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Condition: Used: Very Good
Comment: Minor cosmetic imperfection on front of item (less than 1/4"x1/4"). Item will come in original packaging. Packaging will be damaged.
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Sennheiser HD 380 PRO Headphones

4.4 out of 5 stars 742 customer reviews
| 127 answered questions

Price: $149.00 & FREE Shipping. Details
Only 4 left in stock.
  • Closed, circumaural design for excellent passive attenuation of ambient noise (up to 32 dB)
  • Exceptionally lightweight and comfortable for extended listening
  • Replaceable single-sided, coiled cable with 1/8 inch (3.5mm) jack connector and screw type 1/4"" adapter
  • Reduced comb filter effects and distortion due to E.A.R. (Ergonomic Acoustic Refinement) and Duofol diaphragms
  • Includes slimline carrying case
  • Built-tough with a 2 YEAR warranty!
  • Compatible (listen only) with latest generation of tablets
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132 new from $149.00 14 used from $105.00
$149.00 & FREE Shipping. Details Only 4 left in stock. Sold by iHeaven and Fulfilled by Amazon.

Frequently Bought Together

  • Sennheiser HD 380 PRO Headphones
  • +
  • 1.2m NEW Replacement Cable for Sennheiser PXC450 PXC350 PC350 HD380 PRO Headphones
Total price: $172.90
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Product Description

style: Headphones

The HD 380 Pro provides an extended frequency response with increased sound level for accurate sound reproduction in all kinds of demanding use.

Product Information

Item Weight 1 pounds
Product Dimensions 6.9 x 3.9 x 8.9 inches
Shipping Weight 2.2 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
Item model number HD 380 Pro
Customer Reviews
4.4 out of 5 stars 742 customer reviews

4.4 out of 5 stars
Best Sellers Rank #753 in Musical Instruments (See Top 100 in Musical Instruments)
#9 in Musical Instruments > Recording Equipment > Headphone & In-Ear Audio Monitors > Headphones
#542 in Electronics > Headphones
#1,908 in Electronics > Home Audio & Theater
Date first available at Amazon.com July 16, 2004

Technical Specification

Warranty [pdf ]

Warranty & Support

Product Warranty: For warranty information about this product, please click here [PDF ]


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Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

By Travis James on June 10, 2009
Style Name: Headphones
I've been a huge fan and user of Sennheiser headphones for the last three years, and have had many of their headphones (HD200, HD201, HD215, HD280, EH150, CX300 - All still work fantastically, I've just been expanding my collection) as well as a few other brands and models (Sony MDR V700, Pioneer HDJ1000). That being said, I will be reviewing the 380s and how they compare to the HD280s.

First, the construction and design - the 380s have been entirely reworked from the previous 280 design. The ear-pads now sit at an angle to the headband, meaning that they cover the ears completely while still allowing the band to sit comfortably on one's head. Additionally, while they do sit tightly on the ears, there is less of a "vice grip" effect that was heavily criticized for the 280s. Another improvement is that now, while the ear-cushions sit around one's ears, the actual pad on the inside of the cup does not touch one's ear. This arrangement is much more agreeable than the 280s, where the ear-pad was in constant contact. Also, the swivel on the 280s has been reversed in direction. While this is a bit strange, there is still enough give in the cups to allow one ear monitoring (as a DJ, this is invaluable). Just out of curiosity, I compared the noise cancellation to both the Sony MDR-NC7s and the Bose Triports - they were just as good as either of these models (although the Triports leather is much more comfortable). Finally, while they are a bit heavier than other full headsets (7.7 oz), they do not feel as heavy as they should. In fact, they feel much lighter than the 280s (7.8 oz), perhaps because of the new design.

Now, the sound - HUGE HUGE HUGE improvement over the 280s. The 380s provide an even clearer and more analytical sound than their predecessor.
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Style Name: Headphones Verified Purchase
I am going to compare this model to the HD 280 Pro, which I have owned for several years.

My pair of HD 280 Pro's were getting a bit beat up from wear, so I decided to try this updated version. Compared to the 280, these are a more sleeker design, and appear to be better to handle frequent use. The 280 will eventually have cracks in the plastic headband - easily repaired with super glue, and may eventually need taping to hold the parts in place, but this is only a cosmetic flaw. Also, the pads will not fall apart like most Sony and cheaper headphones. The 380 has no parts in the headband to easily break or come lose, so durability is improved. The 380 also comes with a carrying case, that provides a tight fit for getting the coiled cord inside. The 380 is also lighter and requires a little less power from a flash drive player than the 280.

One reason I bought these was because they were advertised to surround the ear, whereas the 280 would rest on my ears (but not uncomfortably so). The 380 does surround the ear and the band provides a tight and fairly comfortable fit for long listening times. Surprisingly, I found that the 280 had a slightly better ability to block the sound of an air cleaner fan in my listening room, otherwise, both models provide good isolation for you and outsiders.

As to sound quality, there is a significant improvement in the bass response of the 380, while the upper frequency response has remained very good. Both models will easily play on a flash or CD player and do not need a separate amplifier. They offer detailed sound reproduction that cheaper headphones lack, and you will notice the difference between lower end MP3 bit rates and higher ones, such as 128 kbps vs. 192 kbps.
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Style Name: Headphones
In my quest to search for the best closed, non-noise-cancelling headphones that will do a satisfactory job of isolating the engine rumble of the bus that I take to and from work, I found that the choices are very few. I ultimately decided on purchasing two pairs, the Sennheiser HD 380 pro and the Shure SRH840. Prior to testing the differences between these two headphones, I ran both of them through my home audiophile stereo system at high volume for over 50 hours each plus another 20 hours each of casual listening to and from work.

First, the dimensions of each can. The Senn's are bigger and more oval shaped than the Shures. The Senn's cans measure approximately 4 9/16 inches by 3 7/16 inches, while the Shure's is more roundish, although still oval, measuring about 4 2/16 inches by 3 1/2 inches. The longer length of the Senn's may bother people like myself who suffer from TMJ syndrome (jaw problem due to clenching), which may also be further induced by its vice like pressure. The Shure's are not long enough to reach my jaw, and they fit more loosely but still snug enough to keep firmly on my head. The depth, the length of the outside of the leather that covers your ears to the felt of the inside of the can, is 1 1/16 inches in the Senn's and only about 3/4 of an inch for the Shures. This is a huge difference. My normal size ears actually touch the inside felt of the Shure's, but this rarely bothered me. This vast difference led me to believe that the Senn's will have a better soundstage; however, I was not able to detect any difference. The Senn's have a very thin and porous felt, and it is easy to see the speaker. However, the Shure's felt is thicker and far less porous, and therefore, it is not possible to see the speaker.
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