The EarFun Air Pro True Wireless are truly wireless in-ears with an impressive noise cancelling feature. They're comfortable, stable, and have a good battery life, as they last for more than nine hours on a single charge. Their sound profile is somewhat v-shaped and should suit a variety of audio content and genres. Unfortunately, they don't have an app that gives you access to an EQ or presets, and their touch controls aren't the most intuitive, either.
The EarFun Air Pro are decent for mixed use. They're comfortable, come with a portable charging case, and have a nine-hour continuous battery life that should get you through a workday. They have an impressive noise cancelling feature and don't leak a lot of audio, so they're suitable for commuting on a loud train or listening to music at work. Their sound profile should suit a variety of audio content. However, they have high latency with PCs and aren't recommended for gaming. They don't have the best microphone performance either, so they aren't ideal for making phone calls.
The EarFun Air Pro are good for neutral sound. They have a somewhat v-shaped sound profile. Mixes have extra thump and rumble, and vocals and lead instruments are present and bright, but some may find their sound a bit boomy. They deliver audio very consistently, so they should sound the same each time you wear them. Unfortunately, like all in-ears, they have a bad passive soundstage, so they make music sound like it's coming from inside your head. They also lack an EQ, so you can't adjust the sound profile if you don't like it out-of-the-box.
The EarFun Air Pro are great for commuting and traveling. Their ANC feature blocks an impressive amount of bass-range noise like the rumble of bus or plane engines, and they don't leak a lot of audio. They also have good battery life and come with a portable case that holds roughly two and a half extra charges. Unfortunately, their controls can be a bit tricky to use, and the touch-sensitive surfaces aren't the most responsive.
The EarFun Air Pro are great for sports and fitness. They have a comfortable, stable fit and an IPX5 rating for water resistance, although we don't test it currently. Like most in-ears, they're extremely breathable, and their truly wireless design is ideal if you're moving around a lot.
The EarFun Air Pro are decent for office use. They have a comfortable fit and a great ANC feature that blocks out a decent amount of background chatter. They also don't leak a lot of audio and have a nine-hour continuous battery life, which should be enough to get you through a workday without recharging.
The EarFun Air Pro aren't suitable for wireless gaming. They can be used with a Bluetooth-enabled PC, but their latency is likely too high for gaming. They aren't compatible with PS4, PS5, or Xbox consoles.
The EarFun Air Pro are truly wireless headphones that can't be used wired.
The EarFun Air Pro are decent for making phone calls. When you're on the phone, your voice sounds muffled and thin but should be understandable. However, in loud environments like a busy subway station, it may be hard for the person on the other end to hear you. They don't have the best controls, so it may be a bit tricky to get the hang of answering or rejecting calls. On the plus side, they have a great noise cancelling performance, which should make it easy for you to hear your phone calls.
These headphones have small rounded earbuds and flat angular stems that come down from your ears. They don't stick out very much from your ears but are a little more noticeable than the EarFun Free Truly Wireless because of the stems.
The EarFun Air Pro True Wireless are comfortable headphones. They feel light and don't go too deep into your ear. You can use the touch controls on each bud without hurting your ears as well.
The EarFun Air Pro have mediocre controls. You can double-tap the right bud to play/pause, and triple tap to skip forward to the next track. Double-tapping the left earbud gives you access to the voice assistant, while triple-tapping cycles through ANC, Talk-Through, and Normal modes. You can double-tap either bud to accept an incoming call, or triple tap to reject it. There are voice prompts for power on/off, changing modes, and pairing the headphones. Unfortunately, it can be a bit tricky to tap the right place, and the controls aren't the most responsive. They also don't have volume control or any way to skip backward, which is a little disappointing.
Like most in-ear headphones, the EarFun Air Pro are fantastically breathable. They don't trap a lot of heat against your ear, and they shouldn't make you sweat more than usual if you wear them during workouts.
These headphones are incredibly portable, like practically all truly wireless in-ears. They're small and should easily fit in most pockets and bags.
The EarFun Air Pro come with a decent case. It's made of hard plastic but doesn't feel very premium. There's a small light on the back to indicate the remaining battery life of the case, and a light inside that indicates the remaining battery life of the buds when they're inside. The case is small enough to fit inside most pockets, although some truly wireless earbuds, like the TOZO NC2 Truly Wireless and the Samsung Galaxy Buds+ Truly Wireless, come with more compact cases.
The EarFun Air Pro have a good build quality. The plastic used for the case feels a bit cheap, but the earbuds are made of plastic that feels quite sturdy. They aren't very heavy, either, and have an IPX5 rating for water resistance, although we don't test it currently.
The EarFun Air Pro have good stability. They should have no trouble staying in your ears during casual listening or workouts.
The EarFun Air Pro have a somewhat v-shaped sound profile. The overemphasized bass range adds rumble and punch, and lead vocals and instruments are bright and present. They should be suitable for a variety of content, but some listeners may find they sound a bit boomy. Unfortunately, they don't have an EQ you can use to adjust how they sound.
These headphones have fantastic frequency response consistency. Once you get a proper fit, you should get consistent bass and treble delivery each time you use them.
These headphones have impressive bass accuracy. The entire range is overemphasized, which lends extra rumble, thump, and punch to tracks. This may please fans of bass-heavy genres like EDM and hip-hop, but some listeners may find some sounds a bit boomy.
The EarFun Air Pro have incredible mid accuracy. There's a small dip in the mid-mids that nudges lead instruments and vocals back, but the rest of the range is very well-balanced, so they're still present, clear, and accurate.
The EarFun Air Pro have amazing treble accuracy. The low-treble is very neutral, so voices and instruments sound present and detailed. A spike in the mid-treble makes sibilants like S and T sounds and cymbals sound piercing, but it's not too major.
These headphones have excellent peaks and dips performance. There's a peak in the mid to high-bass range, which makes mixes sound warm and punchy but also adds boominess. A dip in the mid-mids nudges vocals and instruments back a bit, while a peak in low-treble helps the detail and articulation of the upper harmonics of these elements. There's also a peak in the mid-treble that makes sibilants, such as S and T sounds and cymbals, sound piercing.
The EarFun Air Pro have an incredible imaging performance. The group delay is below the audibility threshold, which results in a tight bass and transparent treble range. Our unit's L/R drivers were also extremely well-matched, which is important for the localization of objects in the stereo image. Note that these results are only valid for our unit, and yours may perform differently.
The EarFun Air Pro have a bad passive soundstage. Like most in-ear headphones, they don't interact with your outer ear, and so sound seems to be coming from inside your head instead of from all around you. They also have a closed-back design, so the soundstage won't seem as open and spacious as that of semi-open in-ears like the Jabra Elite 85t Truly Wireless, or open-back earbuds like the Bose SoundSport Free Truly Wireless.
The EarFun Air Pro have a great weighted harmonic distortion performance. All frequencies fall within good levels, resulting in clear and pure audio reproduction.
These are the settings we used to test these headphones. Our results are only valid when using these settings.
The EarFun Air Pro have impressive noise isolation. Their ANC feature blocks out a lot of bass-range noise compared with their passive noise isolation performance, so it reduces noises like rumbling bus and plane engines. It doesn't block out office-type noises as effectively, but it still does a decent job of isolating you from background chatter and the hum of A/C units.
These headphones have a good leakage performance. They leak a lot more noise than the EarFun Free Truly Wireless but the audio that escapes sounds thin, and shouldn't be very noticeable unless you're listening at high volumes in a quiet environment.
The EarFun Air Pro's microphone has a decent recording quality. Your voice should be understandable but sounds muffled and thin.
The mic has an okay noise handling performance. If you're calling from a moderately noisy environment, it should be possible for the person on the other end to hear you. However, you may be hard to hear if you're calling from a loud place, like a busy street or subway station.
The EarFun Air Pro have a good battery performance. They last for more than nine hours from a single charge, which is good, although it should be noted that battery life can vary with real-life use, so you may have a different experience. Their case stores about two and a half extra charges and conveniently, you can charge one earbud while listening to music with the other one. There's also a standby mode to conserve power when they aren't being used.
The EarFun Air Pro have alright Bluetooth connectivity. Their latency with iOS and Android should be low enough for watching videos and playing games, but they have higher latency on PCs, so they aren't ideal for playing games on your computer. However, some apps seem to compensate for latency, so may have a different experience.
These are truly wireless headphones that can't be used wired. They come with a USB-C to USB-A cable for charging the case.
The EarFun Air Pro can be used with Bluetooth-compatible PCS, but they have fairly high latency so they aren't recommended for PC gaming. They aren't compatible with PS4 or PS5 consoles.
The EarFun Air Pro come in two color variants, 'Black' and 'White'. We tested the Black variant, but expect the other color to perform similarly to our model. You can see the label for the unit we tested here. If you come across another variant or your headphones are different, please let us know in the discussions below so that we can update our review.
The EarFun Air Pro are truly wireless in-ear headphones. They have a slightly v-shaped sound profile that's less bass-heavy than the EarFun Free Truly Wireless headphones, which some listeners may prefer. Similar to the Mpow X5 Truly Wireless, they have an impressive noise cancelling feature. Their continuous battery life of nine hours is longer than many truly wireless headphones, including the Apple AirPods Pro Truly Wireless. If you want to see more options, check out our lists of the best true wireless headphones, the best wireless Bluetooth earbuds under $100, and the best budget noise cancelling headphones.
The EarFun Air Pro True Wireless are better for most uses than the Mpow X3 Truly Wireless. The EarFun have an ANC feature that does a much better job of blocking noise, a longer continuous battery life, and much lower latency with iOS and Android devices. They also have a more neutral sound profile, which some listeners may prefer. On the other hand, the Mpow have a more stable fit and better touch controls, including volume control, so you may prefer them if you're looking for headphones to use at the gym.
The Apple AirPods Pro Truly Wireless and the EarFun Air Pro True Wireless have different strengths, and which you may prefer depends on your needs. The Apple have a more premium build quality and a more comfortable, stable fit. Their ANC feature does a better job of blocking mid-range noise like background conversations, and they have an H1 chip for easier, seamless pairing with Apple devices. However, they lack low bass. The EarFun have a more thumpy sound, which some listeners may prefer. The EarFun's battery also lasts much longer on a single charge and they're better for phone calls, thanks to their better microphone performance.
The EarFun Air Pro True Wireless are better for most uses than the EarFun Free Truly Wireless. The Air Pro have better build quality, better controls, an impressive noise isolation performance, and a longer continuous battery life. They also have a more neutral sound profile, which some listeners may prefer. On the other hand, the Free have a more bass-rich sound, which may please fans of genres like EDM and hip-hop. They also leak much less audio at high volumes.
The Samsung Galaxy Buds+ Truly Wireless are better for most uses than the EarFun Air Pro Truly Wireless. The Samsung have a more stable fit and a longer continuous battery life. They have a less bass-heavy, more neutral sound profile, which some users may prefer. On the other hand, the EarFun have an ANC feature, so they're more suitable for reducing the sound of bus and plane engines when you're commuting or traveling. They also have lower latency with PCs, as well as iOS and Android devices.
The EarFun Air Pro True Wireless and the Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless have different strengths and weaknesses, and which is better depends on your preferences. The Jabra support multi-device pairing and leak very little audio, even at high volumes, so you may prefer them if you're looking for headphones to use at work. They have a bass-heavy sound profile that fans of genres like EDM and hip-hop may prefer, and a great app that gives you access to an EQ and presets. On the other hand, the EarFun's ANC feature does a better job of blocking sounds like the rumbling of engines. They have longer continuous battery life and a more neutral sound profile, which some listeners may prefer.
The EarFun Pro True Wireless are better in-ears than the Skullcandy Dime True Wireless. The EarFun are more comfortable and are rated IPX5 for water resistance, although we don't currently test for this. They also have an active noise cancelling (ANC) feature, which can cut down a great amount of noise around you, and their battery performance is significantly better.