Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless Headphones Review

Tested using Methodology v1.5
Updated Nov 09, 2020 at 09:07 am
Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless Picture
6.8
Neutral Sound
7.9
Commute/Travel
8.3
Sports/Fitness
7.4
Office
5.8
Wireless Gaming
5.7
Wired Gaming
6.9
Phone Calls
These headphones were replaced by the Jabra Elite 7 Pro True Wireless
Type In-ear
Enclosure Closed-Back
Wireless Truly Wireless
Noise Cancelling Yes
Mic Yes
Transducer Dynamic

The Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless are a decent pair of truly wireless in-ears that are a good upgrade to the popular Jabra Elite Active 65t Truly Wireless. They have a similarly well-built design, although the Elite 75t's earbuds are noticeably smaller, which makes them more comfortable. Their smaller case also provides three additional charges, giving them a total of 27 hours of battery life. Thanks to a firmware upgrade, Jabra has added an active noise cancelling feature that can also help cut down some noise around you. They also deliver a thumpier, boomier bass than previous models. 

Our Verdict

6.8 Neutral Sound

The Jabra Eilte 75t are alright for neutral listening. Right out-of-the-box, they have an excited, v-shaped sound profile that delivers intense thump and rumble, which may not be suitable for fans of neutral sound. They also have a closed-back, in-ear design, so their soundstage isn't very open either. That said, if you're looking for a more neutral sound, their companion app offers a 5-band graphic EQ and presets to help customize their sound to your liking.

Pros
  • Graphic EQ and presets available via companion app.
Cons
  • Poor passive soundstage.
7.9 Commute/Travel

The Jabra Elite 75t are very good for commuting and travel. They're very comfortable and last just under seven hours on a single charge, which is well-suited for longer commutes or continental flights. They also fully charge up in just over an hour if you run out of battery life. However, their active noise cancelling feature really struggles to cut down bass-range noise like bus engine rumbles.

Pros
  • Comfortable and durable design.
  • Graphic EQ and presets available via companion app.
Cons
  • ANC struggles to cut down noise like the rumble of bus engines.
8.3 Sports/Fitness

The Jabra Elite 75t are great for sports. They're stable, comfortable, lightweight, and shouldn't cause you to sweat more than usual. They also have an easy-to-use control scheme that allows you to adjust your music and volume without needing to take out your phone. Their bass-heavy sound profile helps keep you pumped up in the gym, and they're rated IP55 for water resistance, although we don't currently test this.

Pros
  • Comfortable and durable design.
  • Graphic EQ and presets available via companion app.
Cons
  • Poor passive soundstage.
7.4 Office

The Jabra Elite 75t are decent for office use. They're comfortable enough for long work sessions, and you shouldn't feel too much fatigue or discomfort using them. While they require a battery top-up before the end of the workday, their case offers three additional charges. Their active noise cancelling feature is also able to cut down ambient office chatter around you.

Pros
  • Comfortable and durable design.
  • Graphic EQ and presets available via companion app.
  • ANC is able to reduce ambient chatter around you.
Cons
  • Poor passive soundstage.
5.8 Wireless Gaming

The Jabra Elite 75t are truly wireless headphones that are Bluetooth-only and therefore aren't compatible with Xbox One or PS4. While they can connect to a Bluetooth-enabled PC or phone, their high latency means they aren't recommended for gaming purposes.

5.7 Wired Gaming

The Jabra Elite 75t are truly wireless earbuds and can't be used wired.

6.9 Phone Calls

The Jabra Elite 75t are alright for phone calls. The recording quality of the microphone sounds considerably less muffled than previous models, though it won't sound nearly as good as headphones with a dedicated boom microphone. Luckily, their ANC does a good overall job of cutting down ambient noise around you.

Pros
  • Comfortable and durable design.
Cons
  • Unremarkable microphone performance.
  • 6.8 Neutral Sound
  • 7.9 Commute/Travel
  • 8.3 Sports/Fitness
  • 7.4 Office
  • 5.8 Wireless Gaming
  • 5.7 Wired Gaming
  • 6.9 Phone Calls
  1. Updated Jun 29, 2021: We've updated 'Controls' and 'App Support' to better reflect new features available from firmware update 1.31.0.
  2. Updated Jun 29, 2021: Converted to Test Bench 1.5.
  3. Updated Feb 12, 2021: We've retested and updated all the sound boxes using Jabra's firmware update 2.00.
  4. Updated Feb 05, 2020: Converted to Test Bench 1.4.
  5. Updated Nov 22, 2019: Review published.
  6. Updated Nov 21, 2019: Early access published.

Video

Test Results

perceptual testing image
Design
Design
Style

The Jabra Elite Elite 75t Earbuds look like a shrunken down version of the Jabra Elite Active 65t Truly Wireless, but without a small stem sticking down the ear. Their black finish looks quite nondescript, and they don't protrude too much out of the ear. They're also smaller than most truly wireless in-ears.

7.5
Design
Comfort
Weight 0.02 lbs
Clamping Force
0 lbs

The Jabra Elite 75t are comfortable headphones. They're more comfortable than the Sennheiser CX 400BT True Wireless as don't put too much pressure on the ear. They also come with three differently-sized ear-tips so you can find a fit that's best for you. However, they fit deeply into the ear canal, and some users may find the fit produces a plunger-like feeling.

8.0
Design
Controls
OS Compatibility
Not OS specific
Ease Of Use Decent
Feedback Good
Call/Music Control Yes
Volume Control Yes
Microphone Control Mute/Unmute
Channel Mixing
No
Noise Cancelling Control On/Off
Talk-Through
On/Off
Additional Controls Voice Assistant

Update 06/09/2021: Jabra has made button mapping available in firmware update 1.31.0 via their companion app. You can now also map microphone mute/unmute onto the controls without losing other functions. However, this feature is only available during a call. We have updated our results to better reflect this change and the scoring of this box has changed from 7.6 to 8.0.

These headphones have great physical controls that are a step up from previous models. They're easy-to-use and have clicky feedback. There's even a voice prompt for the HearThrough feature, which allows you to hear ambient sound around you. However, these buttons aren't the most intuitive. The left earbud controls everything related to music while the right earbud offers call controls. However, if you want to lower the volume, that control is on the left ear, while raising the volume is found on the right ear. Luckily, you can remap the buttons to better suit your preferences.

9.1
Design
Breathability
Avg.Temp.Difference 0.9 °C

Like most other truly wireless in-ears such as the Jabra Elite 3 True Wireless, the Jabra Elite 75t are very breathable, making them suitable for more intense sports. They don't cover the outer ear, and you shouldn't sweat more than usual while wearing these earbuds.

9.6
Design
Portability
L 1.4" (3.6 cm)
W 1.0" (2.5 cm)
H 0.7" (1.8 cm)
Volume 1.00 in³ (16.39 cm³)
Transmitter Required No

The Jabra Elite 75t are very portable truly wireless in-ears that can easily slide into most pockets, and they're noticeably smaller than the Jabra Elite Active 65t Truly Wireless. These earbuds have magnets, allowing them to stick to each other, making it harder to lose one if you toss them both in a pocket quickly. Their case is also smaller than previous models and can easily fit in most pockets.

7.5
Design
Case
Type Hard case
L 2.5" (6.4 cm)
W 1.0" (2.5 cm)
H 1.5" (3.8 cm)
Volume 4.00 in³ (65.55 cm³)

The Jabra Elite 75t come with a better case than the Jabra Elite Active 65t Truly Wireless. It's noticeably shorter and has a flat bottom, so it can now stand up on a desk without falling over. It's also much easier to open and can be opened with one hand, though it still stays shut very well when closed and shouldn't open accidentally in a bag. The case now charges via USB-C instead of micro-USB, which is nice.

8.0
Design
Build Quality

The Jabra Elite 75t have a great build quality. The earbuds and carrying case are both made from dense plastic and feel like they should survive a few accidental bumps or drops. There are magnets to help keep the earbuds from spilling out of the case too. The earbuds also have an IP55 rating for dust and water resistance, although we don't currently test for it. If you're looking for a pair of similar in-ears with a higher IP rating, consider the Jabra Elite Active 75t Truly Wireless, which are rated IP57.

7.5
Design
Stability

These headphones have good stability. They come with three different kinds of tip sizes to help you find a suitable fit. Even though they don't have stability fins, they stay put in your ear and should be stable enough for moderate physical activity. However, if you're looking for even more stable truly wireless headphones, consider the Beats Powerbeats Pro Truly Wireless, which use ear hooks, or the Jaybird Vista Truly Wireless, which use stability fins.

Design
Headshots 1
Design
Headshots 2
Design
Top
Design
In The Box

  • Jabra Elite 75t headphones
  • Earbud tips (x3 sizes)
  • Charging case
  • USB-C charging cable
  • Manuals

Sound
Sound
Sound Profile
Bass Amount
4.21 dB
Treble Amount
-0.13 dB

Update 02/12/2021: Jabra has released firmware update 2.00, which added an active noise cancelling (ANC) feature to these headphones. Since we conduct all of our tests with the headphones' ANC on if applicable, all of the sound boxes have been retested and updated to better reflect this change.

The Jabra Elite 75t have an excited, v-shaped sound profile that delivers intense thump and rumble. While this sound is well-suited for genres like EDM and hip-hop, some users may find it overwhelming. If you prefer a more neutral sound or if you like to customize their sound, there's a graphic EQ available via the Jabra Sound+ companion app.

8.8
Sound
Frequency Response Consistency
Avg. Std. Deviation
0.25 dB

The frequency response consistency of the Jabra Elite 75t is excellent. Their treble delivery can slightly vary across users and is sensitive to fit and positioning. However, once you achieve a good, airtight seal with the supplied tips, you should be able to get good bass and treble response every time you use the headphones.

Sound
Raw Frequency Response
6.7
Sound
Bass Accuracy
Std. Err.
5.34 dB
Low-Frequency Extension
10 Hz
Low-Bass
9.34 dB
Mid-Bass
4.33 dB
High-Bass
-1.85 dB

The Jabra Elite 75t have mediocre bass accuracy. They're overemphasized across the low to mid-bass, which adds intense thump and punch to your mix. However, some users may find this overwhelming. The underemphasis in the high-bass slightly thins out instruments.

8.7
Sound
Mid Accuracy
Std. Err.
1.67 dB
Low-Mid
-0.12 dB
Mid-Mid
0.38 dB
High-Mid
2.58 dB

The Jabra Elite 75t have excellent bass accuracy. They're well-balanced throughout the low to mid-mids, so vocals and lead instruments are present in your mix. However, overemphasis in the high-mids makes vocals and lead instruments sound somewhat honky and harsh.

8.1
Sound
Treble Accuracy
Std. Err.
2.92 dB
Mid-Treble
1.55 dB
Low-Treble
-0.56 dB
High-Treble
-0.52 dB

The treble accuracy of the Jabra Elite 75t is good. While vocals are present, they slightly lack detail. There's also a spike in the mid-treble range, which makes sibilants like cymbals sound a bit sharp, although it may not be noticeable to all users.

7.1
Sound
Peaks/Dips
Peaks
1.82 dB
Dips
1.7 dB

The Jabra Elite 75t have a satisfactory peaks and dips performance. The peak in the low-bass adds thump and rumble while the dip in the high-bass makes the mix sound thin and lacking in warmth. The peak in the high-mid range makes vocals and lead instruments sound a bit harsh while the following dip in the low-treble weakens their detail and presence. There's also a peak in the mid-treble, which makes sibilants like cymbals overly piercing.

8.4
Sound
Imaging
Weighted Group Delay
0.58
Weighted Phase Mismatch
4.85
Weighted Amplitude Mismatch
0.71
Weighted Frequency Mismatch
1.23

The imaging performance of the Jabra Elite 75t is great. While most of the group delay falls below the audibility threshold, there's a peak at the end of the high-treble. However, it shouldn't be too noticeable and the rest of the response should result in tight and accurate bass and treble. The L/R drivers of our unit are also well-matched in amplitude, frequency, and phase response, and you shouldn't notice any gaps in the stereo image. Note that these results are only valid for our unit, and yours may perform differently.

0.7
Sound
Passive Soundstage
PRTF Accuracy (Std. Dev.)
N/A
PRTF Size (Avg.)
N/A
PRTF Distance
N/A
Openness
2.6
Acoustic Space Excitation
0.6

Like most in-ears, the soundstage of the Jabra Elite 75t is bad. One of the key factors in creating a speaker-like and out-of-head soundstage is activating the resonances of the pinna (outer-ear). However, their in-ear design bypasses the pinna completely. Also, because of their closed-back design, their soundstage is less open than that of open-back headphones.

0
Sound
Virtual Soundstage
Head Modeling
No
Speaker Modeling
No
Room Ambience
No
Head Tracking
No
Virtual Surround
No

These headphones don't have any virtual soundstage features.

7.8
Sound
Weighted Harmonic Distortion
WHD @ 90
0.247
WHD @ 100
0.120

The Jabra Elite 75t's weighted harmonic distortion performance is good. While there's a small peak in the mid-treble range at normal volumes, all frequencies otherwise fall within acceptable limits, which should result in clean and pure audio reproduction.

Sound
Test Settings
Firmware
Unknown
Power
On
Connection
Bluetooth 5.0
Codec
SBC, 16-bit, 48kHz
EQ
Default
ANC
On
Tip/Pad
Silicone (small)
Microphone
Integrated

These results are only valid for these test settings.

Isolation
7.4
Isolation
Noise Isolation
Isolation Audio
Overall Attenuation
-21.66 dB
Bass
-10.39 dB
Mid
-19.68 dB
Treble
-35.72 dB

The Jabra Elite 75t have good noise isolation. In firmware update 2.00, Jabra added an active noise cancelling (ANC) feature to these headphones. However, it only performs a bit better than their passive noise isolation capabilities. With the ANC on, they still struggle to block out bass-range noise like bus or plane engines. They do a much better job of cutting down background speech and high-pitched humming from an A/C unit though. For in-ears with better noise isolation, check out the Anker SoundCore Life P3 Truly Wireless.

9.5
Isolation
Leakage
Leakage Audio
Overall Leakage @ 1ft
23.94 dB

The Jabra Elite 75t leak almost no audio, making them an excellent pick if you like to crank up your music and not disturb others around you. While there's a small amount of leakage in the treble range, it sounds very thin and consists of sibilants like S and T sounds. However, the overall volume of leakage is below the noise floor of most offices.

Microphone
Microphone
Microphone Style
Integrated
Yes
In-Line
No
Boom
No
Detachable Boom
No

The Jabra Elite 75t have an integrated microphone.

6.4
Microphone
Recording Quality
Recorded Speech
LFE
285.09 Hz
FR Std. Dev.
5.1 dB
HFE
6,834.38 Hz
Weighted THD
16.468
Gain
10 dB

The recording quality of the Jabra Elite 75t's microphone is mediocre. Your voice sounds clear and understandable but still thin and a bit unnatural. If you're looking for a Jabra headset with better recording quality, check out the Jabra Steel Bluetooth Headset, which uses a boom microphone.

6.6
Microphone
Noise Handling
SpNR
11.74 dB
Noise Gate
No
Speech + Pink Noise Handling
7.0
Speech + Pink Noise Audio Sample
Speech + Subway Noise Handling
6.0
Speech + Subway Noise Audio Sample

These headphones have just passable noise handling. The integrated mic struggles to separate your voice from background noise, even in moderately loud environments. However, if you're talking in quieter places, you should be heard clearly.

Active Features
6.8
Active Features
Battery
Battery Type
Rechargable
Continuous Battery Life
6.8 hrs
Additional Charges
3.0
Total Battery Life
27.2 hrs
Charge Time
1.3 hrs
Power-Saving Feature
Auto-Off Timer
Audio While Charging
No
Passive Playback
No
Charging Port USB-C

These headphones have an alright battery performance. They last just under seven hours on a single charge, which is good for a long commute. That said, they have a longer total battery life than the Jabra Elite Active 65t Truly Wireless since they come with three additional charges in the case. If you're looking for truly wireless in-ears that last longer off of a single charge, see the Sony WF-XB700 Truly Wireless.

8.0
Active Features
App Support
App Name Jabra Sound+
iOS Yes
Android Yes
macOS No
Windows No
Equalizer
Graphic + Presets
ANC Control
On/Off
Mic Control No
Room Effects
No
Playback Control
No
Button Mapping Yes
Surround Support
No

Update 06/09/2021: Jabra has made button mapping available in firmware update 1.31.0. We have updated our results but the scoring of this box hasn't changed.

The Jabra Elite 75t are compatible with Jabra's Sound+, which is a well-made iOS and Android app that offers a good amount of customization options. You get a 5-band graphic equalizer, HearThrough mode options, as well as battery data and location-based triggers that change your settings if you're at work or home. It also allows you to set the headphones' auto-off timer to help you save battery, and you can turn their ANC feature on and off. Like the Sennheiser MOMENTUM True Wireless 2's companion app, you can also remap the controls to your liking. You can also map 'Mic Mute' onto the controls, but this feature only works when you're on a call.

Connectivity
8.4
Connectivity
Bluetooth
Bluetooth Version
5.0
Multi-Device Pairing
2 Devices
NFC Pairing
No
Line Of Sight Range
207.00 ft (63.09 m)
PC Latency (SBC)
261 ms
PC Latency (aptX)
N/A
PC Latency (aptX HD)
N/A
PC Latency (aptX-LL)
N/A
iOS Latency
20 ms
Android Latency
70 ms

The Jabra Elite 75t have great Bluetooth connectivity. While they don't support NFC pairing, you can connect them with up to two devices at a time, making it easy to switch your audio source between your phone and computer. They have decently low audio latency when streaming video on Android, and it's even lower on iOS, but it still may not be ideal for watching a lot of videos. Latency is also higher on PC. That said, some apps and devices compensate for latency differently, so your mileage may vary.

0
Connectivity
Non-Bluetooth Wireless
Non-BT Line Of Sight Range
N/A
Non-BT Latency
N/A

These headphones are Bluetooth-only.

0
Connectivity
Wired
Analog Audio
No
USB Audio
No
Detachable No
Length N/A
Connection
No Wired Option
Analog/USB Audio Latency
N/A

These are Bluetooth headphones and cannot be used wired. They come with a USB-C cable for charging their case.

Connectivity
PC Compatibility
Analog
No
Wired USB
No
Non-BT Wireless
No
Connectivity
PlayStation Compatibility
PS4 Analog
No
PS4 Wired USB
No
PS4 Non-BT Wireless
No
PS5 Analog
No
PS5 Wired USB
No
PS5 Non-BT Wireless
No
Connectivity
Xbox Compatibility
Xbox One Analog
No
Xbox One Wired USB
No
Xbox One Non-BT Wireless
No
Xbox Series X|S Analog
No
Xbox Series X|S Wired USB
No
Xbox Series X|S Non-BT Wireless
No

These headphones aren't compatible with Xbox One.

2.2
Connectivity
Base/Dock
Type
Charging Case
USB Input
No
Line In
No
Line Out
No
Optical Input
No
RCA Input
No
Dock Charging
Yes
Power Supply
USB-C

The Jabra Elite 75t have a charging case that delivers an additional 20 hours of battery life. It charges via USB-C but, like all truly wireless headphones, has no inputs.

Compared To Other Headphones

The Jabra Elite 75t are a good improvement over the Jabra Elite Active 65t Truly Wireless, with a much more comfortable design and a significantly longer battery life. Thanks to a firmware update, Jabra has also added an active noise cancelling (ANC) feature to these headphones. While this feature does a good overall job of cutting down ambient noise around you, it isn't as powerful as that of the Bose QuietComfort Earbuds Truly Wireless.

Check out our recommendations for the best truly wireless earbuds, the best wireless earbuds, and the best noise cancelling earbuds and in-ears.

Sony WF-1000XM3 Truly Wireless

The Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless and the Sony WF-1000XM3 Truly Wireless are somewhat similarly performing headphones and depending on your usage, you may prefer one over the other. The Jabra are more comfortable, have better controls, and a significantly smaller case that provides the same overall battery life. They also have a better noise isolation performance. However, the Sony have a more neutral sound profile, which some users may prefer. They also have a better app with more customization options, and a more premium-feeling case.

Jabra Elite Active 75t Truly Wireless

The Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless and the Jabra Elite Active 75t Truly Wireless are very similar truly wireless earbuds. The Elite Active 75t are the sports-oriented variant of the Elite 75t with a higher IP rating for improved water resistance, though we don't test for this. The Active 75t also have slightly better microphone performance and a more premium-looking matte finish, but they're otherwise essentially the same earbuds.

Bose Sport Earbuds Truly Wireless

The Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless are better headphones than the Bose Sport Earbuds Truly Wireless. The Jabra have longer continuous battery life, a better noise isolation performance, and they leak less sound. They have a very thumpy and excited sound profile compared to the more neutral Bose, but unlike the Bose, you can customize their sound using the parametric EQ and presets in their companion app. However, the Bose are more stable.

Samsung Galaxy Buds+ Truly Wireless

The Samsung Galaxy Buds+ Truly Wireless and the Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless are similarly performing and decent options. They're both quite comfortable, but the Samsung feel a bit more stable in the ear, have a more accurate and balanced sound profile out-of-the-box, and a much longer battery life off a single charge. On the other hand, the Jabra have much better controls with physical, clicky buttons, as well as support for multi-device pairing, and a much better app that gives you access to a full graphic EQ to customize their sound profile. They also have an active noise cancelling feature. 

Apple AirPods Pro Truly Wireless

The Apple AirPods Pro Truly Wireless are better headphones than the Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless. While they're equally comfortable, the Apple have a more stable fit, a slightly longer overall battery life, and their sound profile is more neutral out-of-the-box. The Apple's ANC does a better job of reducing ambient noise too. That said, the Jabra have a much better control scheme, a better microphone, and a customizable sound profile. 

Samsung Galaxy Buds Pro Truly Wireless

The Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless are better for most purposes than the Samsung Galaxy Buds Pro Truly Wireless. They have significantly better build quality, a longer continuous battery life, and offer multi-device pairing. They have a very bass-rich sound profile, which some listeners may like, and also work with a companion app with a graphic EQ and presets, so you can customize it if you prefer a different sound. On the other hand, the Samsung have an excited, v-shaped sound profile.

Sennheiser MOMENTUM True Wireless 2

The Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless are better overall headphones than the Sennheiser MOMENTUM True Wireless 2. The Jabra are more comfortable, have a longer continuous battery life, and can pair with up to two different devices at the same time. They also have a more thumpy, excited sound profile, which is good for genres like EDM and hip-hop and can isolate more noise around you.

Anker Soundcore Liberty Air 2 Pro Truly Wireless

The Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless are better headphones for most uses than the Anker Soundcore Liberty Air 2 Pro Truly Wireless. The Jabra are more comfortable, feel better-built, and have a thumpy, v-shaped sound profile, which some users may enjoy. Their battery performance is better too and they can be paired with up to two devices at a time. However, the Anker have a better performing ANC feature.

Bose QuietComfort Earbuds Truly Wireless

The Bose QuietComfort Earbuds Truly Wireless and the Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless have different strengths and depending on your usage, you may prefer one over the other. The Bose have a more neutral sound profile, and their ANC feature isolates you from much more noise. However, the Jabra are better built, support multi-device pairing, and have an IP55 rating for dust and water resistance, although we don't currently test for this. Their companion app also has a graphic EQ plus presets.

Sennheiser CX 400BT True Wireless

The Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless are better headphones for most uses than the Sennheiser CX 400BT True Wireless. The Jabra are more comfortable, have a more thumpy and excited sound profile, and are able to isolate more ambient noise. Their battery performance is significantly better too, and you can pair it with up to two different devices at a time. However, the Sennheiser's integrated microphone performs better overall.

Beats Powerbeats Pro Truly Wireless

The Beats Powerbeats Pro Truly Wireless ear hook design makes them slightly better for sports use than the Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless. While they both have a well-balanced sound profile, the Beats are slightly more neutral while the Jabra are a bit more thumpy and excited sounding. They will likely both be good for use at the gym, but the Beats will handle more strenuous workouts thanks to their more stable ear hook fit. The Beats also have a better single battery life of 11.4 hours, but the Jabra get more charges from their case. The Jabra also isolate noise much better as they have an ANC feature, and their app offers a graphic EQ, which the Beats doesn't have.

Sony WF-SP800N Truly Wireless

The Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless are slightly better for mixed usage than the Sony WF-SP800N Truly Wireless. The Jabra have onboard, out-the-box volume controls, a more premium-feeling construction, and support for multi-device pairing. They also have a better-performing active noise cancelling feature. Meanwhile, the Sony have a more stable fit, a slightly better-integrated microphone, and a longer continuous battery life. 

Jabra Elite 85t Truly Wireless

The Jabra Elite 85t Truly Wireless and the Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless have similar overall performances and depending on your preferences, you may prefer one over the other. The 85t have a more neutral, balanced default sound profile, which some users may prefer, though both headphones have a graphic EQ for sound customization. However, the 75t have a better noise isolation performance. 

Jabra Elite 65t Truly Wireless

The Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless are slightly better headphones for mixed-use than the Jabra Elite 65t Truly Wireless. The Elite 75t are much more comfortable, have a longer battery life, better controls, and a more excited, bass-heavy sound profile that will likely please fans of thump and rumble. However, the Elite 65t isolate background noise better and have a more neutral sound profile.

Anker SoundCore Liberty Air 2 Truly Wireless

The Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless and the Anker SoundCore Liberty Air 2 Truly Wireless have different strengths and depending on your useage, you may prefer one over the other. The Jabra are more comfortable, have better controls, feel better-built, and have a better-dedicated app. On the other hand, the Anker support wireless charging, have a similar sound profile, and have a longer battery life. They're also able to isolate more noise passively. 

Samsung Galaxy Buds Live Truly Wireless

The Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless are more versatile than the Samsung Galaxy Buds Live Truly Wireless. The Jabra are more comfortable, have a more comprehensive control scheme, feel better-built, and provide a more consistent listening experience. They also have a graphic EQ in their companion app, leak less audio, and support multi-device pairing. While the Jabra have a better performing active noise cancelling performance, the Samsung are more effective in filtering out low-frequency noises. The Samsung are also more stable, last longer off of a single charge, and have lower wireless latency with mobile devices.

Anker Soundcore Liberty 2 Pro Truly Wireless

The Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless are better headphones than the Anker SoundCore Liberty Air 2 Truly Wireless. The Jabra are more comfortable, have much better controls, feel better built, sound a bit more neutral out-of-the-box, and have a better microphone. They also offer a better noise isolation performance. On the other hand, the Anker are more stable in-ear, have a better case that supports wireless charging, and have less distortion at higher volumes.

Jabra Elite Active 65t Truly Wireless

The Jabra Elite Active 65t Truly Wireless are similar truly wireless headphones to the Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless, with different strengths and weaknesses. The 65t can isolate more noise passively and do a significantly better job at blocking out the engine rumble of planes or buses. They also have a more neutral sound profile which isn't as bass-heavy. On the other hand, the 75t are much more comfortable, smaller, have almost double the overall battery life, and have better controls.

Sony WF-XB700 Truly Wireless

The Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless are better headphones than the Sony WF-XB700 Truly Wireless. The Jabra are more comfortable and more stable in the ear, and they also have a better build quality. Thanks to their companion app and graphic EQ, you can easily customize the sound to your liking, unlike the Sony. They also have an active noise cancelling feature, which helps them isolate more noise. On the other hand, the Sony last longer off of a single charge, but the Jabra's case comes with more charges built-in.

JBL LIVE 300TWS Truly Wireless

The Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless are slightly better in-ears than the JBL LIVE 300TWS Truly Wireless. The Jabra look and feel a bit more premium and durable, last longer off a single charge, and have more charges in their case. They also have a better noise isolation performance. However, the Jabra's app gives you a graphic EQ, while the JBL's app gives access to a fully parametric EQ so you can fine-tune the way they sound even more. The JBL also have a more balanced sound profile right out-of-the-box.

Sennheiser Momentum True Wireless

The Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless are slightly better truly wireless headphones than the Sennheiser Momentum True Wireless. The Jabra are noticeably smaller and more comfortable inside the ear. On the other hand, the Sennheiser's bigger design blocks out slightly more noise, but their battery life is pretty sub-par. The Jabra can also be connected to two devices simultaneously and have a better performing microphone.

JBL Reflect Flow True Wireless

The JBL Reflect Flow and the Jabra Elite 75t both perform quite well overall, but the Jabra have a couple of advantages. The Jabra are more comfortable, have better controls and are quite customizable too. The JBL isolate a lot more noise passively though, so you might prefer them for commuting.

Cambridge Audio Melomania 1+ True Wireless

The Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless are better headphones than the Cambridge Audio Melomania 1+ True Wireless. The Jabra are more comfortable, feel better-built, and have active noise cancelling, so they're able to block out much more ambient noise. Their microphone also has a better overall performance, their continuous battery life is longer, and they support multi-device pairing. 

Sennheiser CX True Wireless

The Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless are slightly better for most use cases than the Sennheiser CX True Wireless. The Jabra have a more comprehensive control scheme, feel comfier in the ear, offer superior mic recording performance, are compatible with a more feature-rich companion app, and support multi-device pairing. Meanwhile, the Sennheiser have better mic noise handling performance.

EarFun Air Pro True Wireless

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.

OnePlus Buds Pro Truly Wireless

The Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless are somewhat better in-ears than the OnePlus Buds Pro Truly Wireless. The Jabra are better built, have a better noise isolation performance, a longer continuous battery life, and their app offers a graphic EQ and presets to help you adjust their sound to your liking. They also support multi-device pairing. However, the OnePlus have a more neutral sound profile, which some users may prefer. They also have a 'Pro Gaming Mode', which is advertised to lower latency when paired with compatible OnePlus phones.

Bose SoundSport Free Truly Wireless

The Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless are a bit more versatile than the Bose SoundSport Free Truly Wireless thanks to their smaller and closed-back design. The Jabra isolate more noise than the semi-open Bose and they have a more typical in-ear fit. On the other hand, the Bose have a fairly neutral sound profile, but their design is quite bulky and doesn't have volume control.

Jaybird Vista Truly Wireless

The Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless are similarly-performing truly wireless headphones as the Jaybird Vista Truly Wireless. The Jabra Elite 75t have more comprehensive controls, have a better noise isolation and microphone performance. On the other hand, the Jaybird Vista have a better case, a more stable fit, and a more feature-packed app with a parametric EQ.

Amazon Echo Buds Truly Wireless

The Amazon Echo Buds Truly Wireless and the Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless are both decent truly wireless in-ear headphones. The Jabra are more comfortable, feel slightly better built, have better controls, a better microphone, and a longer single-charge battery life. On the other hand, the Amazon isolate much more background noise, and their case provides more charges, giving them a longer overall battery life.

Sony WF-1000XM4 Truly Wireless

The Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless and the Sony WF-1000XM4 Truly Wireless have different strengths, and you may prefer either one. While both headphones are comfortable and well-built, the Jabra support multi-device pairing with up to two devices at a time, have better controls, and have a v-shaped sound profile, which some users may prefer. However, the Sony have a significantly better noise isolation performance and a longer continuous battery life.

Samsung Galaxy Buds2 Truly Wireless

The Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless and the Samsung Galaxy Buds2 Truly Wireless are similarly performing headphones. While both headphones feel comfortable, the Jabra are better built, have a better overall battery performance, and support multi-device pairing. Their companion app also offers a graphic EQ and presets. However, the Samsung have a more neutral default sound profile, which some users may prefer, they're able to block out more background noise around you, and they have a low latency 'Game Mode' that's only available for Samsung devices.

Anker SoundCore Life P3 Truly Wireless

Depending on your listening habits, you may prefer either the Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless or the Anker SoundCore Life P3 Truly Wireless. The Jabra are better built, and they offer more comprehensive controls. That said, the Anker have better noise isolation thanks to their unique adjustable ANC feature.

Google Pixel Buds A-Series Truly Wireless

The Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless are better in-ears for most uses than the Google Pixel Buds A-Series Truly Wireless. The Jabra are better-built, can isolate you from more ambient noise, and they have a better battery performance. You can also adjust their bass-heavy sound profile using their companion app's graphic EQ and presets and they support multi-device pairing so you can connect them with up to two devices at a time. 

Samsung Galaxy Buds Truly Wireless

The Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless are slightly better headphones than the Samsung Galaxy Buds Truly Wireless. The Jabra have a longer overall battery life, a better app, feel better built, and support multi-device pairing. Their active noise cancelling feature also offers a good overall performance. That said, the Samsung feel more stable in the ear, have a better case, and a better-balanced sound profile out-of-the-box.

JBL Live Free NC+ TWS True Wireless

The Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless and the JBL Live Free NC+ TWS True Wireless have different strengths and, depending on your usage, you may prefer either one. While both headphones are comfortable, the Jabra are better-built, have a better noise isolation performance, and support multi-device pairing. They also have under seven hours of continuous playback time, and their carrying case holds three additional charges. However, the JBL have a more stable fit, and they have a neutral sound profile, which some users may prefer.

Raycon The Fitness Earbuds True Wireless

The Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless are better in-ears than the Raycon The Fitness Earbuds True Wireless. While both headphones are comfortable, the Jabra are better-built, have a more neutral sound profile, which some users may prefer, and you can customize their sound profile to your liking using their companion app's graphic EQ and presets. They also support multi-device pairing, and thanks to their ANC, they're able to block out a superior amount of ambient noise around you. However, the Raycon have a more stable in-ear fit and have a better overall battery performance.

Jabra Steel Bluetooth Headset

The Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless are better overall headphones than the Jabra Steel Bluetooth Headset. The Elite 75t are more versatile for everyday use. They're comfortable, have a better-balanced sound profile suitable for music or calls, and their companion app even lets you customize their sound. Still, if you want to make a lot of phone calls, the Steel has a better overall performing microphone.

Beats Solo Pro Wireless

The Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless are better headphones for most uses than the Beats Solo Pro Wireless. The Jabra have a more comfortable and stable fit, their companion app offers a graphic EQ and presets so that you can customize their bass-heavy sound profile to your liking, and you can pair them with up to two devices at a time. However, the Beats' ANC can block out more ambient sound around you, and they have longer continuous battery life.

EarFun Air Pro 2 True Wireless

The Jabra Elite 75t Truly Wireless are slightly better in-ears than the EarFun Air Pro 2 True Wireless. The Jabra are more comfortable, feel better built, and they're able to block out more ambient noise around you. They also have a companion app with a graphic EQ and presets so you can adjust their sound to your liking, and they support multi-device pairing. However, the EarFun have a more neutral sound profile, which some users may prefer, and their battery performance is better.

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