The Bluedio T2S/Turbine T2S have a decent but slightly unbalanced audio reproduction. The powerful bass may be appealing to some but their poor isolation, comfort, and leakage will leave a lot of listeners disappointed. They poorly block noise and they will be distracting to the people around you.
The Bluedio Turbine T2S are below-average everyday headphones. Their design feels a little weak and cheap. They also don't isolate enough to be versatile in all environments. On the upside, they deliver a decent but slightly bass-heavy sound.
The Bluedio Turbine T2S aren't ideal for neutral listening. They can reproduce tracks moderately well. However, they're a bit too bass-heavy, and their design limits the soundstage they can produce. Also, they quickly get uncomfortable.
The Bluedio Turbine T2S are subpar for commuting. They create a poor uncomfortable seal around your ears, which doesn't block much ambient noise. They'll poorly handle the noise of a bus or train-like environment.
The Bluedio T2S are mediocre for sports. They have a good wireless range and have a decent control scheme. However, they're too unstable and uncomfortable for running or exercising.
The Bluedio Turbine T2S are below-average for office use. The poor passive isolation won't block the chatter of a busy office. They also leak a bit at higher volumes. On the upside, the wireless range is very good and won't drop any audio even in large offices.
The Bluedio T2S aren't suitable for wireless gaming.
They have an unorthodox design that looks unique but also a little awkward. The all-black color scheme is highlighted by silver accents around the ear cups, on the joints and on the metal frame. The angled joints that give the design its distinctive style may not be appreciated by everyone.
Their oddly sized ear cups only partially encompass the ear. They're not quite over-ear and don't rest on the ears as well as an on-ear design would, making these headphones uncomfortable over long listening sessions.
These headphones deliver an above-average control scheme with solid functionality. Call/music, track skipping, and volume control are ergonomically positioned on the right ear cup. They have decent tactile feedback but the track skipping dial feels a little cheap.
The Bluedio T2S are a little on the larger side for on-ear headphones. Fortunately, they're moderately portable thanks to their hinge design that allows them to fold up into a smaller footprint. They wouldn't take up too much space in a backpack but may not fit comfortably into a handbag and will certainly not fit into most pockets, even larger jacket pockets.
The Bluedio T2S have decent build quality. They have a thin metal frame running through the headband, which adds a little bit of durability and flexibility to the design. The swiveling ear cups hold in place once adjusted but the mechanism may become loose over time. The plastic used for the ear cups also feels a little cheap.
These are decently stable headphones. Their on-ear design applies enough pressure on the ears so that they don't fall during casual use and moderate physical activity. Unfortunately, they're not made for sports and may slip off your ears during high-intensity activities like running and jumping. On the upside, they're wireless and won't be pulled off your head because the audio cable got hooked by something.
These headphones have poor passive isolation. They don't seem to block any sound up to 1kHz. The attenuation provided above 1kHz is sub-par and mostly only effective in a narrow area surrounding low-treble and treble.
These headphones have poor leakage. The majority of the leakage is in the mid-range, starting at 400Hz and extending up to 7kHz.
They have an above-average battery life delivering up to 37 hours of playback. This makes them decent to take on a long road trip or a lengthy flight. Unfortunately, they take quite a bit of time to charge via USB and don't have any battery-saving features, like an auto-off timer, so they'll quickly run out of power if you forget to turn them off.
No compatible app.