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Bose Noise Cancelling Wireless Bluetooth Headphones 700, with Alexa Voice Control, Black

4.5 out of 5 stars 17,626 ratings
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Triple Black
Brand Bose
Color Triple Black
Connectivity Technology Wireless
Model Name Headphones 700
Form Factor Over Ear

About this item

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  • Powerful noise cancelling headphones — 11 levels of active noise cancelling let you enjoy music, podcasts, videos & calls without distractions
  • Astonishing sound — Crisp, clear details. Deep, full bass. These wireless headphones produce exciting, lifelike sound that’s full and balanced at every volume level
  • Unrivaled voice pickup — A revolutionary microphone system adapts to noisy and windy environments so your voice always sounds crystal clear on calls
  • Keep your head up and hands free — With easy access to voice assistants like Alexa and Google Assistant for music, navigation, weather, and more, and intuitive touch control on the earcups — you can stay connected without reaching for your phone
  • Premium design and comfort — With a lightweight stainless steel headband and earcups tilted for the perfect fit, you can comfortably wear these Bluetooth headphones for hours
  • Up to 20 hours of non-stop music — Get up to 20 hours of wireless battery life on a single charge
  • One touch to listen to Spotify — Instantly listen to your last Spotify session or discover new music by tapping and holding the right earcup. Currently only available when using iOS devices with your headphones
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From the manufacturer

work headphones, home office supplies, office headphones, wfh headset, comfortable work headphones
Bose Noise Cancelling Headphones 700

Instant home office.

Turn any space into the perfect place to listen to music, make phone calls, or get work done. Bose Noise Cancelling Headphones 700 reinvent what true wireless headphones are — and redefine what they can be.

An adaptive mic system for superior voice pickup.

Bose Headphones 700 feature an unrivaled microphone system. Six mics work together to cancel the noise around you so you can hear the caller better, while four mics combine to improve the clarity of your voice so the caller can hear you better, first by isolating your speech and then by suppressing the most disruptive remaining sound around you. It all happens in real-time and adapts as you — or the source of the noise — moves.

wireless headphones, bluetooth, noise cancelling, noise cancellation, alexa, google assistant

Compare Bose Headphones

Bose Noise Cancelling 700

Noise Cancelling 700

quietcomfort 35, noise cancelling headphones

QuietComfort 35 II

QuietComfort Earbuds

QuietComfort Earbuds

Sport Earbuds

Sport Earbuds

Active Noise Cancelling
Yes, adjustable Yes, adjustable Yes, adjustable No
IPX Rating
Battery Life
Up to 20 hours Up to 20 hours Up to 6 hours Up to 5 hours
Charging Case
No No Qi- certified charging case Yes
Battery Life w/ Charging Case
N/A N/A Up to 18 hours Up to 15 hours
Touch Controls
App Control
Bose Music App Bose Connect App Bose Music App Bose Music App
Black, Silver, Arctic White Black, Silver, Blue Black, Soapstone Black, Glacier White, Blue

Compare with similar items

Bose Noise Cancelling Wireless Bluetooth Headphones 700, with Alexa Voice Control, Black
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Soundcore by Anker Life Q30 Hybrid Active Noise Cancelling Headphones with Multiple Modes, Hi-Res Sound, Custom EQ via App, 40H Playtime, Comfortable Fit, Bluetooth Headphones, Connect to 2 Devices
Anker Soundcore Life Q20 Hybrid Active Noise Cancelling Headphones, Wireless Over Ear Bluetooth Headphones, 40H Playtime, Hi-Res Audio, Deep Bass, Memory Foam Ear Cups, for Travel, Home Office
Bose QuietComfort 35 (Series II) Wireless Headphones, Noise Cancelling - Black (Renewed)
Customer Rating 4.5 out of 5 stars (17626) 4.7 out of 5 stars (44981) 4.7 out of 5 stars (12310) 4.6 out of 5 stars (3962) 4.5 out of 5 stars (21905) 4.7 out of 5 stars (406)
Price $379.00 $299.00 $348.00 $67.99 $49.99 $219.00
Shipping FREE Shipping. Details FREE Shipping. Details FREE Shipping. Details FREE Shipping. Details FREE Shipping. Details FREE Shipping. Details
Sold By Amazon.com Amazon.com Amazon.com Woot AnkerDirect Rocket Square
Color Triple Black Black Black Black Black Black
Fit Type Over-Ear Over-Ear Over-Ear over-ear Over-Ear Over-Ear
Headphones Form Factor Over Ear Over Ear Over Ear Over Ear Over Ear Over Ear
Item Dimensions 2 x 6.5 x 8 inches 3.2 x 6.7 x 7.1 inches 7.27 x 3.03 x 9.94 inches 7.68 x 7.09 x 3.07 inches 7.68 x 7.09 x 3.07 inches 3.2 x 6.7 x 7.1 inches
Item Weight 0.55 lbs 0.52 lbs 0.56 lbs 0.58 lbs 0.58 lbs 1.00 lbs
Special Features Noise Cancellation, Microphone Feature, Water Resistant, Volume-Control Bluetooth, Lithium-ion battery Noise Cancellation Noise-Canceling, wireless Hi-Res Audio, Hybrid Active Noise Cancellation, BassUp Technology, Crystal-Clear Calls, Foldable, Noise Cancellation, Volume-Control wireless

Product description

Color:Triple Black

Bose Noise cancelling headphones 700 have redefined what wireless headphones can do. Keep your head up to the world with easy access to voice assistants — perfect for music, navigation, weather, and more. Confidently take calls or speak to Alexa anywhere. An unrivaled four microphone system picks up and isolates your voice while cancelling the noise around you. With these smart headphones, Bose has even improved on what it’s most known for. Eleven levels of noise cancellation, let you truly personalize your environment. Set it low to let more of the world In, somewhere in the middle, or turn it all the way up to block out the noisy world around you.

Signature active EQ promises an immersive listening experience at any volume. Whether you’re relaxing with quiet music or really cranking it, your music sounds like it should. These touch sensitive headphones are also designed with a streamlined stainless steel headband, and a lightweight, comfortable fit. The intuitive controls keep everything simple — Manage volume, calls, and music just by touching the ear cup. The Bose music app gives you even more control. The headphones feature up to 20 hours of wireless battery life. Includes Bose headphones 700, USB charging cable, Audio cable, and carrying case. Available in Black or silver.

Product information

Color:Triple Black

Warranty & Support

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4.5 out of 5 stars
4.5 out of 5
17,626 global ratings
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Top reviews from the United States

Reviewed in the United States on July 8, 2019
Color: Triple BlackVerified Purchase
6,805 people found this helpful
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Reviewed in the United States on June 30, 2019
Color: Triple Black
2,406 people found this helpful
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Reviewed in the United States on June 30, 2019
Color: Triple Black
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5.0 out of 5 stars A well rounded ANC wireless headphone
By Daniel James on June 30, 2019
Received these Saturday from Bose after I pre-ordered them when they were announced.

I am thoroughly impressed so far.

Packaging is simplistic and straight to the point with two peel back tabs that let you inside. From there, you will see the NCH 700's case which was smaller than I thought because they don't fold up like the QC35II's. The case fits in my work bag just fine. However, I do have say it's not as small overall as the QC35II's case. The NCH 700 case has a little magnetic flap inside that stores the audio and USB-C cable. No airplane adapter. Thank you Bose for going USB-C with the NCH 700's. What's left is manuals and warranty cards.

The feel of the NCH 700's is nice. It's a streamlined design that grew on me and looks very modern. Weight is slightly more than the QC35II's. Build quality is significantly superior with more metals being used and most importantly, the comfort is similar. I would maybe give the slight edge to the QC35II in comfort due to the lower weight, but the NCH 700's is still a very comfortable headphone. The headband adjustment is smooth and should accommodate a wide variety of head sizes just fine. Ear-cup openings is similar to the QC35II with the left and right labels inside the ear cups for easy notation on how to put the headphones on.

Controls are great and I can say the touch controls are very responsive and intuitive. Swipe up for volume increase. Swipe down for volume decrease. Swipe forward for the next track. Swipe backward for the previous track. Double tap to play and pause. Tap once to accept and incoming call. Tap and hold to reject the call. Tap and hold to go to a shortcut predefined in the app. The current shortcut available was to have the voice prompt alert you of the current battery life in which she tells you the estimated time until the battery is dead. There's 3 dedicated buttons on the NCH 700's. The two on the right is responsible for Power on/Bluetooth pairing and voice assistance/mute mic. The one on the left is to cycle between the 3 preset noice cancelling modes defined with the app. The right earpiece houses the USB-C port and the left earpiece houses the audio input port.

The app provides a lot of functionality control. You can on the fly scroll though the noise cancelling/ambient modes from 0-10. 0 being like having no headphones on at all and 10 being in your own little acoustical chamber. You can launch Bose AR apps and experience augmented reality with he NCH 700's. Pretty cool. You can select the sources that are connected and add a new source or remove an existing source. The NCH 700 can connect to up to 2 devices at once. You can set your voice assistant between Siri, Google Assistant or Alexa. You can set how much of your voice is heard during phone calls or voice assistant interaction. If you're familiar with the QC35II's Bose Connect app, it's pretty much similar settings you can control.

Sound on the NCH 700's is clean, open and balanced when at moderate volumes. No frequency really stands out so you get an accurate representation of your music. I would say they sound similar to the QC35II but with a tighter bass. The Sony WH1000Xm3 in comparison sounds more warm and full with a more engaging and alive presentation similar to being at the concert. The Bose sounds more accurate and clear and more like being in the studio. A flat and accurate sound will not sound exciting to everyone however so do keep that into consideration if you're eyeing the Bose.. Sound is subjective overall so you can't go wrong with what you enjoy listening to. I really enjoy the NCH 700's sound. It's a smooth and clear sound that plays well with all genres. The main issue I have with the Bose NCH 700 sound is that when you want to crank the volume, the bass literally begins to disappear in the mix due to the active EQ implementation from Bose. I personally do not like this as it makes these headphones sound harsh and tinny.

Noise cancelling is insanely good on the NCH 700's. The Sony WH1000Xm3 is still a bit more effective at reducing outside noises especially in the midrange and treble frequencies. Unfortunately, both headphones get those distortion artifacts when the ANC pressure within the ear cups is disrupted from sudden vibrations to the headphones. For example this can be caused by being on a bus while on a bumpy road or running with your headphones on. The ambient aware mode is very natural feeling on the NCH 700 and it's great being able to have awareness while listening to audio in situations where you don't want to blocked completely from the world. Would be cool if it had the Sony's right hand palm over the ear cup feature where it seamlessly kicks in ambient sound and lowers the music volume so you can quickly hear someone or something and then once your hand leaves the right ear cup, everything reverts back to normal. The Bose NCH 700 does this with the button on the left ear cup. If you press and hold the button for about 2 seconds, it pauses the music and pipes in the nosies around you. When you press the button again, it reverts back to the previously set ANC setting and resumes playing audio.

The NCH 700's perform exceptionally for voice mic quality on calls and interacting with your voice assistant. It's amazing how clear your voice is projected onto the other line while using the NCH 700. These are killer for conference calls even if you dare take them in the middle of Times Square, NYC.

Overall, the NCH 700 is a welcome evolution to the Bose headphone line up and I'm sure these will win the hearts of many. Highly recommended!
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Mr. B. Rose
3.0 out of 5 stars The good, the bad and the lovely!
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on July 27, 2019
Color: Triple BlackVerified Purchase
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3.0 out of 5 stars The good, the bad and the lovely!
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on July 27, 2019
I've owned a pair of Bose QuietComfort 15 headphones for the last seven years, I chose them as I preferred the over ear design and I liked having a replaceable battery which I could change on the move without the hassle of recharging. The noise cancellation of those was class leading, when new, but has since been left a little behind as newer models have been released.

Since 2012, bluetooth wireless has become mainstream. My daily phone (Oneplus 6T) doesn't even have a headphone jack and I had to use an adapter to connect my old headphones. This wasn't a major concern, neither was the wire, as I only really use my headphones with my Google Pixel C tablet when sat still on the train. When moving around I usually use a set of Plantronic earphones, which are more suited to walking and running than a heavy pair of cans.

By 2018 I'd worn out one of the two included headphone cables and had ordered my third paid or earpad cushions - I use these headphones every working day a couple of hours. The headphones were visibly as new and fully functional, but some parts simply worn out after some 3500+ hours of use and I suspected the noise cancellation wasn't as good as it used to be.

So I started looking around at options. I liked some functions of the Microsoft Surface headphones, but they didn't quite tick all the boxes for me. The Sony headphones were getting great reviews, but would only connect to one device over Bluetooth - given the entry cost of these devices I wanted to make sure I was somewhat "future proof" and a single device seemed a bit limited. I also wanted USB-C charging, which the older Bose headphones didn't have. My phone and tablet are both USB-C so I wasn't going back there.

Enter the Bose 700 Noise Cancelling headphones which appeared to tick all the boxes for me:

- Bluetooth wireless including "HD Audio: AAC" support.
- Touch controls for volume, track skip etc
- Class leading noise cancellation including a button to disable temporarily if somebody like cabin crew or train guard need to talk to you momentarily.
- 20 hour battery life - well in excess of my tablet and enough to get me over a week between charging.
- Google assistant (and Alexa) support. Don't expect to use this much but it's there should be usage change.
- High quality phone call options - again, not expecting to use much but a nice to have for many.
- Can connect to multiple (two) bluetooth sources concurrently.

So I ordered the NC 700 and eagerly awaited delivery.

On arrival I took them out of the box and they were exactly how I expected. My old QC-15 only had one switch but these looked much cleaner, especially in the black finish vs the old silver. The new band design is pretty stylish and works well. The size adjustment is different but works well and I find the 700s sit on my head nicely for hours without any discomfort. If you have a larger head, the headphones won't fit back in the case without sliding the band back first - this is fairly easy but I guess could get annoying if you used a lot and were at the larger end of the adjustment. The mechanism is also a little "loose" which, while they won't change size in use at all, may rattle a little if you were walking in them. I don't plan to move around so no concern for me however.

I'd read about a LOT of problems with the app needed to set the headphones, but these were largely from early adopters and the app has since been updated, fixing a lot of the issues. Also most of the problems were from Apple iPhone uses, I'm an Android guy. I expect I'll be fine...

Seems I spoke too soon. Bose didn't quite get this right. I downloaded the "Bose Music" app easily enough and registered to use - something that shouldn't be necessary. I used my Facebook login to activate the app, rather than having a dedicated username/password for Bose.

App fully activated, I turned on the headphone and they were detected right away by the app. So far, so good. Then the app tries to automatically pair the device with your phone. It didn't work. Not much troubleshooting, just said it had failed. Tried again, failed. Being a techie, I then decided to go to my phone's bluetooth settings and pair them manually. I had to turn the headphones off and on again, to get them back into pairing mode and visible on the phone's bluetooth interface, but pairing worked first time. I could then use the Connect button in the app and view all the settings. OK, we're good to go.

I put the headphones on and pressed play on some music in Spotify. Worked first time, all good and audio quality (whilst subjective) as good as I expected and no major concern when compared to my old QC-15. I'd heard some concerns about bass levels etc but these are just fine for me - they aren't going to give Beats levels of thumping bass though, thankfully.

My phone prompted to finish completion of the Google Assistant function, I tested that and it worked well. You press a dedicated physical button on the headphones for this although I understand you can just say "Alexa" and it will trigger without a button push - may not be useful in public! I was surprised how quietly I could speak and be heard though.

I tested different noise cancellation levels and the ability to hold the NC button down when somebody walked up to my desk. This function is great, but a little slow. Somebody walks up and starts to talk, you reach for the button, can't find it right away as they are new, and then when you finally hold down the button it takes about 1.5 secs to mute the music and switch off the noise cancellation. It's quicker to take them off so the feature just misses the mark for me - I may look at reprogramming the button so I can just kill it in one click, but this won't pause the music. Turning the headphones off also won't work as then the external sound will remain muffled, and turning off also takes a second - playing a shutdown chime as it does so. So it's great if you want to talk to somebody else and press the button before doing so, but a bit of hassle if somebody taps you on the shoulder before you see them coming. Maybe this will improve with a future update. The noise cancellation overall is superb though, and a marked improvement on the QC-15. I put this down to newer tech with more microphones and better foam cushioning that works better around my glasses.

The touch controls are working very well. Double tap to play/pause, swipe for volume or track skip. So far they work well for me and I haven't had any failed or phantom touches, despite hot, sweaty hands in a heatwave - will update the review if this happens.

Battery life is what it said on the box, they arrived with about 4 hours of charge - the battery meter in the app doesn't refresh immediately though which confused me after they'd been on charge a while and it didn't appear to have gone up. I understand a 15 minute charge will give you three hours of listening time, which is good if you forget to charge them and only have a little while before running for your train. I haven't validated the 20 hours of life but I don't expect to be disappointed here. No, you can't use them while connected to the charger, I tried.

While testing the music, my phone rang and the headphones immediately alerted me by not only ringing but also telling me who was calling without having to look at my phone. Handy. I answered the call with a double tap and began to talk. The caller had no idea I was on my headphones and I could hear them clearly in a "centre stage" position with noise cancellation meaning I couldn't hear the office noise around me. It led to a very clear, comfortable phone call and it made me realise I'd use them a lot more for this function than expected. I can watch videos on my tablet and, should my phone ring halfway through, I'll be able to take the call without taking off my headphones. Perfect.

Which leads me onto the multiple device support. I installed the Bose Music app on my tablet and signed in using the Facebook credentials I'd used last time. It saw my headphones and tried to pair with them, again badly. Being familiar with the process I turned on the headphone, then held down the power button for a second or so until I heard a voice prompt "ready to pair another device". All paired up, I played a video on my tablet. I heard audio, but bad, choppy broken up audio. Like interference you would get with a bad signal, but the devices were next to each other. I tried music on my phone again, all good. Back to my tablet - broken. Totally unusable. I turned everything off and on again. Hold on it's working. Perhaps it was a fluke problem. Then I noticed I hadn't entered my pin code on my phone, when I did it completed booting and the Bose NC 700 announced "Oneplus 6T connected" and the tablet audio died again. I could use one, or the other, but not both - pretty useless given the multiple device support I'd bought them for.

A Google search revealed I wasn't alone with this issue and it wasn't limited to Android to tablets. I found a couple of people trying to connect a Macbook as a second device without success. All suffered from the same broken, stuttering audio. I searched some more and found a reference to a firmware update for these headphones. What version was I using? I looked in the app for a reference to it.

Open the Bose Music app, find your headphones, turn them on, then use the "Connect" button. Randomly at this point the app will make you go through the "ready to connect another device" function again. I just had to when reproducing the steps for this review. It's now showing battery life as 20hrs 14mins and hadn't finished charging when I turned them on. Once connected tab the picture to go through to the device details and then click the "settings" button". Scroll down the list and towards the bottom is "Technical Info". Tapping this will show the firmware version, manufacturing date etc. I was running but then it displayed that it was downloading an update. No prompt, no "do you want to update?", it just did it. Music carried on playing during the process but I couldn't stop it.

I have no idea where it downloaded the update from but it was sloooow. It took around one hour to complete. Don't turn the headphones off, it will stop and you may have to start again. Don't try it on another device to see if it will go quicker, you'll just have to start again - I did. Just wait.

After the wait I had been updated to version - the headphones had to reboot for this, so music was stopped momentarily. I'n now on the latest version, but did it fix my problem?

I tried music from my phone, all good. I tried video on my tablet, audio still broken. I turned off bluetooth on my phone, tablet audio fixed. Phone back on, tablet audio broken. It was better in that I didn't have to reboot to fix the fault each time it happened, but I still couldn't connect two devices at the same time. Should I send them back?

One last Google around, I found similar problems people were having with the old Bose QC35 headphones. These had suggested updating the software and then performing a factory reset on the headphones - a process which required a button that doesn't exist on the NC 700. So I searched for a reset procedure for the NC 700 and found one that would clear the Bluetooth settings. Process as follows:

Turn the headphones off.
On your phone, go into Bluetooth settings and delete the NC 700 headphones.
On your tablet and any other devices, go into Bluetooth settings and delete the NC700 headphones.
Turn the headphones on, while wearing.
Press and hold down the power button for 10+ settings, ignoring other prompts, until you hear "bluetooth device list cleared".

Now open the Bose Music App on your phone. Try to connect to your headphones, it will try to pair them again. Mine failed like it did the first time but I tried and tried until is succeeded. DO NOT pair them using your phone settings. Let the app do it. Once successful, do the same on your other device. Now test.

Since doing this, my set-up has been flawless. But it took far too long to get to the this point, using the combined knowledge or myself, some forum posts about these headphones, some posts about older headphone and some guess work. But we're working, finally.

So, on to the scoring...

For £349 these should be five star headphones. In fairness, they probably are, but the software lets them down. I only got these working as I'm a real techie and I refuse to give up - they'll get a lot of faulty returns and rightly so.

I've taken a whole star off for the bad app that won't even run in landscape mode on my tablet. The pairing process is a joke and should have been easier - most headphone manufacturers get you to use the device native pairing on your phone or tablet, this would likely have been easier for most owners.

The other star I've taken off for a combination of the following:

1) Bluetooth audio isn't as high quality as that with a wire. Other wireless technologies exist but aren't supported by this device. The HD audio support also seems to be a bit hit and miss, sometimes the option doesn't appear on my phone/tablet after connecting. The headphones are capable of better quality than the bluetooth connection allows.

2) The headphones can't be charged while laying flat in the case.

3) You can't use the headphones while connected to the charger - rare use care, but why not?

4) The noise cancelling override function takes a little too long to engage.

5) The case zipper is too long and it's hard to fully open whilst holding them. Hard to explain, but you'll know the first time you try to open them. The case folds open like a book and the spine isn't long enough.

6) Compulsory registration with Bose - should not be needed.

7) Software update wasn't automatic and would fix many issues if this happened during first time set-up.

8) Switching playback source devices could be easier. If I want to go from music on my phone, to video audio on my tablet, the process is a bit of a fiddle.

So, five star headphones with 1.5 stars of niggles. I'd have given these 3.5 stars but, without that option, I gave them a 3 rather than a 4. I'll update this review if any of these things improve. I'm also happy to answer any questions posted to this page if I've missed anything - although can't answer Apple issues.

I'm happy with the headphones now, with no plans to return, but they don't justify the entry price until some of these niggles are fixed.
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1.0 out of 5 stars Unverständlicher Anmeldezwang
Reviewed in Germany on July 15, 2019
Color: Triple BlackVerified Purchase
864 people found this helpful
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5.0 out of 5 stars I did the comparing, so that you don't have to
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on August 3, 2019
Color: Triple BlackVerified Purchase
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Mimi Mikado
5.0 out of 5 stars Los he comparado con los QC35, Sony, Jabra, Beoplay, Surface y B&W
Reviewed in Spain on May 24, 2020
Color: Triple BlackVerified Purchase
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5.0 out of 5 stars Los he comparado con los QC35, Sony, Jabra, Beoplay, Surface y B&W
Reviewed in Spain on May 24, 2020
Después del pelotazo que fueron los QC35, Bose ha vuelto a sacar un nuevo modelo que cambia totalmente la estética de su predecesor y de paso hace competencia a la otra marca que le ha sacado terreno hasta quitarle el trono: Sony. Como buen amante de los auriculares con cancelación de ruido y coleccionista de estos, voy a comparar estos Bose 700 con su versión anterior (Para aquellos que piensen actualizar), y con otros modelos de otras marcas. Los auriculares que aparecerán en esta lista son: Sony WH-1000XM3, Jabra Elite 85H, los Beoplay H8i, los Bowers & Wilkins PX7, los mencionados Bose QC 35 y por último los Surface Headphones. Pasemos al análisis.

(Cambios con respecto a la versión anterior)
✅ Mejor cancelación de ruido y menor presión de cabina. Los Bose QC35 tenían una cancelación de ruido espectacular eso hay que decirlo, la mejora no es muy grande, más o menos es la misma mejora que se produce entre los 1000XM3 y los 1000XM2. La diferencia es mínima, pero por supuesto es mejor. Su gran mejora es la poca presión de cabina que producen, a algunas personas la cancelación de ruido les produce presión sobre los oídos e incluso dolor (A mi al principio también me pasaba). Con los Bose QC35 era baja, pero se podía llegar a notar si te los ponías sin escuchar música y te quedabas así unas horas, con estos Bose 700 es prácticamente inexistente. Y qué hay de su comparativa con los Sony? Pues tengo que decir que son sumamente parejos, es casi un empate técnico, los Sony suprimen ligeramente mejor los sonidos más graves, mientras que los Bose suprimen ligeramente mejor los sonidos medios. Así que te encuentras que en una cafetería con el ruido de las voces los Bose lo harán ligeramente mejor, y en un avión los Sony cancelarán el ruido del motor ligeramente mejor. Realmente no creo que esto sea una diferencia tan drástica como para decantarse por uno u otro. Eso sí, contra el resto de competidores les dan un repaso. Todos son de gama alta y son realmente buenos, pero si ya los Bose QC35 estaban por encima del resto de marcas (Excepto de Sony), ahora los Bose 700 están un buen escalón por encima del resto.
✅ De los mejores auriculares en cuanto a comodidad. La mejora en este aspecto con respecto a la versión anterior es mínima, como muchos sabrán los QC35 tenían la mejor comodidad de los últimos 3 años, pero bajo mi gusto la banda superior de la coronilla no distribuía el peso todo lo bien que debería, y en estos Bose 700 eso se ha solucionado. Ahora puedo estar con ellos durante horas y horas y son de los mejores que he probado en este aspecto. Los Sony considero que están un escalón por debajo, son muy buenos, pero para mi calientan más las orejas y el espacio para las orejas no es tan amplio como en Bose. Otros auriculares que son comodísimos son los Jabra y los B&W.
✅ El mejor panel táctil que he probado. Los Bose QC35 tenían botones, los cuales funcionan realmente bien y están muy bien colocados, en estos Bose 700 se ha innovado y se ha implementado un panel táctil, que aunque es pequeño en comparación a otros, funciona a las mil maravillas, llevo probándolo varios meses y no me ha fallado ni una sola vez. Por comparar, los Sony 1000XM3 también tienen panel táctil, pero personalmente creo que funcionan peor, cometen más fallos y no son tan precisos. El resto de marcas de auriculares comentadas arriba tienen botones a excepción de los Surface Headphones que tienen una mezcla entre ambas, con diales físicos y dos paneles táctiles que funcionan con pulsaciones.
✅ Botones dedicados para cada cosa. En los Bose QC35 (Versión 2), teníamos un botón dedicado para modificar la cancelación de ruido o el asistente personal, pero debías elegir uno u otro en la aplicación. Ahora tenemos un botón para cada cosa, uno situado en el lado derecho y otra en el izquierdo.
✅ Cambio de diseño y de materiales. La verdad es que estos Bose 700 son realmente bonitos y vistosos de ver, mucho más que los Bose QC35, los cuales tenían materiales más plásticos y parecían más de juguete. Este diseño es una ventaja en cuanto a lo visual, pero personalmente creo que tiene desventajas en cuanto a lo práctico, pero eso va en la sección de desventajas.
✅ Mayor control sobre la cancelación de ruido. Mientras que en los Bose QC35 sólo teníamos 3 niveles de cancelación de ruido (Alto, medio y apagado), ahora tenemos también 3 niveles, pero en favoritos, es decir podemos elegir 3 niveles de los 10 que cuentan los auriculares en la app. Siendo el 0 como si no tuviéramos los auriculares puestos, el 5 como una cancelación liviana y el 10 el silencio absoluto. Este nivel de regulación es bien parecida a la de Sony, aunque en Sony necesitas activar el modo ambiente para poder regular la cancelación de ruido, mientras que en estos Bose eso no es necesario. Creo que a parte de los Sony no hay ningún otro auricular que tenga tal precisión en la cantidad de cancelación de ruido a elegir.
✅ Puedes colocarlos sobre el cuello sin que te ahoguen. Esta tontería era algo que yo no podía hacer con los Bose QC35, ya que por su forma me apretaban demasiado el cuello, ahora puedo ponerlos tranquilamente sin apenas sentirlos. Del resto de marcas, los que mejor lo hacen en este aspecto son los Beoplay H8i, los B&W PX7 y los Surface Headphones.
✅ Ahora al mantener pulsado el panel táctil te dice la cantidad de horas que restan de autonomía, en lugar de decir el porcentaje de batería. Esto es algo único que sólo he encontrado en los Bose 700 (Los Surface te dicen las horas que restan, pero en su aplicación de windows, no por comandos de voz). Esto viene genial para saber exactamente las horas que quedan sobretodo si tienes que hacer un vuelo de muchas horas. El resto de marcas (También incluyo los Bose QC35) te dicen el porcentaje de batería restante, otros sólo dicen si la batería está alta o baja, e incluso algunos ni siquiera te dan este dato.
✅ Botón de encendido que se enciende y apaga con un toque. Esto parece una tontería, pero no me gusta nada tener que mantener un botón para apagar o encender un auricular, sobretodo al apagarlo, ya que a veces no sabes si lo has apagado adecuadamente. Esto se diferencia con los Bose QC35 porque estos tenían un botón deslizante, que al final a mi me termina por gustar más, ya que es incluso más preciso, pero no creo que sea un cambio a mal, ya que sigue sin ser necesario mantener pulsado un botón, por eso lo pongo en ventajas. Sony por el contrario sí tienes que mantener pulsado el botón de encendido. Otros auriculares que hacen muy bien esto son los Jabra, los PX7 y los Surface Headphones, cada uno con su forma peculiar de apagar y encender los auriculares.
✅ Modo de escucha sin quitarte los auriculares. Este sistema no estaba en los Bose QC35 y es algo que me encanta. Tengo que decir que en estos Bose 700 tienen una escucha a través de los micrófonos excepcional, es de los mejores que yo he usado en este aspecto, realmente es lo más parecido a no tener los auriculares puestos. Este modo como se activa? Manteniendo pulsado el botón de cancelación de ruido, se para la música y se activan los micrófonos para escuchar a tu alrededor. Para desactivarlo vuelves a pulsar el botón. Los Sony tienen esto, pero tienes que poner tu palma sobre el panel táctil y no puedes tener las dos manos libres, además de que no se escucha tan bien tu entorno como en los Bose. Otros que tienen este sistema y te dejan ambas manos libres son los Beoplay H8i, los B&W PX7 y los Jabra.
✅ Espectacular micrófono que roza prácticamente la perfección. El micrófono en estos auriculares lo han mejorado hasta el punto de que puedes hablar tranquilamente en una ciudad con mucho ruido sin problema, son mucho mejores que los Bose QC35 y por supuesto son mucho mejores que los de Sony (Se oyen muy amortiguados y sin nitidez), que dejan mucho que desear. En cuanto al resto de auriculares, los Jabra son los únicos auriculares que se les asemejan en calidad de micrófono, y también considero el de los Beoplay y los PX7 bastante buenos.
✅ Cargador Tipo-C. Esto es algo obvio que tenían que poner, ya que el resto de auriculares de gama alta lo tienen, así que lo pongo porque es una diferencia con los Bose QC35 que tiene microUSB.
✅ Mejor potencia sonora al 50% del volumen. Esta mejora es clave en estos Bose 700, sobretodo porque los anteriores se oían muy bajito cuando los ponías a la mitad del volumen de tu dispositivo, ahora al 50% del volumen se escuchan bastante aceptables. Los Sony son de los auriculares que tengo con más potencia sonora al 50% de volumen, para compensar y que se escuchen igual los Bose 700 debo ponerlos aproximadamente al 60% y los Bose QC35 al 70%. Lo pongo en ventajas porque aunque no sean tan buenos en este punto a los Sony, creo que la mejora es sustancial y necesaria.
✅ Mayor peso que su versión anterior. Mientras que los Bose QC35 gracias a sus materiales tiene uno de los pesos más bajos de los auriculares de gama alta, unos 237 gramos, estos Bose 700 suben hasta los 262 gramos. Y por qué lo pongo en ventajas? Pues porque considero unos auriculares ligeros por debajo de los 275 gramos, así que os aseguro que este cambio de peso apenas se nota, es más me hacen más daño en la coronilla los QC35 pesando menos, que estos. En comparación, los Sony pesan 252, los Beoplay 224, y el resto están cerca de los 300 (Aunque como he dicho, hay auriculares pesados que son muy cómodos).

(Sin cambios a la versión anterior)
✅ La batería sigue siendo de 20 horas como en los Bose QC35. Esto lo pongo en ventajas porque considero que 20 horas es lo mínimo que debería tener unos auriculares para considerarse buenos, pero sí es cierto que me han decepcionado un poco. Esperaba que fueran de más horas, y más viendo que todos sus competidores pasan del día de uso sin problema (Excepto los Surface que dan 15 horas de batería). Quizá esto algunos lo pondrían en desventajas, sobretodo sabiendo que Sony tiene 30 horas, pero para mi no es una gran desventaja como otras que sí he notado.
✅ Muy buen multipunto. Hasta la actualización anterior a la 1.4 el emparejamiento con dos dispositivos a la vez funcionaba especialmente mal, con cortes constantes, era imposible de usar, pero con la última actualización lo han arreglado. Y considero que una vez arreglado Bose tiene uno de los mejores multipuntos que he conocido, si queréis saber más podéis leer mi review de los Bose QC35 en la que explico algunas funciones que a mi me han venido genial. Sony directamente no tiene multipunto, es algo que se le solicita desde hace años, pero no quieren implementar. El resto de marcas sí lo tienen.


(Cambios con respecto a la versión anterior)
❌ Bajo mi gusto la ecualización, que no la calidad, de sonido a empeorado. La calidad de sonido creo que sigue intacta con respecto a los anteriores auriculares y eso se nota por la tecnología utilizada y porque la forma en que se potencian ciertos sonidos es muy parecida. Pero qué sonidos se potencian y cuanto se potencian no es la misma. La ecualización en este caso no incrementa tanto los graves como su versión anterior, y sí desarrolla más los medios, lo que puede provocar que a ciertas personas les parezca un sonido más plano y menos vivo, menos “Bose”. Aunque tengo que decir que este tipo de ecualización la han ido corrigiendo con las actualizaciones y cada vez se parecen más a su antecesor. En cuanto a los agudos tengo que decir que mejoran ligeramente con respecto a los Bose QC35 pero siguen siendo para mi gusto un tanto metálicos (Sobretodo con volúmenes muy altos). Lo que sí mejora es su escena, los instrumentos se escuchan más espaciados y es mucho más sencillo ubicarlos. En comparación a Sony obviamente tienen menos graves, ya que creo que Sony es uno de los exponentes de los graves potentes y bien definidos, con un perfil en forma de V (También marca mucho los agudos). En comparación al resto de auriculares los Beoplay H8i y los Surface tienen un sonido muy parecido a los Bose QC35, los Jabra un sonido más plano y fiel a la realidad, y los PX7 unos graves marcados pero con más calidad, mejor escena y nitidez que Sony. De cualquier forma el gusto auditivo es muy subjetivo, así que a unos les gustará más que a otros. Por mi parte lo pongo en desventajas porque me gustan algo menos que los QC35 en este aspecto, pero no creo que sea algo tan negativo como para tenerlo en cuenta a la hora de su compra.
❌ Debido a su diseño es un producto que parece más frágil y rígido. Lo mejor de los Bose QC35 era sin duda su flexibilidad, te permitía moverlos de mil formas y sabías que no se iban a romper. Esta maleabilidad era gracias a su diseño y materiales. Con estos Bose parecen más frágiles, más rígidos, procuro tener más cuidado con ellos cuando los manejo porque sí que dan más sensación de fragilidad, incluso más que algunos auriculares de otras marcas.
❌ Ocupan más sobre la cabeza que sus predecesores. Lo mejor de los Bose QC35 era sin duda lo discretos que eran, al ser sobrios y de materiales no llamativos, podías llevarlos por la calle sabiendo que la gente no se iba a parar a mirarte por llevar un casco en la cabeza. Además de toda la lista de auriculares aquí nombrados los Bose QC35 son sin duda los que menos ocupan sobre la cabeza y parecen acoplarse mejor a tu cabeza. Estos Bose ocupan bastante más debido a su diseño.
❌ Cambio de app. muchos problemas con esta y las actualizaciones. He tenido dos modelos de Bose 700 debido a que el primero tuvo un problema de construcción que provocaba en el auricular derecho se oyera un murmullo constante al poner la cancelación de ruido (Seguramente un problema con uno de los micrófonos). Pero también he tenido muchos problemas para conectar los auriculares con la nueva app que ha creado Bose, de hecho en unos móviles se me conecta sin problema, y en otros es casi imposible. Y por último también he tenido problemas con las actualizaciones, en la última arreglaron el problema del multipunto e incluso en la primera unidad que tuve se redujo mucho el murmullo que se oía en el auricular derecho, pero llegaron nuevos problemas. Al actualizar a la 1.4 la cantidad de horas del auricular se vio mermada de +20 horas a sólo 16 (De hecho esto me ha ocurrido en las dos unidades de Bose 700 que he tenido). Este problema se ha reportado ya en varios foros de Bose y creo que están recopilando información de usuarios para lanzar una solución, pero el problema es que tardan meses entre una actualización y otra. La app en sí no está nada mal, pero personalmente creo que la conexión con esta debería ser mejor y las actualizaciones deberían ser inmediatas si algo falla o funciona mal. Deberían aprender de compañías como Sony, B&W y Jabra que con cada actualización el auricular mejoraba un poco más y añadían nuevas funciones muy útiles.
❌ Los Bose 700 ya no son plegables. Este cambio es una de las razones para pensar que estos auriculares no son tan flexibles y más frágiles que su versión anterior, además de que obviamente ocuparán más allá donde los guardes. Los Sony y los Jabra son los otros auriculares de esta lista que son plegables.
❌ Tienen funda rígida realmente buena, pero es un poco más grande que la de su predecesor. Es una tontería, pero dado que ahora los Bose 700 no son plegables, su funda ocupa más que la de los Bose QC35. De cualquier forma debo decir que la funda está muy bien pensada, protege bien contra golpes y es bastante bonita.

(Sin cambios a la versión anterior)
❌ Al ponerlo sobre el cuello las almohadillas se giran hacia el exterior. Esto lo pongo en desventajas porque los drivers quedan desprotegidos. Sé que este tipo de giros se hace hacia afuera para que cuando te los quitas, con un simple movimiento de muñeca. los puedas colocar boca abajo sobre la mesa. Pero personalmente prefiero que el giro sea al revés cuando los colocas sobre los hombros.
❌ Siguen sin tener un sensor que pare la música cuando te los quitas. Esta es la función que más he echado en falta en estos auriculares, si lo hubieran tenido, seguramente serían los mejores auriculares del mercado sin discusion. Los otros auriculares con esta función son los Jabra, los B&W, los Surface y los Beoplay (Aunque en estos últimos no funciona todo lo bien que debería).
❌ Los códec de audio son SBC y AAC. La verdad es que me esperaba que al menos en estos nuevos auriculares incluyeran APTX, es cierto que AAC tiene una calidad parecida a APTX, pero sólo si usas música compatible, que por ejemplo se encuentra en iTunes. Prefiero APTX porque es más universal. Los auriculares con mejores códec de audio son los Sony y los B&W, con LDAC y APTX HD respectivamente.
❌ No pueden cargarse a la vez que se escucha música. En cuanto conectas el cable de carga los auriculares se apagan, esto no ocurre con otros auriculares como los Jabra, los PX7 y los Surface, que te permiten usarlos a la vez que se cargan.

En definitiva, los recomiendo? No, esperaría un poco para comprarlos. 👎
Actualmente creo que los Bose 700 tienen varios problemas y no parece que la empresa sea capaz de solucionarlo a corto plazo. Seguramente con nuevas actualizaciones solucionan el problema de las horas de batería, mejoren la ecualización del sonido y muchas otras cosas que los auriculares pueden hacer. Pero a día de hoy y por los 300 euros que cuestan no creo que sean los más recomendables. Si ya tenéis los Bose QC35 no creo que el cambio merezca la pena, ya que los Bose QC35 siguen estando en el top 5 de mejores auriculares (Incluso puede ser mejor opción a comprar debido a que cuestan menos que los Bose 700). Si queréis la mejor cancelación de ruido actualmente creo que los Sony son la mejor opción. Si queréis los mejores en calidad de sonido y funciones, los B&W PX7 son la mejor opción. Si queréis uno de los más completos y con mejor relación calidad-precio los Jabra Elite 85H son tu elección. Todo esto hace que los Bose 700 sean malos? Para nada, son de mis auriculares favoritos, además que tienen junto a Sony la mejor cancelación de ruido del mercado, y para mi en muchos aspectos son mejores que los Sony (Como en comodidad, controles, micrófono y diferentes funciones). Si os esperáis medio año, se solucionan los problemas, e incluso bajan de precio, los recomiendo por encima del resto sin dudarlo y le daría una nota de 9'5, porque son una pasada, pero de momento no.

Nota calidad-precio; 8,5

Espero que este análisis os haya servido. Un saludo!
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5.0 out of 5 stars Plus que jamais, on frôle la perfection.
Reviewed in France on August 16, 2019
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