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ZERO AUDIO-ear stereo headphone carbo Tenore ZH-DX200-CT

4.3 out of 5 stars 104 customer reviews
| 13 answered questions

Price: $37.90 & FREE Shipping on orders over $49. Details
Only 17 left in stock.
  • Japan Import.
195 new from $28.15 1 used from $500.00
$37.90 & FREE Shipping on orders over $49. Details Only 17 left in stock. Sold by KANPAI TRADING and Fulfilled by Amazon.

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  • ZERO AUDIO-ear stereo headphone carbo Tenore ZH-DX200-CT
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  • ZERO AUDIO-ear stereo headphone carbo Basso ZH-DX210-CB
Total price: $77.80
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Technical Details

  • lightweight

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This item: ZERO AUDIO-ear stereo headphone carbo Tenore ZH-DX200-CT
Customer Rating 4 out of 5 stars (104) 4 out of 5 stars (34077) 4 out of 5 stars (864) 4 out of 5 stars (3510)
Price $37.90 $8.79 $39.99 $17.99
Shipping FREE Shipping FREE Shipping FREE Shipping FREE Shipping
Sold By KANPAI TRADING Amazon.com AUDIO EQUIP Amazon.com
Color Black Black Gunmetal Black
Fit In-Ear In-Ear In-Ear In-Ear
Dimensions x x 6.75 inches x 3.6 inches x 3.25 inches 47.24 inches x 0.79 inches x 0.39 inches 2 inches x 7 inches x 2 inches
Item Package Weight 0.16 pounds 0.05 pounds 0.18 pounds 0.1 pounds
Special Features lightweight lightweight Noise-Cancelling-Feature universal-phone-control
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Product Description

Japan Import.

Product Information

Product Dimensions 6.5 x 3.7 x 1.5 inches
Item Weight 2.6 ounces
Shipping Weight 2.6 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
Manufacturer ZERO AUDIO
ASIN B0093VVP0Q
Item model number ZH-DX200-CT
Customer Reviews
4.3 out of 5 stars 104 customer reviews

4.3 out of 5 stars
Best Sellers Rank #223 in Electronics > Headphones > Earbud Headphones
#1,914 in Electronics > Home Audio & Theater
#2,392 in Electronics > Portable Audio & Video > MP3 & MP4 Players & Accessories > MP3 & MP4 Player Accessories
Date first available at Amazon.com June 19, 2013

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Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

So after putting the Zero Audio Tenores up against the Fostex TE-05, JVC FX650, Sony XBA H1, and Xaiomi Pistons 2.1, I can surely articulate that the Tenores are still the champions of this grouping. Now I'm not dismissing that these other IEM's are wonderful sounding and worth the price you pay, but for $60.00, a single dynamic shouldn't play in the same playing field as the $150 Fostex, $160 JVC, and $120 Sony hybrid. The Tenores, which gives up forwardness of the mids to both the TE-05 and FX650, make up for it with lushness and a note thickness that still delivers this airy presentation that makes listening to music not just fun but ENGAGING. The TE-05 and FX650 both have "louder" and more forward mids, but fall short of having any weightiness to the notes. The reference sound of the TE-05 does provide airy, clean delivery, but much like the RE-400, reveals mastering inadequacies without balancing the sound with the fun factor. The FX650 does have fun in the sound, and solidly delivered mids, but once again, against that lush, thick notation of the Tenores, loses out in detail retrieval and musicality. The FX650 does have better bass, or shall I say has a meatier bass, with far more sub bass presence, but the Tenores are no slouches when it comes to controlled bass, with a fun and lovely thud, where you hear the kick pronounced and engaging. Now the treble extension of the Tenores is a different beast. Not nearly as clear or sustained as the Pistons or the Sony H1, but most certainly holds it's own in presenting a very timbre accurate presentation, where the crash and hi hats have a natural and efficient decay. I'd say the decay and timbre are on par with the FX650, AND superior to the TE-05, H1, and Pistons in accuracy and naturalness.Read more ›
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I've tried many IEMs and the Tenore comes out on top!

Zero Audio Carbo Tenore > TDK BA200 > Monster Gratitude > VSonic GR07 MK2 > Zero Audio Carbo Basso > NuForce NE-700X > Hifiman RE-400 > MEElectronics A161p > Audio Technica ATH-CKN70 > Philips SHE3590 > Hifiman RE2

Tenore has hard hitting, punchy bass (more than neutral, but probably not enough for a basshead), the lushest vocals I've found (intimate and near), and extended, sparkly treble, but not harsh nor sibilant.

None of the stock tips gave me a good seal, but the Meelectronics double flanged tips for the S6, M6, M6P, A161P and A151 were perfect for fit and sound.

IEM comparison

TDK BA200 (stock comply tips).
VSonic GR07 MK2 (largest stock purple tips)
Monster Gratitude (Meelectronics double flanged tips)
Zero Audio Carbo Tenore (Meelectronics double flanged tips)
Zero Audio Carbo Basso (Meelectronics double flanged tips)
HiFiman RE400 (Meelectronics double flanged tips)

Music preferences: Rock and Pop.

Treble: Gratitude and GR07 MK2 sound the brightest, then Tenore, then Basso, then BA200. I think the RE400 is equal to the Gratitude/GR07 MK2 or Tenore, but don't recall exactly. I found that the Gratitude was tuned too high (e.g. snare drums sound too bright). BA200 treble is too smooth and not enough quantity. Tenore is my favorite in this category because they aren't as smooth as BA200 and not as harsh as Gratitude/GR07 MK2.

Mids: For vocals, the best are Tenore and BA200. Female vocals sound like they are in the room singing to you and are so buttery; gives me chills. I give a slight edge to Tenore because they sound more airy. Gratitudes are clear but singer sounds farther away.
Read more ›
15 Comments 30 people found this helpful. Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Sending feedback...
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Verified Purchase
If I were to guess how Zero Audio allocated their money it would be

$19.99 sound R&D / drivers / carbon fiber housing

$.01 cord

Or something like that. That presents a certain problem for some listeners, who need more durability and features. I wouldn't recommend these unless someone just purely cares about how it sounds, and is willing to be careful with it. And there are IEM's in the $40 range that are well rounded enough where taking away a star is justified for these guys.

I had the Sennheiser CX300 ii's that these replaced, due to them being chewed on by a cat. The CX300 ii's seem very bassy and bloated by comparison. That's not to say you can't get these things thumping. A slight EQ boost of the bass is more than enough to get the skull rattling. But you'll rarely want to do that, as the bass is honest and effective in its own right.

People can talk about headphones like they're discussing a fine wine, but I'll say they are unique in that they seem to capture all genres of music well. I also noticed that they have a fairly large sound stage. Something I've never really experienced on IEM's (I never spend more than $50 on them).

I would estimate these sound about one billion times better than Apple's Earpods of comparable pricing. So yeah, buy these if you have wide musical tastes. Just don't expect them to get to year 2.
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Verified Purchase
I really enjoy these and would recommend them with some caveats. Treble, mids, and bass are so lovingly balanced with these. Easy to listen too for extended sessions due to the comfortable fit and relaxed presentation. This leads to the possible (to some) flaws. The treble has a fairly rounded off nature at times which can make them sound like they lack dynamics. Personally I think it is simply a more natural presentation then a lot of the overly edgy sounding gear these days. The second "issue" is getting a good seal can be tricky (at least for me). I find with deeper insertion you lose the seal. As you push them in you go from no seal to sealed and back to partially sealed. I believe it's because the tube on these is tiny! As soon as you find the low to medium depth insertion range they sing.
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