The TOZO T10 are passable truly wireless headphones. Their bass-heavy sound profile is good for fans of genres like EDM or hip-hop, but some may find their bass overpowering. Unfortunately, they don't have a companion app to adjust their sound profile or make changes to their bad controls. They're quite uncomfortable, and their difficult-to-press buttons may cause the earbuds to get shoved uncomfortably deep in your ear when you press them. Their 3.5-hour battery life is on the shorter side for truly wireless headphones, though their case does provide up to four extra charges. On the bright side, their charging case supports wireless charging, which is very rare for headphones at this price point, and both the case and the earbuds are rated IPX8 for waterproofing, though we don't currently test for this.
The TOZO T10 are poor headphones for neutral sound listening. Their sound profile is very bass-heavy and not accurate or neutral. Fans of well-balanced and neutral-sounding headphones will want to look elsewhere.
The TOZO T10 are decent headphones for commuting or travel. They passively isolate background chatter very well and even do a decent job at blocking out the low rumble of bus or plane engines. Unfortunately, the headphones aren't the most comfortable and may start to hurt your ears during a long flight. Also, their battery is on the shorter side, but their case holds up to an additional four charges, and can fully charge the headphones in an hour, which is good.
The TOZO T10 are good headphones for taking to the gym. Their bass-heavy sound profile will help keep you amped up, and they're surprisingly stable even without stability fins. Their truly wireless design means you don't have to worry about any cables getting in your way, and they're rated IPX8 for full waterproofing, though we don't currently test for this.
The TOZO T10 are mediocre headphones for office use. While they do an excellent job at blocking out background chatter and the sounds from AC units, unfortunately, they're likely too uncomfortable to wear all day. Their 3.5-hour battery life also means you'll have to take several breaks to charge them if you want them to last you an entire work day.
The TOZO T10 aren't recommended for wireless gaming. Since they're Bluetooth-only, they aren't compatible with PS4 or Xbox One. While they'll work with a Bluetooth-enabled PC, their latency is likely too high for gaming.
The TOZO T10 are Bluetooth-only headphones that cannot be used wired.
The TOZO T10 are alright headphones for phone calls. Their microphone's recording quality is slightly better than many other Bluetooth in-ears, but your voice will still sound fairly thin. Their noise handling is also passable, so your voice can be drowned out by noise in moderately loud environments like a busy street.
The TOZO T10 are an inexpensive pair of truly wireless headphones that don't stand out too much from the competition. They're less comfortable than other cheap options, like the SoundPeats TrueFree/True Wireless, but on the bright side, their IPX8 rating is impressive, though we don't currently test this. Their case also supports wireless Qi charging, which is very rare at this price point. See our recommendations for the best cheap wireless earbuds, the best earbuds under $50, and the best cheap earbuds.
The TOZO T6 Truly Wireless are better truly wireless headphones than the TOZO T10 Truly Wireless. The T6 are more comfortable, have better controls, a better-balanced sound profile, better battery life, a smaller case, and come with more different tip options. On the other hand, some people may prefer the physical, clicky buttons on the T10.
The TOZO T12 Truly Wireless are better for mixed usage than the TOZO T10 Truly Wireless. The T12 are more comfortable, have an easier-to-use control scheme, and a far better-balanced sound profile. They also last longer on a single charge. Conversely, the T10 have a better-performing integrated mic and block out even more ambient noise.
The TOZO NC9 Truly Wireless are better headphones than the TOZO T10 Truly Wireless. The NC9 have a more comfortable fit, and their V-shaped sound profile is less boomy and muddy compared to the T10's bass-heavy sound profile. That said, the T10 have a better leakage performance, and their passive noise isolation has somewhat similar performance compared to the NC9's ANC feature, although they don't reduce as much bass-range noise.
The JLab Audio JBuds Air Truly Wireless are slightly better truly wireless headphones than the TOZO T10 Truly Wireless. The JBuds Air are more comfortable, have better controls, and have a slightly more accurate out-of-the-box sound profile. On the other hand, the TOZO's case supports wireless charging, they isolate background noise slightly better, and they have a better IP rating for waterproofing, though this isn't something we test for.
The Anker SoundCore Life P2 Truly Wireless are better truly wireless headphones than the TOZO T10 Truly Wireless. The Anker are more comfortable, have better controls, a much better-balanced sound profile, and a better overall battery life. On the other hand, the TOZO isolate sound better, support wireless charging, and are IPX8 rated for waterproofing, though we don't currently test for this.
The SoundPeats TrueFree/True Wireless are slightly better truly wireless in-ears than the TOZO T10 Truly Wireless. The SoundPeats have a more accurate and better-balanced sound profile and are more comfortable. On the other hand, the T10 have a better case that features wireless charging, and the earbuds and the case are both rated IPX8 for waterproofing, though we don't currently test for this.
The Raycon E25 True Wireless are similar performing headphones to the TOZO T10 Truly Wireless. The Raycon are significantly more comfortable, have a much longer continuous battery life, and have better controls. On the other hand, the TOZO have a more accurate sound profile, support wireless charging, and are rated IPX8 for waterproofing, though we don't currently test for this.
The Anker SoundCore Liberty Lite Truly Wireless are better performing truly wireless headphones than the TOZO T10 Truly Wireless. The Anker are more comfortable and have a much better-balanced and accurate sound profile. On the other hand, the TOZO have better active features, like wireless charging for the case, slightly longer battery, and an IPX8 rating, though we don't currently test for this.
The ENACFIRE E60 Truly Wireless are better truly wireless headphones overall than the TOZO T10 Truly Wireless. The ENACFIRE are more comfortable, their control scheme is easier-to-use, and their sound profile is better balanced and neutral-sounding. Their continuous battery life is longer, and their case holds one more additional charge. However, TOZO have a better performing integrated mic and they can isolate more noise.
The Jabra Elite 65t Truly Wireless are better truly wireless headphones than the TOZO T10 Truly Wireless. The Jabra are more comfortable, have better controls, have a much better-balanced sound profile out-of-the-box, have a better single-charge battery life, and have a dedicated companion app with a graphic EQ. On the other hand, the TOZO's case supports wireless charging, and the headphones have a higher IP rating, though this isn't something we test for.
The TOZO T10 are fairly straightforward looking small truly wireless earbuds. Their physical buttons have a flat surface and they don't stick out too far from the ear. They're covered in matte plastic, with a small ring of glossy black, and overall don't appear too cheap. While we purchased the black model, they're also available in white, gray, blue, or khaki.
These headphones are less comfortable than most truly wireless in-ears we've tested. While they come with four different sizes of tips to help find the best possible fit, the tips are quite stiff. The physical controls also require a lot of pressure to press and push the earbuds deep into your ear, which can be fairly painful. If you want something similar that have touch-sensitive controls and are much more comfortable, check out the TOZO T6 Truly Wireless. If you prefer something with an earbud design that doesn't enter the ear canal as deeply, consider the JBL TUNE 220TWS Truly Wireless.
The control scheme on the TOZO T10 is bad. The single button on both buds does the same action and the only music playback controls you get are to pause/play a track. The rest of the controls are related to phone calls and allow you to answer/hang up, reject a call, or redial. This is rather disappointing compared to most other truly wireless headphones which at least allow you to skip tracks. The double click to redial also makes it too easy to accidentally call someone. There's audio feedback when pairing, powering on/off, or redialing, though the voice tells you that it's redialing, even if there's no number to redial. The physical buttons of the controls are also quite stiff and require a lot of force to press, pushing the earbuds deep into your ear. Consider the TOZO T12 Truly Wireless if you're looking for a similar pair of truly wireless headphones that are easier to use.
The case of the TOZO T10 is good. While it doesn't feel quite as premium as some more expensive options, it doesn't feel too cheap and has good magnets to help keep the lid closed. It also features Qi-enabled wireless charging, which is very rare at this price point. The case is also rated IPX8 for waterproofing, though this isn't something we currently test for.
The frequency response consistency is outstanding. If the user can achieve a proper fit and an air-tight seal using the assortment of tips that come with the headphones, then they should be able to get consistent bass and treble delivery every time they use the headphones.
The bass accuracy of the TOZO T10 is terrible. The entire range is very overemphasized, which will result in thumpy and boomy bass. While this isn't neutral or accurate, it will likely please fans of EDM or hip-hop who want a lot of extra kick in their music.
The treble accuracy of these headphones is decent. While the entire low-treble range follows our target curve quite well, there's an over-emphasis in mid-treble that will help keep vocals and lead instruments from getting too overpowered and drowned out by bass. Unfortunately, this may sound sharp and piercing to some.
The TOZO T10 have quite a few peaks and dips. The large hump starting at mid-bass and continuing until low-mids brings extra kick and punch, but will cause the overall sound profile to sound a bit muddy and cluttered. The dip during the mid-mid range will push lead instruments further back in the mix, while the large spike in mid-treble will help prevent vocals and some higher frequency leads from getting drowned out, though it may sound a bit sharp to some.
These headphones have great stereo imaging. Their weighted group delay graph shows that the entire response is well below the audibility threshold, ensuring tight bass and transparent treble. The left and right drivers of our unit were also well-matched in frequency, amplitude, and phase response, which is important for the accurate placement and localization of objects (voices, instruments, video game effects) in the stereo image. However, these results are only valid for our unit and yours may perform differently.
Like most in-ears, the passive soundstage performance of these headphones is awful. This is because creating an out-of-head and speaker-like soundstage is largely dependent on activating the resonances of the pinna (outer ear) but in-ears are designed in a way that bypasses the pinna completely. They're also closed-back earbuds, so their soundstage won't feel as open as that of open-back earbuds like the Apple AirPods (2nd generation) Truly Wireless, Google Pixel Buds Wireless, or the Bose SoundSport Free Truly Wireless.
These Bluetooth in-ears don't have any virtual soundstage features.
The weighted harmonic distortion performance of the TOZO T10 Bluetooth 5.0 Wireless Earbuds is good. They tend to distort a bit more in the higher frequencies, which can be a bit more noticeable, but it's still within good limits, and most people likely won't have any issues even at louder volumes.
These headphones' results are only valid for these test settings.
However, due to the lack of a companion app, we were unable to determine the firmware version. If you own these headphones and know where to find it, let us know in the discussion section below.
The noise isolation performance of these headphones is surprisingly impressive. While they don't have an active noise cancellation (ANC) feature like some more expensive options, they passively block out background noises quite well, providing you achieve a proper fit with the included tips. They do an outstanding job isolating noises in both the mid and treble ranges, which will help with background chatter and the noise from AC units. Unfortunately, they may not be the best for blocking the low rumble from bus or plane engines, though they do better at this than most earbuds without ANC.
Like most closed-back in-ears, the TOZO T10 Bluetooth 5.0 Wireless Earbuds leak very little audio. Most of the leaked audio comes from the treble ranges, so it will sound quite thin. These are a good option for using at work without bothering those around you, as even at moderate volumes, the leakage should be masked by the ambient noises of your average office or home.
These Bluetooth in-ear headphones have an integrated microphone.
The microphone recording quality of these headphones is slightly better than most Bluetooth in-ears and surprisingly decent overall. Your voice should be clear and easy to understand, but unfortunately, will still likely sound fairly thin and lacking in detail.
Update 11/10/2021: These headphones have been updated to test bench 1.5. In this update, we made changes to the way we test noise handling. We now use a subjective evaluation of our audio clips. This new method has resulted in different results than what we had reported in our previous test bench. As a result, the scoring of this box has changed, and we have updated our results.
The noise handling of the microphone is passable. While the person you're speaking to should be able to hear you in quiet situations, your voice can be drowned out in even moderately noisy environments.
The battery performance of these headphones is disappointing. Their 3.5-hour battery life is on the shorter side for truly wireless headphones, and their case only gives an additional four charges, despite being fairly large. On the bright side, they deliver a longer battery life than the 3 hours that's advertised, and they only take an hour to fully charge.
These headphones don't have a dedicated companion app, so you can't EQ their sound or alter their control scheme.
Update 11/10/2021: These headphones were updated to Test Bench 1.5 and their latency values have changed. Our previous Test Bench 1.4 measurements reported 'PC Latency ' at 323 ms, 'iOS Latency' at 152 ms, and 'Android Latency' at 295 ms. However, our new test bench uses an average of three measurements instead of one, resulting in 322 ms of latency on PC, 74 ms on iOS, and 190 ms on Android. As a result, we have updated our text to better reflect test bench 1.5 measurements.
The TOZO T10 are truly wireless in-ears that support Bluetooth 5.0. Unfortunately, they don't support multi-device or NFC pairing, and their line of sight range is lower than many similar options. Their latency is also quite high on PC and Android, which is disappointing if you like to stream video. However, they have significantly lower latency on iOS devices. Some apps seem to compensate for latency, though, so your mileage may vary during personal use.
These truly wireless earbuds are Bluetooth-only.
These truly wireless earbuds only support Bluetooth, so they're not compatible with the Xbox One.
The charging case for these headphones should give you up to four additional charges, but like most truly wireless headphones, it doesn't have any inputs.