Coolest Feature That Makes AirPods Pro Worth Your Money.

Coolest Feature That Makes AirPods Pro Worth Your Money.

Firstly, What’s your number 0ne thing about AirPods? For most of us who need to stay alert while listening to music, Transparency Mode might take the trophy.  Apple has made Transparency Mode to such an extent that it might be worthwhile grabbing a pair just for this feature.

Just how does AirPods’ Transparency Mode work?

If you don’t have a pair of AirPods Pro or AirPods Max, Transparency Mode uses the microphones on your AirPods to pump in the sounds around you. With the right fit, it give the impression like you’re not wearing earbuds at all: and if you turn-off Transparency Mode, and the sound diminishes away, turning back into the muffled quiet that you expect from a tight seal.

The feature is perfect for when you want to listen to music or a podcast but need to stay alert, like when you’re running, jogging or walking down a busy or noisy street or in a room with people who need your attention every now and then. With Transparency Mode, it’s easy to carry a talk to anyone without taking out an earbud.

But this mode never accounted for the intensity of sounds around you. If something much louder came your way or close to you, like a siren or horn, your AirPods consequently pumped that noise directly into your ears. That’s not nice yhoo

Adaptive Transparency saves your ears

AirPods Pro 2, however, introduced Adaptive Transparency. This iteration of Transparency Mode reduces the intensity of any sound that is over 85 dB, while keeping other sounds at their real-world volume. It’s like having a sound mixer in your ear at all times, making sure the sounds around you are balanced. There’s virtually no delay, either.

Fairly speaking, Apple isn’t the first to come up with a feature like Adaptive Transparency. Bose has similar feature with its QuietComfort Earbuds II.

Nonetheless it seems as if you might not need to buy a new pair of AirPods Pro to use Adaptive Transparency. Apple’s iOS 16.1, currently in beta testing, reportedly gives the first-generation AirPods Pro an Adaptive Transparency setting toggle, despite not having the second-gen H2 chip that Apple says powers the feature on the AirPods Pro 2.

 I Suppose that if the feature actually works on the original AirPods Pro, it won’t work as well. Maybe the sound reduction will come in more delayed, since the H1 chip won’t be able to process sounds at 48,000 times per second. Still, if I can get most of the benefits of Adaptive Transparency without paying more for a new pair of AirPods, One will be happy.

If Apple does bring Adaptive Transparency to the first-gen AirPods Pro, maybe it will also bring it to AirPods Max.

I guess now, it’s just the waiting for iOS 16.1 to fully roll out to tell for sure.

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