headphones, like the Beats Solo Pro Wireless, they don't have an H1 or W1 chip, but they support One-Touch Pairing with iOS devices and Google Fast Pair with Android phones.

Our Verdict

7.6 Neutral Sound

The Beats Studio Pro are good for neutral sound. They have a bright sound profile, so while the sound is well-balanced and versatile, it makes instruments sound slightly harsh, and sibilants like S and T sounds seem piercing. Like most closed-back headphones, they don't create a very spacious passive soundstage. That said, they offer a few different EQ presets for sound customization when you're connected via USB-C.

  • Good build quality.
  • EQ presets available via USB-C.
  • Limited sound customization features.
7.7 Commute/Travel

The Beats Studio Pro are good for commuting and traveling. They have a sturdy build quality and a long, continuous battery life for long rides or flights. Their ANC blocks out a great amount of noise in environments like airplane cabins and busy streets, but struggles more in office environments. Unlike similar models, like the Beats Studio3 Wireless, they come with a soft carrying pouch instead of a sturdy case. They also aren't as comfortable for many people.

  • Good build quality.
  • Long battery life.
  • Can slip out of place with intense movements.
7.2 Sports/Fitness

The Beats Studio Pro are decent for sports and fitness. These wireless headphones are well-built and have good controls that let you adjust your music without using your phone. They're stable enough to stay in place during moderate workouts, like a jog in the park or some low-intensity exercises, but might slip out of place if you make intense movements. Like most over-ear headphones, they also lack an IP rating for water resistance.

  • Good build quality.
  • Long battery life.
  • Can slip out of place with intense movements.
  • No IP rating.
7.1 Office

The Beats Studio Pro are decent for office use. They last around 28 hours of continuous use, so you don't have to worry about recharging daily. Plus, their ANC system does a decent job of cutting out the hustle and bustle of a busy office environment. However, they aren't ideal if you want very comfortable headphones for all-day use. They don't support multi-device pairing, so you must re-pair them when switching between your phone and computer.

  • Great full-range noise isolation performance.
  • Good build quality.
  • Sub-par mic performance.
  • No H1/H2 chip.
5.5 Wireless Gaming

The Beats Studio Pro aren't intended for wireless gaming. They only work wirelessly via Bluetooth, so they can't connect with PlayStation or Xbox consoles without a wire. They work with Bluetooth-enabled PCs but have high latency, so you'll notice slight syncing issues between your game audio and video.

6.7 Wired Gaming

The Beats Studio Pro are adequate for wired gaming. They aren't intended for gaming but work with PCs and PlayStation consoles via wired USB-C with low latency. They have a neutral default sound profile, and a few EQ presets are available for sound customization if you're connected via USB. However, they don't have a very good mic performance.

  • Good build quality.
  • Long battery life.
  • Limited sound customization features.
  • Sub-par mic performance.
6.0 Phone Calls

The Beats Studio Pro are mediocre for phone calls. Their mic makes your voice sound hollow, and the recording quality can noticeably dip for a few seconds before improving again. It also struggles to separate your voice from ambient sound, so if you take a call in a busy office, any background noise will be audible to whoever you're talking to. On the plus side, their ANC feature blocks a lot of noise, making it easier to hear calls.

  • Great full-range noise isolation performance.
  • Good build quality.
  • Sub-par mic performance.
  • No H1/H2 chip.
  • 7.6 Neutral Sound
  • 7.7 Commute/Travel
  • 7.2 Sports/Fitness
  • 7.1 Office
  • 5.5 Wireless Gaming
  • 6.7 Wired Gaming
  • 6.0 Phone Calls
  1. Updated Jun 27, 2024: The following test groups have been updated following Test Bench 1.7: Noise Isolation - Full Range, Noise Isolation - Common Scenarios, and ANC Wind Handling. There have also been text changes made throughout the review, including to the usages and product comparisons to match these results.
  2. Updated Jun 26, 2024: We've converted this review to Test Bench 1.7, which updates our Noise Isolation test. We've also expanded the scope of this test to include Common Scenarios in addition to Voice Handling and Wind Handling.
  3. Updated May 31, 2024: We've added a comparison between these headphones and the Beats Solo 4 Wireless in Build Quality.
  4. Updated Feb 14, 2024: We've made minor edits to the text to bring it up to date.
  5. Updated Jan 10, 2024: The following test groups have been updated following TB 1.6: Wired Connection, and Bluetooth Connection. There have also been text changes made throughout the review, including to the usages to match these results.
  6. Updated Jan 09, 2024: We've converted this review to Test Bench 1.6 , which updates how we measure latency. We've updated and renamed the following test groups: Wired Connection, Bluetooth Connection, and Wireless Connection (Dongle). We've also added new codec latency measurements and provided an audio sample of recorded latency.
  7. Updated Oct 20, 2023: We've added a comparison between these headphones and the Shure AONIC 50 Gen 2 Wireless in Comfort.
  8. Updated Aug 30, 2023: Review published.
  9. Updated Aug 24, 2023: Early access published.
  10. Updated Aug 21, 2023: Our testers have started testing this product.
  11. Updated Aug 11, 2023: The product has arrived in our lab, and our testers will start evaluating it soon.
  12. Updated Jul 25, 2023: We've purchased the product and are waiting for it to arrive in our lab.

Differences Between Sizes And Variants

The Beats Studio Pro are available in a few different colors: 'Black,' 'Deep Brown,' 'Navy,' and 'Sandstone.' Our unit is 'Deep Brown,' and you can see its label here. We expect our results to be valid for the other variants as well.

If you encounter another variant, let us know in the forums, and we'll update our review.

Compared To Other Headphones

The Beats Studio Pro have a similar design to previous 'Studio' headphones from Beats, including the Beats Studio Wireless and the Beats Studio3 Wireless. However, they differ in some major ways. They have a more neutral bass response, so your audio has less rumble, punch, and boom. They also support a wired connection via USB-C, giving you access to a few EQ presets for sound customization. Their ANC feature blocks out a good amount of noise across the full range, but it doesn't fare as well in common scenarios compared with other premium ANC headphones like the Bose QuietComfort Ultra Headphones Wireless or the Sony WH-1000XM4 Wireless.

If you're looking for more headphones, check out the best over-ear headphones, the best noise cancelling headphones, and the best headphones for music.

Beats Solo3 2019 Wireless

The Beats Studio Pro Wireless are better than the Beats Solo3 2019 Wireless. The Studio Pro are over-ear headphones with ANC, so they can block out much more ambient sound. They work via Bluetooth, USB, and analog, so they're compatible with gaming consoles as well as phones and computers. On the other hand, you might prefer the Solo3's on-ear fit. They have a more bass-heavy sound profile, which you might prefer, especially for genres like EDM or hip-hop. 

Sony WH-1000XM4 Wireless

The Sony WH-1000XM4 Wireless are better than the Beats Studio Pro Wireless for most purposes. The Sony's ANC feature blocks out more noise across the entire range. They're more comfortable for most, have a longer battery life, and offer more robust sound customization features. However, the Beats support audio via USB-C, which lets you stream lossless audio and use the headphones while charging.

Beats Studio3 Wireless

The Beats Studio Pro Wireless are better than the Beats Studio3 Wireless. The Pro's ANC feature blocks out more noise. They have a somewhat longer battery life and a more neutral default sound profile, which some may prefer. They have a few EQ presets for sound customization when connected via USB-C. They also support virtual surround sound and NFC pairing. However, the Studio3 have a much more comfortable fit for most people. They also have a more protective case and a W1 chip that allows faster pairing with iOS devices.

Sony WH-1000XM5 Wireless

The Sony WH-1000XM5 Wireless are better than the Beats Studio Pro Wireless. The Sony have a better ANC and mic performance, and they offer in-app sound customization. They also support multi-device pairing. However, the Beats are fully compatible with PlayStation consoles with their USB-C cable. They have quick-pairing features with iOS and Android devices, while the Sony only have quick pairing with Android.

Apple AirPods Max Wireless

The Beats Studio Pro Wireless and the Apple AirPods Max Wireless have a few things in common, especially as Beats was acquired by Apple in 2014, but if you're looking for a premium product, you'll want to check out the AirPods Max. These headphones are better built, have a much better full range noise isolation performance, and have an H1 chip, so you can seamlessly pair them with your iOS devices. However, the Beats have a better overall battery performance and can be used via analog or wired USB-C.

Beats Solo 4 Wireless

The Beats Studio Pro Wireless are the over-ear counterpart of the Beats Solo 4 Wireless, which are on-ear headphones. Both have a neutral sound, but only the Studio Pro have a couple of EQ presets when using their built-in DAC via USB. The Studio Pro also have noise cancelling and can block out a good amount of ambient sound so that you can focus on your audio. However, the Solo 4 are cheaper and offer similar levels of comfort and build quality.

Bose QuietComfort Ultra Headphones Wireless

The Bose QuietComfort Ultra Headphones Wireless are better than the Beats Studio Pro Wireless. The Bose have a more comfortable fit and a better build quality. Their ANC feature blocks out more noise across the entire range, and they have a better app with sound customization features. However, the Beats can connect via USB-C, which gives them lower latency than a Bluetooth connection and lets you connect with gaming consoles with full mic and audio support.

Bose QuietComfort 45/QC45 Wireless

The Bose QuietComfort 45/QC45 Wireless are better than the Beats Studio Pro Wireless. The Bose can block out more noise across the range and have a more comfortable fit for most people. They support multi-device pairing and give you more control over the sound profile with an in-app graphic EQ. However, the Beats have a longer continuous battery life, and they support NFC and Google Fast Pair for quicker pairing with your devices.

Beats Studio Wireless

The Beats Studio Pro Wireless are better than the Beats Studio Wireless. The Studio Pro's ANC feature is more effective, and they have a longer continuous battery life. They have a virtual surround sound feature and support USB-C audio. However, the Studio have a more comfortable fit for most people.

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Test Results

perceptual testing image
Type Over-ear
Enclosure Closed-Back
Wireless Yes
Transducer Dynamic

The Beats Studio Pro have a sleek, rounded look, similar to the Beats Studio3 Wireless and the Beats Studio Wireless. The manufacturer's logo is on each ear cup. They come in a few neutral colors: 'Black,' 'Deep Brown,' 'Navy,' and 'Sandstone.'

Weight 0.6 lbs
Clamping Force
1 lbs

The Beats Studio Pro Wireless headphones have a decently comfortable fit for most people. The ear cushions have a plush feel but clamp onto your head quite hard, which can cause fatigue over time. However, it's more difficult to get a good fit if you have a bigger head. The ear cups don't have much range of motion. They're also quite shallow, and your ears might rub against the drivers, which can be irritating. Like the Beats Studio3 Wireless, the headband could also use more cushioning and might cause discomfort with prolonged use. If you're looking for more comfortable over-ears, consider the Shure AONIC 50 Gen 2 Wireless instead.

OS Compatibility
Not OS specific
Ease Of Use Good
Feedback Decent
Call/Music Control Yes
Volume Control Yes
Microphone Control No
Channel Mixing
Noise Cancelling Control On/Off
Additional Controls Voice Assistant

The Beats Studio Pro have good controls. They provide all the basic functions for controlling audio playback, phone calls, and switching between ANC and 'Transparency' mode, which lets you hear your surroundings without removing the headphones. There's no audio feedback when a command is registered, but the controls are all physical buttons that you can hear click. When connected via USB-C, ANC and 'Transparency' mode are disabled, and you can cycle between EQ presets with the power button. These EQs are only available when you're using the USB-C cable and are only accessible with the onboard controls. There are also volume controls, but you don't get any audio cue for reaching minimum and maximum volume.

The 'b' button:

  • Single press: Plays/pauses audio or answers/ends a call.
  • Double press: Skips to the next track.
  • Triple press: Skips to the previous track.
  • Hold: Activates voice assistant.

The ring surrounding the 'b' button:

  • One press above the 'b' button: Raises the volume.
  • Single press below the 'b' button: Lowers the volume.

The power button:

  • Press and hold: Enters pairing mode.
  • Double press: When connected via Bluetooth or analog, cycles between ANC on, off, and 'Transparency' mode. When connected via USB-C, cycles between EQ presets.

L 4.4" (11.3 cm)
W 6.7" (17.1 cm)
H 3.0" (7.7 cm)
Volume 90.25 in³ (1,478.87 cm³)
Transmitter Required No

The Beats Studio Pro are somewhat portable. They fold into a more compact shape to help them fit into bags, but like most over-ears, they still take up a bit of space in a bag or purse.

Type Soft case
L 5.1" (13.0 cm)
W 7.2" (18.3 cm)
H 3.2" (8.1 cm)
Volume 117.59 in³ (1,926.99 cm³)

Unlike previous versions of these headphones, including the Beats Studio3 Wireless and the Beats Studio Wireless, they come with a soft pouch instead of a hard case. This provides less protection against being dropped or crushed than a hardback case. However, the fabric is still quite thick and zips close to protect against dust and spills.

Build Quality

They have a good build quality. Like the Beats Solo 4 Wireless, they're mostly made of plastic that feels sturdy. However, the foldable hinges on the headband could degrade with use and stop snapping properly into position, and overall, the headphones feel somewhat stiff and creaky.


They're decently stable, so they'll stay in place if you're just sitting and listening to music and during less intense movement, like a run in the park or some stretching. However, they can slip off your head if you move your head quickly.

Headshots 1
Headshots 2
In The Box

  • Beats Studio Pro headphones
  • USB-C to USB-C cable
  • 1/8" TRS cable
  • Beats stickers
  • Manuals
  • Carrying case

Sound Profile
Bass Amount
0.22 dB
Treble Amount
0.13 dB

Their sound profile is quite neutral. A slight boost in the low bass adds a little extra rumble to your audio, and some overemphasis starting in the high-mids lends voices and instruments extra brightness. Sibilants, like S and T sounds, are piercing, but overall the sound is suitable for a variety of genres. These results reflect the headphones' performance when connected via Bluetooth. They don't come with any sound customization features when connected via Bluetooth or an analog cable.

However, you can also use the headphones via analog or USB-C. The headphones have a built-in DAC that lets you stream lossless audio from your phone or computer via USB-C. When connected that way, you can also choose from a few different EQ presets: 'Beats Signature,' which provides the most neutral sound, 'Entertainment,' which boosts the bass and treble, and 'Conversation,' which significantly reduces bass. You can see a comparison between each preset here. Keep in mind that these EQ presets are only available via USB-C connection.

Frequency Response Consistency
Avg. Std. Deviation
0.6 dB

They have decent frequency response consistency. They perform more consistently than the Beats Studio3 Wireless, but you can experience a drop in bass if you have thick hair or wear glasses, which can break the ear cups' seal on your head. Otherwise, if you take the time to adjust the headphones' fit, seal, and positioning on your head, you'll experience a consistent sound whenever you use the headphones.

Raw Frequency Response
Bass Accuracy
Std. Err.
1.37 dB
Low-Frequency Extension
10.91 Hz
2.2 dB
1.22 dB
1.05 dB

They have fantastic bass accuracy. The entire range is slightly overemphasized, so your audio has a touch of extra rumble, punch, and boom.

Mid Accuracy
Std. Err.
1.86 dB
0.51 dB
0.28 dB
2.81 dB

They have excellent mid accuracy. Vocals and instruments sound clear and present in the mix, but some overemphasis in the high-mid adds harshness.

Treble Accuracy
Std. Err.
4.41 dB
1.96 dB
2.83 dB
-4.04 dB

They have decent treble accuracy. Instruments and lead vocals sound clear and detailed, so guitars, like those in the solo at the beginning of Metallica's song, Fade To Black, have definition and detail. However, higher-pitched sibilants, like S and T sounds, can sound piercing.

1.65 dB
1.32 dB

The Beats Studio Pro have a decent peaks and dips performance, meaning they control their sound profile quite well with a few deviations. There's a dip in the mid-mid, mainly present in the right driver, which nudges instruments and vocals towards the back of the mix, followed by a peak in both drivers in the high-mid, which makes instruments harsh and honky. The most pronounced deviations are in the low- to mid-treble. This range is uneven, so the upper harmonics of voices and instruments are alternately harsh and veiled, and sibilants like cymbals are mostly piercing.

Weighted Group Delay
Weighted Phase Mismatch
Weighted Amplitude Mismatch
Weighted Frequency Mismatch

They have excellent imaging, which is typical of the Beats headphones we've tested and an indication of the brand's quality control and ergonomics. The L/R drivers of our unit are well-matched in group delay, which ensures tight bass and transparent treble reproduction. They're also well-matched in terms of frequency and amplitude. A slight mismatch in phase response affects the mid- to high-bass, though, which can cause inaccuracies in the stereo image. Also, when playing audio of low-bass frequencies, you can hear a high-pitched whining sound on the left side. It's sometimes audible on the right side, depending on the volume. It's most noticeable when the headphones are only playing low-bass frequencies, so it's hard to hear this with more variable real-life content like music. Also, imaging varies from unit to unit, so you might have a different experience.

Passive Soundstage
PRTF Accuracy (Std. Dev.)
4 dB
PRTF Size (Avg.)
3 dB
PRTF Distance
3.87 dB
Acoustic Space Excitation

They have a bad passive soundstage performance. They have an over-ear design but don't have as wide a soundstage as other similar headphones, like the Sony WH-1000XM5 Wireless. Their sound also seems to come from inside your head. Their closed-back design means they don't create a very wide or spacious-seeming soundstage.

Virtual Soundstage
Head Modeling
Speaker Modeling
Room Ambience
Head Tracking
Virtual Surround
Spatial Audio

These headphones support Spatial Audio, which includes 'Fixed' and 'Head Tracking' modes. Head tracking will follow your movements and adjust the soundstage depending on your head position relative to your phone, while fixed simulates regular surround sound. However, it only works with compatible content and might require a subscription to use.

Using Spatial Audio also seems to affect the headphones' maximum volume, but it's a minor difference. With Spatial Audio on, audio can get about one decibel louder. Here are the volume measurements when playing 'Pink Noise for Sleeping' from Apple Music, with Spatial Audio set to fixed, head tracking, and off:

  • Off: 104.8 dB
  • Fixed: 106.3 dB
  • Head Tracked: 106.1 dB
  • 8.0
    Weighted Harmonic Distortion
    WHD @ 90
    WHD @ 100

    The Beats Studio Pro have a great weighted harmonic distortion performance. There's some distortion in the mid-treble range at regular volumes, but it's hard to hear with real-life content. The rest of the frequencies fall within good levels, producing clean audio.

    Test Settings
    Bluetooth 5.1
    SBC, 16-bit, 48kHz
    No EQ

    These are the settings used to test the Beats Studio Pro. Our results are only valid when using them in this configuration.

    Noise Isolation - Full Range
    Noise Cancelling Yes
    Overall Attenuation
    -21.68 dB
    -11.78 dB
    -23.76 dB
    -31.40 dB

    The Beats Studio Pro have a great noise isolation performance. Their ANC improves on the previous generation's by blocking out more noise across the entire range. While they don't provide much attenuation against bass frequencies, they do a great job of isolating you from higher-pitched noise like voices or computer fans. However, you can't use the ANC feature when you're using a wired USB connection.

    Noise Isolation - Common Scenarios
    Airplane Noise Attenuation
    -18.35 dB
    Airplane Noise Isolation Audio
    Office Noise Attenuation
    -16.94 dB
    Office Noise Isolation Audio
    Street Noise Attenuation
    -19.22 dB
    Street Noise Isolation Audio

    These headphones have decent noise isolation performance in common scenarios. They're very good at cutting out the rumble of airplane engines, and perform similarly when you find yourself on a busy street full of traffic. However, they don't isolate you quite as well in office environments.

    Noise Isolation - Voice Handling
    Female Voice 1
    Male Voice 1
    Female Voice 2
    Male Voice 2
    ANC Wind Handling
    ANC Wind Noise

    Unlike other sounds, wind directly interacts with the ANC's microphones. Even though this sound doesn't reach your ears, the ANC system still tries to cancel it out, causing loud and unwanted noise. At the same time, the amount of wind noise can vary depending on the positioning of the mic and the headphone's design. Unfortunately, they lack a wind reduction feature to help limit the annoyingness of this sound.

    Leakage Audio
    Overall Leakage @ 1ft
    32.3 dB

    They have a great leakage performance. They leak some audio, mostly in the mid to treble ranges, but it's quieter than the noise floor of the average office. You can crank up the music in a moderately noisy environment without bothering anyone.

    Microphone Style
    Detachable Boom
    Mic Yes
    Recording Quality
    Recorded Speech
    118.15 Hz
    FR Std. Dev.
    8.97 dB
    7,034.64 Hz
    Weighted THD
    13.59 dB

    The mic seems to use an automatic compensation algorithm to adjust the gain. It appears to lower the gain in loud environments and increase the gain when it detects vocal frequencies. Pink noise (a kind of sound containing all frequencies) seems to cause the gain to lower significantly during our testing. That won't affect you during regular use, but it means your experience will be better than the score suggests.

    The mic makes your voice sound bright but also hollow and lacking in body. The quality is inconsistent, so during a phone call, the quality can noticeably dip for a few seconds before recovering. The manufacturer advertises better call quality via USB-C. However, we found you can't hear much difference, except for a small improvement via USB-C if you're in a quiet area. You can listen to a recording of the microphone via USB-C here and see a graph of the frequency response via USB-C here.

    Noise Handling
    34.47 dB
    Noise Gate
    Always On
    Speech + Pink Noise Handling
    Speech + Pink Noise Audio Sample
    Speech + Subway Noise Handling
    Speech + Subway Noise Audio Sample

    It has a disappointing noise-handling performance. It can separate your voice somewhat from moderate noise, like at the office, but it'll still be audible in the background. With louder noise, like a train passing, your voice gets completely drowned out. Again, the manufacturer advertises a better mic performance via USB-C. There's not much noticeable difference with that connection, but you can listen to the mic's noise-handling performance with pink noise and speech via USB-C here, and with subway noise here.

    Active Features
    Active Features
    Battery Type
    Continuous Battery Life
    28.5 hrs
    Additional Charges
    Total Battery Life
    28.5 hrs
    Charge Time
    1.7 hrs
    Power-Saving Feature
    Auto-Off Timer
    Audio While Charging
    Passive Playback
    Charging Port USB-C

    Their battery performance is excellent. The manufacturer advertises them to last 24 hours of continuous use with ANC or 'Transparency' mode on, and we measured a little over 28.5 hours with ANC on. The manufacturer advertises a 40-hour continuous battery life with both modes switched off. A 'Fast Fuel' feature also provides four hours of playback for 10 minutes of charging. However, keep in mind that battery performance varies with use. They don't support passive playback via analog since they still need battery power to work, even if you plug them into an audio jack. You can charge the headphones and listen to music simultaneously with the USB-C cable.

    Active Features
    App Support
    App Name Beats
    iOS Yes
    Android Yes
    macOS No
    Windows No
    ANC Control
    Mic Control No
    Room Effects
    Playback Control
    Button Mapping No
    Surround Support

    The app is pretty basic. It's simple to navigate (see a video of it in action here), and the same features are available in the iOS and Android apps. You can adjust the ANC/Transparency controls (and remove one or the other from the onboard controls) and adjust the controls for ending calls (press or double-press). You can also set up personalized spatial audio and 'Find My Device,' and check the battery level. However, the app doesn't offer any sound customization features. You have access to a few EQ presets when connected by USB-C, but only via the onboard controls.

    Wired Connection
    Analog Audio
    USB Audio
    4.49 ft (1.37 m)
    1/8" TRS
    Latency - Analog
    22.2 ms
    Latency - USB
    28.5 ms
    Recorded Latency
    Recorded Latency Connection USB

    The Beats Studio Pro come with a 1/8" TRS cable that you can use to receive audio, but it doesn't work with the mic. However, this ensures that your audio is latency-free.

    If you want to use the mic, you can also use the USB-C charging cable for a wired connection. Using the USB-C cable allows you to take advantage of their DAC and EQ presets. While their latency is higher via this connection than over analog, it's still low enough to keep audio and visuals in sync.

    Bluetooth Connection
    Bluetooth Version
    Multi-Device Pairing
    Quick Pair (Android)
    Quick Pair (iOS)
    Line Of Sight Range
    334.65 ft (102.00 m)
    Latency - SBC
    225 ms
    Latency - aptX
    Latency - aptX Adaptive (High Quality)
    Latency - aptX Adaptive (Low Latency)
    Latency - LDAC
    Recorded Latency
    Recorded Latency Codec SBC
    AAC Support

    Unlike previous editions, like the Beats Studio3 Wireless, these headphones don't have a W1 or H1 chip for easier pairing and switching between iOS devices. However, they offer One-Touch Pairing with iOS devices, as well as Google Fast Pair, which similarly lets you quickly pair the headphones but with Android phones instead. On the downside, they have high latency using the default SBC codec and don't support any other codecs that might lower it, so your audio and video will be slightly out of sync if you're gaming or watching a movie on your computer. Some apps and devices compensate for latency, though.

    Wireless Connection (Dongle)
    Line Of Sight Range
    Latency - Dongle
    Recorded Latency
    PC Compatibility
    Audio Only
    Wired USB
    Audio + Microphone
    Non-BT Wireless

    The Beats Studio Pro are fully compatible with PCs via wired USB or Bluetooth. You can also plug them in with the analog cable, but you can't use the mic that way.

    PlayStation Compatibility
    PS4 Analog
    Audio Only
    PS4 Wired USB
    Audio + Microphone
    PS4 Non-BT Wireless
    PS5 Analog
    Audio Only
    PS5 Wired USB
    Audio + Microphone
    PS5 Non-BT Wireless

    These headphones have full mic and audio compatibility with PlayStation consoles via wired USB. You can also use the analog cable to receive audio if you keep the headphones charged.

    Xbox Compatibility
    Xbox One Analog
    Audio Only
    Xbox One Wired USB
    Xbox One Non-BT Wireless
    Xbox Series X|S Analog
    Audio Only
    Xbox Series X|S Wired USB
    Xbox Series X|S Non-BT Wireless

    The Beats Studio Pro are only compatible with Xbox consoles if you plug the analog cable into a controller. However, you can't use the mic that way, and the headphones still have to be charged since they won't work if the battery is dead.

    No Base/Dock
    USB Input
    Line In
    Line Out
    Optical Input
    RCA Input
    Dock Charging
    Power Supply
    No Base/Dock