Official Samsung Galaxy Buds Pro are tiny noise cancelling

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Samsung Galaxy Buds


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Samsung Galaxy Buds

A comparison/versus picture of the Samsung Galaxy Buds Plus and Galaxy Buds in their respective cases, angled toward each other.
The Samsung Galaxy Buds Plus (right) have a standalone battery life of 11 hours, 44 minutes.

The phrase “sophomore slump” exists for good reason, but Samsung’s second-generation Galaxy Buds brings a novel feature set to the table, making it a compelling buy for any Spotify user. That said, just because the Samsung Galaxy Buds Plus is newer doesn’t make it a better choice for everyone. Let’s see how the original Galaxy Buds compares to the new kid on the block, and why last year’s Buds may be the better option for some.

Editor’s note: this versus was updated on August 11, 2021, to mention the Samsung Galaxy Buds 2 and edit the style to match SoundGuys’ current standards.

Are there hardware differences?

A picture of the Samsung Galaxy Buds Plus and Galaxy Buds' true wireless charging cases open with the earbuds inside.
The Samsung Galaxy Buds and Galaxy Buds Plus appear nearly the same, and both are available on Amazon.

The Galaxy Buds Plus andare indistinguishable from one another; except the new edition is available in black, white, and light blue while the original is available in black, white, yellow, and silver. The Buds Plus retains the same whimsical design as before which is both practical and fun.

Everything from the plastic construction to the silicone wing and ear tips remains unchanged. Samsung includes three extra pairs of sleeves and tips with both models, so listeners are more likely to find a pr This provoper fit.ision not only improves comfort but also optimizes audio quality by passively blocking out external noise.

Listeners should use the various ear tips to find a proper fit.

Users can remap the touch-capacitive panels on each headset, and sensitivity is the same between the old and new Galaxy Buds. Automatic ear detection remains present with the new Samsung Galaxy Buds Plus: removing both earbuds automatically pauses media playback. Just as before, re-inserting the Buds Plus does not resume playback; instead, you must manually hit play on your smartphone or tap an earbud to resume music.

Both the Samsung Galaxy Buds Plus and Samsung Galaxy Buds support Wireless PowerShare, which lets you charge the USB-C case wirelessly atop a compatible Samsung Galaxy smartphone. You can also use a Qi wireless charging mat to charge the case, affording you plenty of options for topping up the pill-shaped case.

A picture of the Samsung Galaxy Buds Plus and Galaxy Buds earphones without the ear tips on.
The Samsung Galaxy Buds Plus looks nearly identical to the original but house a new dual-driver system for clear audio reproduction.

The only physical design amendments made to the Plus model are seen in the case: it now shines with a glossy, rather than matte, finish. Then there’s the silicone “L R” piece that does nothing more than indicate where to place the earbuds.

I initially thought this was a functional button, but alas, it’s just an aesthetic change. Original Galaxy Buds owners who upgrade to the Samsung Galaxy Buds Plus can use either case to charge either pair of earbuds. In other words, you can plop the older earbuds into the Plus case to charge them, and vice versa.

Neither appearance nor build quality should be a critical factor when deciding between the Samsung Galaxy Buds and Galaxy Buds Plus model, and this one is too close to call.

What extra features come with the

Samsung Galaxy Buds

A picture of the Samsung Galaxy Buds Plus true wireless earbuds on top of a Samsung Galaxy S10e smartphone in flamingo pink.
You can charge the case via Wireless PowerShare or with a Qi-certified power mat.

One of the major selling points of the Plus headset is exclusive Spotif integration, which is now supported by the Samsung Galaxy Buds with the April 27, 2020, software update (version R170XXU0ATD2); Samsung is swaggering around dropping Spotify’s name like crazy, and for good reason:

Spotify is among the most popular music streaming sworldwide.

Seeing these two audio powerhouses team-up is a sight to behold, and one-touch access to Spotify is something I dearly miss upon returning to standar. By pressing and holding one of the earbuds (chosen in the Galaxy Wearable app), a recommended set of songs is queued up.

This is randomly generated according to your preferences and ranges from one of Spotify’s Daily Mix playlists, an artist or song radio, genre playlist, and more. Unfortunately, this perk is only afforded to Android OS devices, so users still need to enter the Spotify app for music playback.

There are some similarities here, too, though as both pairs of earbuds earned an ating, making them sweat-resistant. General consumers who want the option tot with their daily earbuds will benefit from either headset’s durability.

No matter which earbuds you go with, you have the option to enable an ambient aware mode. This is great for outdoor and general consumers: it keeps you aware of your surroundings, thereby enabling you to stay or engage in conversation with the train ticketer.

A picture of the Samsung Galaxy Buds Plus and Galaxy Buds true wireless charging cases in black and white, respectively.
Samsung added a glossy finish to the Galaxy Buds Plus, whereas the original Galaxy Buds has a matte finish.

The Galaxy Buds Plus ambient sound mode is limited to three modes: high, medium, and low. Yet, the older Galaxy Buds supports a “voice focus” mode, which further amplifies surrounding vocal frequencies through the earphones. This is as of software version R175XXU0ATA6 for the Buds Plus; perhaps we’ll see an experimental addition in the “Labs” section of Samsung’s app, or even as a full-fledged feature with future updates.

Both headsets support software updates through the Samsung Galaxy Wearable app.

To my dismay, neither the Samsung Galaxy Buds Plus nor the Galaxy Buds support standard Bluetooth multipoint connectivity. Although the Galaxy Buds Plus promised this feature across Bluetooth 5.0 devices, the company has since removed any mention of multipoint support from the official website.

When I asked a Samsung representative whether support would make its way to the Galaxy Buds Plus, she shared, “Multipoint connectivity is not available on the Galaxy Buds+ at this point.”

The Samsung Galaxy Buds Plus has better battery life than

Samsung Galaxy Buds

A picture of the Samsung Galaxy Buds Plus and Galaxy Buds with one earbud in each case atop an illustrated book.
The original Galaxy Buds fits into and charges via the Buds Plus case.

This is the easiest metric to measure. We subjected each pair of earbuds to our standard battery test, a constant 75dB(SPL) output, and noted the results. The original Galaxy Buds lasts 6.53 hours while the Buds Plus lasts 11.73 hours under identical conditions. This is a remarkable leap in playtime, and each charging case provides an extra charge cycle, doubling total on-the-go playtime. This means you get under 24 hours of listening with the Samsung Galaxy Buds Plus, and just over 12 hours with the Galaxy Buds.

Both earbuds support fast charging: the Galaxy Buds supplies 1.7 hours of playtime from 15 minutes in the case, and the Buds Plus supplies one hour of listening after just three minutes in the case. Again, both USB-C cases support Wireless PowerShare and are Qi-compatible.

Bluetooth codec support is identical

A picture of the Samsung Galaxy Buds Plus and Galaxy Buds on a black backpack.
Neither headset supports aptX.

The samare supported by these Bluetooth 5.0 headsets:and the Scalable Samsung codec. It’s a bummer that Samsung didn’t go in for aptX support, but makes sense to push its proprietary codec. The scalable codec operates similarly to aptX Adaptive because it’s always optimizing for the best bitrate without compromising connection strength. This is, however, only compatible with certain Samsung devices operating Android 7.0 and later.

Despite the same specs on paper, the Galaxy Buds Plus performs better with fewer when taken outdoors, something the original Galaxy Buds still struggles with. When I worked on ths article, there were a handful of times when I had to unpair and re-pair the Buds to my Galaxy S10e smartphone.

Winner: Samsung Galaxy Buds Plus

Which headset has the better microphone system?

quality is straightforward: Samsung improved the mic array in its latest true wireless earbuds, and it shows. The Samsung Galaxy Buds Plus three-microphone array sounds markedly better than the original Galaxy Buds’ system. The new model uses two external mics to focus on your voice while simultaneously reducing ambient noise, which is similar to how the AirPods Pro operate. The more neutra

Samsung Galaxy Buds Plus microphone demo:




Samsung Galaxy Buds microphone demo:




Which do you think sounds better?

5109 votes
Galaxy Buds
Galaxy Buds Plus

Does the Galaxy Buds Plus sound better than the Samsung

It’s easy to forget that we’re looking at earbuds; after all, Samsung packs plenty of technology into both pairs of Galaxy Buds. When push comes to shove, though, we can’t forget the importance of sound quality. Both headsets are tuned by Samsung subsidiary AKG but the audio reproduction varies between the two models

. You can choose between a fewpresets including normal, soft, dynamic, clear, and treble boost with the Galaxy Buds. The Samsung Galaxy Buds Plus offers a bass boosts option, too, via the Samsung Wearable app.

The headsets have different hardware inside: the Samsung Galaxy Buds has a single, one-way dynamic driver while the Galaxy Buds Plus houses a two-way dynamic driver and tweeter system. Even still, the headsets sport similar frequency responses, but the Galaxy Buds amplifies bass notes more than the Buds Plus.

Auditory detail is easier to perceive from the Samsung Galaxy Buds Plus because of the louder treble reproduction compared to the Galaxy Buds. No matter, both earphones have consumer-friendly sound signatures that will please most listeners.

Because sound quality will come down to your personal preference, we’re calling this a draw again. Both the Galaxy Buds and Galaxy Buds Plus offer three sets of ear and wing tips, allowing users to find optimal audio isolation and reproduction.

The Samsung Galaxy Buds Plus is the better earbuds, but the Galaxy Buds is still a good deal

In case you haven’t been keeping a tally at home, the  beat the Galaxy Buds, as it should: it is billed as an upgrade from the original headset and retails for $20 more than the Galaxy Buds did upon its debut. Battery life is bar none, and microphone quality is improved over the first-gen model.


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