Walker’s Razor Slim Electronic Hearing Protection Muffs with Sound Amplification and Suppression. “Protect It Or Lose It!”
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- Razor" ultra-thin rubberized cups
- Two Omni Directional Microphones
- Provides sound Activated protection over 89 dB at 0.02 reaction time
- Noise reduction rating of 23dB
- Operates on 2 'AAA' batteries- included
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CHOKING HAZARD -- Small parts. Not for children under 3 yrs.
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From the manufacturer
Walker's Razor Slim Muff
The new standard in low profile hearing protection
These 'Razor' thin muffs were engineered from the ground up with the goal of having the lowest possible profile without compromising the hearing protection and amplification properties of the muff. Delivering an impressive noise reduction rating (NRR) of 23dB, the Razor series are sure to protect your hearing, without interfering. The Razor series also feature Walkers new comfort fit headband for all day shooting, and come in a host of color options.
Designed And Engineered In The U.S.A.
Walker's name and Walker's quality.
- Ultra low profile ear cups
- 23NRR Rating
- Two Omni-directional microphones
- Full dynamic range HD speakers for clear balanced sound
- Low noise/ frequency tuned for natural sound clarity
- Single knob volume control
- Sound activated compression circuit (SAC)
- 0.02 second response time
- Audio Input Jack
- Recessed volume control knob
- Comfort headband w/ metal wire frame
- Operates on 2 AAA batteries (included)
On/Off Volume Control
Raised ridges allow for tactile use even when wearing gloves.
Omni Directional Mics
Combined with High Definition speakers, the Razor delivers crisp clear audio.
Soft padded design for all day comfort.
Audio Input Jack
3.5mm jack for use with iPods, MP3 players and hand held radios.
Slim Folding Design
Walker's Razor muff delivers the slimmest profile available in an electronic shooting muff and a compact folding design.
Great form, fit and function in multiple applications and colors
Only trust your hearing with Walker's Brand.
Protect it or lose it.
Top of the line GSM product razor slim electronic muff - ear muff walker's game ear slim Tactical Series GWP-RSEM-TL ear muff
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Legal DisclaimerWARNING - This product can expose you to chemicals including DEHP, which are known to the State of California to cause cancer and birth defects or other reproductive harm. For more information go to www.P65Warnings.ca.gov.
2,148 customer reviews
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- Long battery life. Only requires two AAA batteries that are included and easy to change.
- Fantastic hearing protection. I work with several people who have more expensive, "tactical" ear-pro (Pelters, etc.) that can't suppress the .50 cal report. These Walkers muffle all gunshots regardless of how loud they are or how close I am to them.
- Conversations are distinct and easy to hear. I can hear radio traffic without having to remove ear pro. Big plus. I can even turn them up and hear conversations several hundred feet away! Great for big ranges.
- They even have a standard headphone jack if you want to talk on your phone or plug up your iPod and mow the lawn or something.
- The fit is good, but if you are talking or moving your jaw sometimes the seal will break and allow a gunshot sound to get through. This is minimal and could be due to the shape of my head and/or the position I wear them. If you sweat much this problem is compounded as the seal is now wet and easier to be disturbed. As I said this problem is minimal and not easily repeatable, doesn't detract from the rating for me.
-They are not omni directional. It is difficult to tell where sound is coming from. The sound is clear and amplified, just deceiving in which direction it came from. For my particular job this is no big deal. If you need to know what direction the sound came from, these are not the hearing pro for you.
-THEY DO FIT UNDER THE STANDARD ACH HELMET, but not well.( I wear a Medium) It is not designed to fit under this helmet (as far as I know) and the fact that they even do with minimal pad adjustment is really more of pro. If you don't wear a helmet when shooting, disregard, they fit great.
-Thick eye pro frames will disrupt the ear seal if placed over the frame. If you put them on over your eye pro because you forgot to remove them, the pressure feels like Leonidas trying to drive his spear through your head. You will only do this once. I have some thin frames now but I just rest the frames on top of the ear muff. If I had to do rigorous movement, they might fall off, but they haven't yet.
Wins for the Walker's:
1. The control knob is easier to locate and operate while wearing the headset. That's not to say the Howard Leight set is difficult, just that the Walker's set has a larger, more pronounced knob.
2. The AUX input has a built in cover and is in a slightly superior orientation (towards the bottom of the headset and recessed).
3. The battery door is more obvious/easier to remove. Could be considered a negative, as the Howard Leight battery door has a more affirmative "click" when removing. I've not had an issue with either.
4. The headband is thicker and uses superior materials IMO. It uses a neoprene like material as opposed to a faux leather on the Howard Leight set.
5. Thicker pads on the ear cups that seem to seal slightly better. I wear glasses and I prefer the fit of the Walker's. Tight and light (bowchickawowow).
6. Built in mic has metal covers that are flush. The Howard Leight set has foam covers that protrude slightly.
7.The way the Walker's modify incoming sound seems more subtle and natural. The Howard Leight set has a pronounced change in volume. The Walker's also produce less chirping, static, and interference sounds. The advantage in overall ear protection is negligible.
8. The Walker's just look cooler by my taste. Angular and refined, hence the "Razor" name.
9. This is anecdotal at best, but I feel I can just throw the Walker's on with less initial adjustment.
Wins for the Howard Leight:
1. Noticeably smaller profile while equipped and while folded up for storage. They fit well into a pocket or pack. The weight difference is negligible.
2. The wires from the headband to the ear cups are thicker, shorter, and have superior protection at the connection points.
3. The arms connecting the headband to the cups are ever so slightly beefier. Time will tell if that means stronger.
4. More distinct omni directional reporting. The Walker's are more like natural ears in that both sides hear a sound regardless of direction, but the Howard Leight set makes it way more obvious what direction it actually came from. Walker's are more natural, Howard Leight are more modified.
5. No giant grey brand logo on the headband. They just have a more subtle and traditional appearance. The Walker's are more aggressive stylistically.
6. On most days they are $10 to $20 lower in price without feeling noticeably cheaper. Note: I paid less for the Walker's due to a sale.
I'm a marginally above average size male and have shared both sets with larger and smaller men as well as very small women. No one complained about either set, but I think the Walker's were more impressive to most. I believe it's very obvious that Walker's set out to match or exceed the Howard Leight earmuffs in all regards and were successful. If you're a range day tripper or hunter, I'd recommend the Walker's.
I would recommend using both in-ear plugs and these headphones for indoor shooting ranges. I didn't feel like it was bad using only these ear muffs, but I think you need to think about all the minor damage, over time. You should be very protective of hearing loss if you do a lot of indoor shooting -- there is very noticeable benefit when "doubling up" for indoor with these. But if convenience is your priority I thought they did a good job at passive noise reduction for their slim profile.
Inserting batteries was super easy, I didn't test the aux cable input sound quality yet.
Peak compression vs. Peak clipping: These use compression type of audio adjustment. This means that instead of cutting out ALL environmental sounds when a gunshot or other loud sudden decibel impact is detected, it just dulls down that particular audio "peak" while letting all other sound continue on as normal. This lets you continue to have a conversation or hear commands more naturally, instead of everything "blipping out" for a second around each shot.