The Jabra Elite 65t are decent mixed-usage truly wireless headphones and a good option for sports. They're easy to carry around on your person, and they block enough noise to also be suitable for commuting. They're also fairly easy-to-use once you get familiar with the controls. Unfortunately, their unorthodox design is a little bulky and won't be as comfortable for all listeners. Their charging case is also a little loose and lacks magnets to keep the earbuds in place which lowers their overall build quality.
Decent for mixed usage. The Jabra 65t are a good sports headphones with a customizable sound and they isolate well enough for commuting. They also barely leak which is good for noise-sensitive environments like the office. Unfortunately, they have too much latency for gaming and watching movies and their slightly bulkier design is not as comfortable for all users.
Average for neutral listening. The Jabra Elite 65t have a decently balanced mid-range that's not too forward with instruments and vocals and a good bass that's not over-hyped. However, the bass may seem a bit weak for fans of bass-heavy genres and they have a peak in the treble range that might sound a bit piercing on some tracks. Unfortunately, since they are also closed back in-ears, they can't create a open souding soundstage but on the upside, you can EQ their sound profile with the Jabra Sound+ app.See our Neutral Sound recommendations
Above-average for the commuting. The Jabra Elite 65t are portable and passively isolate better than some noise-canceling headphones. They have a decent control scheme that's a bit confusing at first but fairly easy to use and they barely leak so you can mask some of the ambient noise by turning your volume up. Unfortunately, they are not the most comfortable headphones to wear on long trips.See our Commute/Travel recommendations
The Jabra Elite 65t are great headphones for sports. They're stable, breathable, lightweight and portable with a fairly easy-to-use control scheme once you get used to it. However, their unique design is not as stable as some of the other truly wireless in-ears we've reviewed so they may move around a bit or slip out from time to time depening on the size and shape of your ears.See our Sports/Fitness recommendations
Above-average for office use. The Jabra Elite 65t isolate well and barely leak. This makes them suitable to use in a lively or quiet office environment. However, they do not have many connection options and have a bit too much latency for watching videos. Their design may also get a bit fatiguing after a couple of hours of continuous listening depending on the shape and size of your ears.See our Office recommendations
The Jabra Elite 65t have a unique design that looks a lot better once in your ears. The earbuds are slightly larger than most truly wireless in-ears and angled to better fit the contours of your ears. The bulkier part of the earbuds sits within the notch of your ear which is not as noticeable thanks to the contrast with the grey exterior, which looks more like old-school Bluetooth headsets. This makes the Elite look a lot smaller when wearing them but their overall build quality and craftsmanship feels a bit cheaper and less premium than other wireless in-ears like the Samsung Gear IconX or the Beoplay E8.
The Jabra Elite 65t have a unique form factor that's decently comfortable but won't be for everyone. The earbuds are a little bulky but angled and shaped in a way to fit within the contours of your ears without needing any stability fins. This design choice may be ideal for some, but for others, the larger size of the earbuds pushes on the concha of your ear and gets fatiguing after a couple of hours of listening. Unfortunately, since you can't change or adjust the shape of the earbuds, they won't be the best choice for all listeners, especially those with smaller ears. If you like this design but would want something a bit more comfortable, take a look at the Creative Outlier Air. For smaller buds, take a look at the Sabbat E12, the Samsung Galaxy Buds or the very similar Elite 75t. Also, the Elite 65t are in-ears, so if you're not a big fan of in-ear designs, then you will have some of the same issues with these headphones.
Update: 06/05/2019 We've update control score of the Elite Active 65t and Elite 65t to show that they do have a talk-through mode despite not being noise canceling headphones. you can activate it via the app or by pressing the button on the right earbud twice
The Elite 65t have a decent control scheme with physical buttons, but the layout of the controls can be a bit confusing at first. They have two main buttons on each earbud. The right earbud controls play/pause/calls when pressed once, and voice assistance (Siri or Google assistant) when you press and hold. The left earbud controls volume and track-skipping with a button rocker (unlike the single button of the right ear bud). Pressing either side of the button rocker turns up or lowers the volume level and holding it will skip or rewind tracks respectively. It's a decently efficient control scheme once you get used to it, but the layout could be improved. Using the controls would sometimes break the air-tight seal of the in-ear fit which changes the sound quality, and also forces you to push the bulky earbuds against your ear like the Jaybird Run, which is not ideal.
The Jabra Elite 65t, like most other truly wireless in-ears, are very breathable headphones suitable for more intense sports. They do not cover your outer ear which will remain cool no matter the physical activity your doing. The larger earbuds do trap a bit more heat within the notch of your ear than typical in-ears but it's a negligible temperature difference that won't make you sweat more than usual.
The Jabra Elite 65t are very portable and will easily fit into most pockets. They're about the same size as the Bose SoundSport Free so they're a bit bulkier than most truly wireless designs, but on the upside, their case is a lot more compact. They are easy to carry around on your person and have on you at all times.
The Jabra Elite 65t come with a compact charging case that's portable and will easily fit into your pockets. It will protect the headphones from minor impacts and drops but, unfortunately, the case has a loose lid and no magnetic strips to hold the headphones in place. This means if the case falls even from a short distance the lid will open and the earbuds will tumble out and potentially get lost. The lid is so loose that you can even force it open just by squeezing the sides of the case. The relatively low profile of the case would have been on par with that of the AirPods or Gear IconX if the build quality was a bit more thought out.
The build quality of the Jabra Elite 65 is good but not great. The earbuds are thick, dense and durable. They do not look quite as premium as some of the other truly wireless in-ears like the Apple AirPods but feel sturdy and durable enough that they won't break from a couple of accidental drops. Unfortunately, the case is not as good and reduces their overall build quality. The case has a loose lid that easily opens at the slightest impact. That and the lack of magnets make the earbuds feel a little cheap compared to most of the truly wireless charging cases. Overall, the build quality of the earbuds are a bit better than the JBL Free, but the charging case could definitely be improved.
The Jabra Elite 65t are stable enough for sports. They have a unique shape that doesn require additional stability fins. Once in your ears, they don't move around much but the larger size of the earbuds may not be as stable for all listeners. Unfortunately, since they do not have any stability fins you cannot adjust the fit if you have smaller or larger ears. They should still be good enough for running and working out and since they're compact and wireless they won't hinder your movements. But overall they are not as stable as some of the other truly wireless designs like the Gear IconX or the Jaybird Run
The frequency response consistency of the Jabra Elite 65t is great. Assuming the user is able to achieve a proper fit and an air-tight seal using the assortment of tips that come with the headphones, they should be able to get consistent bass and treble delivery every time they use the headphones. However, since the buds of the Jabra are quite big, some people may have difficulty getting a perfect seal with them, which will cause a drop in bass.
The bass of the Jabra Elite 65t is very good. The LFE (low-frequency extension) of 30Hz is very good, but not as extended as some other closed-back in-ears like the JBL Free and the Beats BeatsX. Low-bass is lacking by almost 4dB, meaning the Jabra will be a bit light on rumble and thump, but this won't be very noticeable. Mid-bass, responsible for the body of bass guitars and punch of the kick drums is quite well-balanced. However, high-bass is overemphasized by about 3dB, which adds a bit of boominess to the sound.
The mid-range is very good. The response is quite even and mostly flat. The overemphasis, which is the continuation of the high-bass bump, adds a bit of muddiness to vocals/leads and clutter to the mix. However, at 2dB, the effect will be subtle. The 2dB dip around 700Hz, nudges the vocals and leads towards the back of the mix by giving more emphasis to the lower frequencies, but again, this effect will be subtle.
The treble performance of the Elite 65t is above-average. Low-treble and mid-treble are quite even and flat up to 8KHz, which is great for producing well-balanced vocals and leads. However, the 15dB peak at 10.5KHz adds a significant amount of emphasis to the sibilance range, making the S and T sounds quite sharp and piercing, especially on overly bright tracks.
The imaging performance is decent. Their weighted group delay is 0.29, which is within good limits. The GD graph also shows that the group delay almost never crosses the audibility threshold. This ensures a tight bass and a transparent treble reproduction. In terms of driver-matching, the L/R drivers of our test unit were very well-matched in frequency and phase response. However, we measured more than 3dB of amplitude mismatch between the L/R drivers which skews the stereo image and makes it noticeably heavy on one side. It should be noted that this could be considered as a marker for poor quality control, and the unit you purchase may or may not have this mismatch.
Like most other in-ears, the soundstage of the Elite 65t is poor. This is because in-ears bypass the pinna (outer ear), and don't interact with it, while activating the resonances of the pinna is one of the key factors in creating a speaker-like and out-of-head soundstage. Also, because of their closed-back design, their soundstage tends to be less open than that of open-back headphones.
The isolation performance of the Jabra 65t is above-average. In the bass range, where the rumble of airplane and bus engines sit, they achieved almost 11dB of isolation which is above-average. In the mid-range, important for blocking out speech, they reduce outside noise by more than 21dB, which is very good. In the treble range, occupied by sharp S and T sounds, they isolate by more than 40dB, which is great.
The leakage of the Jabra Elite 65t is excellent. The significant portion of the leakage is spread over a very narrow range in the treble, making their leakage very thin sounding and mostly consist of S and T sounds. The overall level of the leakage is also very low. With the music at 100dB SPL, the leakage averages at 22dB SPL, and peaks at 29dB SPL, which is way below the noise floor of most offices.
The integrated microphone of the Jabra Elite 65t has an average quality. In quiet environments, speech recorded or transmitted with this mic, will be relatively thin sounding, and noticeably muffled and lacking in detail. However, it will still be decently understandable. In noisy situations, it will struggle to separate speech from background noise even in moderately loud environments, like a busy street.
The recording quality of the Elite 65t's microphone is about average. They lack quite a bit in the bass range, except for a narrow area around 90Hz. This results in a recorded/transmitted speech that's relatively thin sounding. The HFE (high-frequency extension) of 3.5KHz means that speech will sound noticeably muffled and lacking in detail. The HFE of 3.5KHz is a limitation of the Bluetooth protocol and is a common shortcoming between almost all Bluetooth headphones. However, it will still be relatively easy to comprehend, since speech intelligibility is mostly dependent on the 500Hz-4KHz range. If you want a slightly better mic you can check out the Evolve 65t which have the same design and performance but a dedicated transmitter with slightly more bandwidth for taking calls. However, they are considerably more expensive than regular 65t which might bit be worth it for some.
The microphone is mediocre at noise handling. In our SpNR test, the Jabra Elite 65t achieved a speech-to-noise ratio of 15dB, indicating that they are best suited for quiet environments. But in moderate and loud environments, they will have difficulty fully separating speech from ambient noise.
The Jabra Elite 65t have a decent battery life of 5.1 hours with an additional 2 charges in the case for a total of about 15.3 hours of playtime on average. This should be enough to last you throughout the whole day, especially if you take breaks. They also benefit from a quick charge feature that gives you about 1.5 hours of playback from a 15-minute charge. They also automatically turn off after 1 hour of inactivity but it's considerably longer than most truly wireless headphones and wastes a bit of power. For truly wireless in-ears with better battery performance, take a look at the Melomania 1 or the Klipsch T5 True Wireless.
The Jabra Sound+ is a decently well-made app that offers a good amount of customization options. You get an equalizer, noise canceling options for the mic to reduce wind and ambient noise, as well as battery data and location-based triggers that change your settings if you're at work or home. It lacks an adjustable auto-off timer, but overall it's a good app that improves your experience with the Elite 65t. If you don't care much for EQ'ing and prefer a good out-of-the-box listening experience, the Anker Soundcore Liberty Lite offer great value for truly wireless headphones.
The Jabra Elite 65t only connect to other devices via Bluetooth. They do not support NFC but do have simultaneous multi devices pairing. They're also the first Bluetooth 5.0 headphones we've tested but our current testbench only supports up to Bluetooth 4.2. On the upside, they remember up to 8 last synced devices for auto-pairing when you open the charging case.
The Jabra Elite 65t have about 224 ms of latency, which is slightly above-average for most Bluetooth headphones with no low latency codecs. Unfortunately, this means they will not be ideal for watching a lot of video content or gaming.
The Jabra Elite 65t have a charging case that delivers up to 10 hours of extra battery life. However, it has no inputs. For a case that gives even more charges, take a look at the Zolo Liberty+ and their 48 extra hours of battery life.
The Jabra Elite 65t have an unusual design that sets them apart from a lot of the other truly wireless headphones. They're still portable enough to have on you at all times and come with a charging case that's compact enough to easily fit into your pockets. However, the slightly larger earbuds won't be as comfortable for all listeners and also makes them slightly less stable since you can't adjust the fit to your ears with stability fins. On the upside, they have a reliable wireless connection with a good range and simple control scheme once you get used to it. See our recommendations for the best true wireless earbuds, the best noise cancelling headphones under $200 and the best headphones for running.
The Samsung Galaxy Buds are slightly better truly wireless headphones than the Jabra Elite 65t. They are more comfortable and their wireless Qi charging case is nice. Their sound quality is also superior thanks to less bass roll-off. On the other hand, the Jabra Elite 65t are better-suited for isolation low-frequency noises and are a better option for commuting. Also, they have a graphic preset that the Galaxy Buds lack. They can be connected to two devices, which you can’t do with these Samsung headphones. The Galaxy Buds have a touch-sensitive control scheme while the Jabra have physical buttons that offer volume controls without the need of an app.
The Jabra Elite Active 65t are better headphones than the normal Jabra Elite 65t model. They are slightly more sweat-resistant and are rated IP56 compared to the original’s IP55 rating. They are also a bit more neutral-sounding. Overall, they are very similar headphones, but active people who run outside in bad weather or sweat a lot might prefer the better build quality of the Active If this doesn't apply to you, the normal 65t may be a better and less expensive choice.
The Jabra Elite 65t are a slightly better truly wireless headphone than the Bose SoundSport Free, but not by much. The Jabras have a more reliable wireless connection that supports Bluetooth 5.0. They also have better isolation performance that's more suitable for noisy environments, thanks to their in-ear fit. You can also customize the sound of the Jabra but not the Bose, and they're a bit more compact to carry around thanks to their smaller case. The Bose, on the other hand, have a much more comfortable earbud fit. They also sound better balanced and feel more durable and better-built than the Jabra Elites. Their case is also sturdier, despite being a bit bulky to carry around.
The Sony WF-1000XM3 are slightly better truly wireless headphones than the Jabra Elite 65t. They are a bit more comfortable, although getting a tight seal can be an issue for some. They also feel better built, although not as stable as the Elite 65t. They also have a decent ANC feature, but the passive isolation from the Elite 65t's fit blocks even more noise.
The Jabra Elite 65t Truly Wireless and the Anker SoundCore Liberty Air 2 Truly Wireless are two great truly wireless headphones. There's a noticeable difference in style, but when it comes to performance, both are rather similar, especially when it comes to sound and isolation. However, the Jabra can connect simultaneously to two devices, but the Anker's case can hold more additional charges.
The Jabra Elite Active 65t are slightly better headphones than the Jaybird Run XT Truly Wireless. These truly wireless headphones have onboard volume controls, which the XT are lacking. They also feel better-built and isolate a bit more ambient noise thanks to their fit. However, they are quite bulky and some might not find them as comfortable as the XT. The Elite Active 65t also don’t have stability fins, while the XT do, making them a more stable option for sports. The XT also have a better wireless range and take less time to fully charge. The Jaybird MySound app also have a full parametric EQ that is better than the 5-band graphic EQ from the Jabra Sound+ app.
The Jabra Elite 65t are slightly better truly wireless headphones than the JLab Audio JBuds Air. They have a companion app that lets you EQ their sound profile and have a more isolating fit against ambient noise. Their battery life is noticeably better, offering about 2 more hours of continuous playback than the JBuds Air. They can also connect to two devices and have less latency. On the other hand, if you’re looking for a more straightforward experience and mostly listen to bass-heavy music, then the JBuds Air might offer better value and be a better choice.
The Jabra Elite 65t Truly Wireless and the Cambridge Audio Melomania 1 Truly Wireless are two very similar performing truly wireless headphones. The Elite 65t have a more bulky design, but they have a graphic EQ in their app and have a better microphone for calls than the Cambridge Audio headphones. They can also connect to two devices simultaneously and have less latency. On the other hand, the Melomania 1 have better wireless range, they offer a longer battery life on a single charge, and their fit isolates more ambient noise, especially in the treble range.
The Jabra Elite 65t Truly Wireless might be an overall better value than the Creative Outlier Air Truly Wireless. They don’t have as many latency issues, they can connect simultaneously to two devices, they have a companion app that allows some customization, and their mic is better for calls in slightly noisy environments. Their fit is also better to passively isolate ambient noise. On the other hand, the Creative Outlier Air have a slightly better sound profile, but you can’t customize it to your liking. They also have a better case and feel a bit more comfortable than the very bulky Elite 65t.
The Jabra Elite 65t Truly Wireless are better truly wireless headphones than the JBL Tune 120 Truly Wireless. They have volume control, are better built and more stable, and they last longer on a single charge. On the other hand, the JBL Tune 120 are slightly more comfortable and have an extra additional charge from the case. They also had a mismatch between the drivers, especially in the bass range, making them sound quite thin and bright, while the Elite 65t are well-balanced. The Jabra also have an app that allows some audio customization.
There's practically no difference between the Jabra Elite 65t and the Jabra Evolve 65t other than the microphone performance. The Evolve 65t come with a proprietary USB dongle that gives a better recording quality which is audible when you listen to the two recording samples. However, without the dongle, you can expect similar performance between the two models. Overall, the Elite 65t might be a better option for most, unless you often make calls on a travel laptop or at the office.
The Jabra Elite 65t are very similar in performance to the Jaybird Run. The Elite 65t have a more stable Bluetooth 5.0 connection, with a better latency performance and a longer cumulative battery life at 15hrs, compared to the 12hrs of the Jaybird Run. The Jabra are also a bit more customizable than the Jaybird Run thanks to their more feature-packed app, and they also have a slightly better build quality for their earbuds compared to the Run. On the other hand, the Jaybird Run have a slightly more comfortable in-ear fit with multiple tip options to find the right fit for you. They're also a bit more stable to use at the gym, thanks to the provided stability fins compared to the one-size-fits-all of the Jabra.
The Jabra Elite 65t are slightly better truly wireless headphone than the Jabra Elite Sport, but not by much. The Jabra Elite have a slightly better noise isolation performance with their silicon tips, although isolation will be strongly dependent on how well they fit in your ears. The 65t also have a more streamlined app, a slightly better default sound (although both headphones can be EQed), and a slightly longer battery life. On the other hand, the Elite Sport have a better, sturdier design overall. They also come with more tip sizes to help you find the right fit, and come with a much better case to carry the headphones in. Their app has more features for sports and working out, but it's a bit more challenging to use.
The JBL Reflect Flow True Wireless are marginally better than the Jabra Elite 65t Truly Wireless. They have similar performance when it comes to noise isolation; however, their sound profiles are quite different, with the Elite 65t having less low-bass and a sharp treble, which can make them sound sibilant. On the upside, Jabra has a mobile companion app that has a good amount of customization options to tune the sound to your taste. Because Jabra doesn't make use of stability fins, it may be harder to get a proper fit. The battery life is also shorter on the Elite 65t, but they take less time to charge and have an auto-off feature.
The Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless are similar truly wireless headphones for mixed use as the Jabra Elite 65t Truly Wireless, but with slightly different strengths and weaknesses. While the Elite 65t isolate background noise better and have a more neutral sound profile, the Elite 75t are much more comfortable, have a longer battery life, better controls, and a more excited sound profile that will likely please fans of bass.
The Jabra Elite 65t are better truly wireless headphones than the Sony WF-SP700N. The Elite 65t have a more isolating in-ear fit; even without noise cancellation, they block more noise than the SP700N. They also have a better sound quality, a longer range, and a more stable wireless connection that supports Bluetooth 5.0. You can also customize the 65t better than the SP700N, they last a lot longer on a single charge, and have a longer total battery life when you include the case. The SP700N, on the other hand, have a slightly more comfortable in-ear fit and come with a better case that does not open as easily as that of the Elite 65t.
The Jabra Elite 65t and the Sennheiser Momentum True Wireless are similar truly wireless headphones that both have a bulky design. The Momentum True Wireless have a touch-sensitive control scheme, while the Jabras have physical buttons. Unfortunately, the microphone of the Sennheiser is sub-par and isn’t great for calls. Also, their battery life is shorter and they can’t connect to two devices like the Elite 65t.
The Jabra Elite 65t Truly Wireless are better overall headphones than the Raycon E55 Truly Wireless. They are better-built and their typical in-ear fit blocks more ambient noise, although it might not be as comfortable as the design of the E55. They can connect to two devices simultaneously, have a good app, and an overall more neutral sound profile, which can be EQ'ed to your preference. The E55 would be better for bass fans, but you can get quite a lot of bass with the Jabra EQ, without drowning the vocals and instruments too much.
The Jabra Elite 65t are better truly wireless headphones than the RHA TrueConnect. They have better out-of-the-box sound quality and they also have an app with an EQ that lets you customize their sound to your liking. The bulkier design of the Jabra may not be for everyone, but they can connect to two devices, which is nice. They also have noticeably less latency for watching videos. On the other hand, the RHA TrueConnect are more comfortable and lightweight. Their wireless range is also pretty impressive, but they are more expensive and might not be worth the investment.
The Samsung Gear IconX are a better truly wireless headset than the Jabra Elite 65t. The Samsung Gear IconX have a better, more comfortable design than the Jabra and are also a bit more stable for sports. The Samsung also have 4GB of onboard storage, a better, more polished charging case, and a slightly better default sound quality. On the upside, the Jabra Elite 65t have a slightly longer battery life overall. They also have a more stable Bluetooth 5.0 connection and better latency performance. They also benefit from a 5 band EQ that's more customizable than the preset EQ on the Samsung Gear IconX.
The Jabra Elite 65t Truly Wireless are better headphones than the Klipsch T5 True Wireless. They have a more traditional in-ear fit and a better neutral sound profile. They can also be connected to two devices simultaneously, which is useful at the office. The passive noise isolation is also quite impressive. On the other hand, if you want longer battery life on a single charge, then the Klipsch T5 have the upper-hand.
The Jabra Elite 65t Truly Wireless are better true wireless headphones than the Sabbat E12 True Wireless. Their sound quality is better and their fit isolates better against ambient noise, which is useful for commuting. They also have a good app with an EQ, and they can connect to 2 devices simultaneously. However, their design is pretty bulky and won’t be the most comfortable option. Also, the Sabbat E12’s case supports wireless charging and they have a pretty good Bluetooth microphone. They also come with plenty of tip options and will be more comfortable than the Elite 65t.
The Anker SoundCore Liberty Lite might be the better option for most people over the Jabra Elite 65t. They have a better default audio reproduction and offer better value than the Jabras. However, with the 65t, you also have access to an in-app EQ, you get a longer battery life, and you can control the volume directly on the earbuds. If you’re looking for headphones only for your workouts and don’t need long battery life, the Liberty Lite is the better, more affordable option. However, if you like EQ’ing your sound and want to switch between your office computer and phone, get the Elite 65t.
The Raycon E100 Truly Wireless and the Jabra Elite 65t Truly Wireless are similar headphones, but the Elite 65t have a small edge. They have a more neutral sound profile and are compatible with a companion app that allows some customization. Their microphone performance is also better. However, the wireless range of the E100 is impressive and one bud can be used while the other is charging, which you can’t do with the Elite 65t. On the other hand, the Jabras have a longer battery life on a single charge.
The Jabra Elite 65t are better truly wireless headphones than the Apple AirPods. The Elite 65t have an in-ear fit that blocks more noise and is slightly more stable for running and working out than the AirPods. Their closed in-ear design also gives them a better bass range and a slightly better sound overall that you can further customize thanks to the Sound+ app from Jabra. On the upside, the Apple AirPods have a more reliable wireless connection, especially when paired to iOS devices. They also do much better for latency and have a longer battery life than the Jabras.
The Jabra Elite 65t are more premium-feeling headphones than the Anker Zolo Liberty+. However, they perform quite similarly to the Liberty+, but have a less accurate bass. On the upside, you’ll get about twice the battery life on the Elite 65t and you also get a nice app with a good EQ. You can connect the Elite 65t to two devices, and they have slightly better latency as well. On the other hand, the Liberty+ have better sound out-of-the-box and may offer better overall value.
These two headphones perform quite similarly, but the Jabra Elite 65t might take the edge due to their durable build. They are better-made than the cheap TREBLAB X5 and they also have a nice companion app that lets you EQ their sound to your liking. They also have a better microphone for calls and have a better battery life. They can also connect to two devices simultaneously, which the X5 can’t do. On the other hand, the TREBLAB are more of a budget option, have better wireless range, and should still please most users.
If you want a wireless in-ear, then go for the Jabra Elite 65t, but if you don't want to deal with battery life and wireless reliability issues, go for the Westone W40 instead. The Westone have a more durable and premium design, which comes with two cables in the box. They also have a lot more accessories, and tip sizes so you can easily find a fit that works for you. On the other hand, the Jabra are truly wireless headphones that are a bit more compact to carry around on your person. They also have an EQ so you can better customize their sound profile to your liking. They're a decent option for sports since they have no cable to hinder your movements, but their fit won't be as comfortable as the Westone.
The Jabra Elite 65t are better headphones than the XFYRO xS2. They are better-built and also have better audio reproduction, longer battery life, and also have a companion app with customization options. They also have a better control scheme and can connect to two devices simultaneously. On the other hand, the XFYRO xS2 have amazing wireless range and their case acts as a powerbank for other devices as well. They are also slightly more comfortable.