Beats is a company known for high-end expensive audio gear and the impressive Beats Studio Pro is no exception. We criticized the price point of these headphones in our Beats Studio Pro review and thought its sound wasn't as good as competitors but $150 off the original price makes them a better deal than before.
Though Black Friday is just around the corner, ensuring more deals will arrive, we don’t expect the Beats Studio Pro to be further reduced than it is right now. A 43% discount is rare, especially for a device sold directly in the Apple store.
Beats Studio Pro $150 off
Like the AirPods Pro, the Beats Studio Pro come with Active Noise Cancelling to block out noise and Transparency Mode that lets you hear outside sounds with the headphones on. With up to 40 hours of battery life and the ability to get 4 hours of playback from a 10-minute charge, you can leave the house without worrying if they will carry you through your walk or morning commute.
The box also comes with a carrying case, USB-C cable, and 3.5mm analog audio jack giving you lots of different ways to listen to your music. We weren't a huge fan of the carry case but do like that it's included. The Beats Studio Pro is decent for a more casual listener due to its battery life and feel, but falls down for more hardened listeners with its less-than-stellar sound tuning. Voice targeting mics also work well for calls and on-device controls mean you can mute music, hang up a call, and more without thinking about it.
You can put a little more down for a much better audio experience but this is a great deal on a set of Beats.
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James is a staff writer and general Jack of all trades at iMore. With news, features, reviews, and guides under his belt, he has always liked Apple for its unique branding and distinctive style. Originally buying a Macbook for music and video production, he has since gone on to join the Apple ecosystem with as many devices as he can fit on his person.
With a degree in Law and Media and being a little too young to move onto the next step of his law career, James started writing from his bedroom about games, movies, tech, and anything else he could think of. Within months, this turned into a fully-fledged career as a freelance journalist. Before joining iMore, he was a staff writer at Gfinity and saw himself published at sites like TechRadar, NME, and Eurogamer.
As his extensive portfolio implies, James was predominantly a games journalist before joining iMore and brings with him a unique perspective on Apple itself. When not working, he is trying to catch up with the movies and albums of the year, as well as finally finishing the Yakuza series. If you like Midwest emo music or pretentious indie games that will make you cry, he’ll talk your ear off.