Like previous models (including the LCD-i3 in-ear headphones), the Audeze Euclid wireless earbuds come with 18mm planar magnetic drivers, as well as precision-milled aluminium casings for a lightweight build.
Unlike the LCD-i3 however, you shouldn't experience any sound leakage with these earbuds, thanks to their closed-back design.
The earbuds can even be used with a wired connection if you prefer, coming with a 3.5mm braided cable and gold-plated MMCX connections – handy if you prefer the security of a wire or the earphones run out of battery.
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According to Audeze, the earbuds boast "the highest dynamic range" in their class. If that claim came from any other audio company, we'd be highly skeptical, but Audeze's previous in-ear headphones have been extremely impressive.
Audeze is still yet to offer any information about battery life and connectivity – in fact, the earbuds won't be getting Bluetooth support until March, according to What Hi-Fi?.
Without knowing how the Euclid will perform as true wireless earbuds could be very off-putting to potential buyers – particularly when these buds cost a whopping $1,300 / £1,249 (about AU$1,680).
That's far pricier than most true wireless earbuds on the market – for comparison, the best wireless earbuds of 2021, the Sony WF-1000XM3, which cost $230 / £220 / AU$399 at launch, and are often available at lower prices.
High prices are nothing new for Audeze though; the LCD-i3 in-ear headphones are among the best-sounding buds we've ever tested, but cost an eye-watering $899 / £849 (about AU$1,200).
Costing $399 / £399 / AU$649, these audiophile headphones bring the company's typically uncompromising technology down to a real-world(ish) price.
Is your heart set on the Audeze Euclid? You'd better start saving now and hope they come with a fantastic battery life and best-in-class connectivity.