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Compare The Best Panasonic HeadphonesNovember 2019

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What is the Kagoo Score? Our unique headphones rating which considers: 60,000 US prices • 38,000 expert & user reviews • 1,700 product comparisons • 960 industry awards • Score breakdown
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80

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Panasonic logo

Panasonic RPHS200EA

1 Review

$9.99

Info
7.3g
Info
12.4mm
Info
Ear-Hook
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In-Ear
Info
Info
May 2010

76

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Panasonic logo

Panasonic RPBTD5EK

$62.44

Info
155g
Info
40mm
Info
Head-Band
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On-Ear
Info
Info
Feb 2018

75

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Panasonic RPHJE125EW

$7.99

Info
4g
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9mm
Info
In-Ear
Info
In-Ear
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Info
Jul 2017

75

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Panasonic logo

Panasonic RPBTS10EK

$21.94

Info
18g
Info
10mm
Info
Ear-Hook
Info
In-Ear
Info
Info
Dec 2017

75

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Panasonic logo

Panasonic RPHS46EK

$18.99

Info
16g
Info
30mm
Info
Ear-Hook
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Over-Ear
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Info
Jan 2010

74

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Panasonic RPHF100EA

$19.99

Info
137g
Info
30mm
Info
Head-Band
Info
On-Ear
Info
Info
Jul 2016

71

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Panasonic RPBTS30EY

$102.86

Info
(Unknown)
Info
10mm
Info
Ear-Hook
Info
In-Ear
Info
Info
Jul 2017

70

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Panasonic RPHD10EK

$363.63

Info
320g
Info
50mm
Info
Head-Band
Info
Over-Ear
Info
Info
May 2018

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Trending Panasonic Headphones Comparisons

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Sony
MDR-ZX100
$17.40
$3 cheaper
Better brand
Lighter
VS
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Panasonic
RP-HF100
$19.99
Better Kagoo
Score
Four years
newer
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Sony
MDR-ZX310
$19.31
Better brand
Better Kagoo
Score
Lighter
VS
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Panasonic
RP-HF100
$19.99
Newer by three
years
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Panasonic
RP-BTD5
$62.44
Newer by nine
months
Bigger driver
size
VS
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JBL
JR300BT
$31.99
$30 cheaper
Better Kagoo
Score
One more award
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Panasonic
RP-HF100
$19.99
24% lighter
VS
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Sony
XB550AP
$19.99
Better Kagoo
Score
One more award
Better brand
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Skullcandy
Jib
$6.00
$2 cheaper
Better Kagoo
Score
Better brand
VS
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Panasonic
RP-HJE125E
$7.99
Hugely lighter
More popular
Three months
newer
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Sony
MDR-ZX310
$19.31
Better Kagoo
Score
Better brand
12g lighter
VS
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Panasonic
RP-HF100
$19.99
Three years
newer
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Panasonic
RP-BTD5
$62.44
Newer by three
months
Lighter
Bluetooth
VS
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Sony
XB550AP
$19.99
$42 cheaper
Better Kagoo
Score
One more award
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ifrogz
Little Rockerz Costume
$145.41
Newer by 16
months
Bigger driver
size
VS
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Panasonic
RP-BTS30
$102.70
$43 cheaper
Lighter
Better Kagoo
Score
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YURBUDS
Focus
$8.00
$12 cheaper
122g lighter
One more award
VS
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Panasonic
RP-HF100
$19.99
Better brand
15.8mm bigger
speaker size
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Panasonic
RP-BTD5
$62.44
$17 cheaper
Better Kagoo
Score
Better brand
VS
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Philips
SHB9250
$79.90
16% lighter
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Panasonic
RP-BTD5
$62.44
$148 cheaper
180g lighter
Five months
newer
VS
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Bowers & Wilkins
PX
$210.00
Better Kagoo
Score
18 more awards
Better brand
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Panasonic
RP-BTD5
$62.44
Newer by nine
months
Bigger driver
size
VS
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Sony
WH-CH500
$25.00
$37 cheaper
Better Kagoo
Score
Better brand
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Motorola
Pulse Escape
$24.99
$78 cheaper
Better Kagoo
Score
43% bigger
driver size
VS
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Panasonic
RP-BTS30
$102.70
Lighter
Better brand
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KitSound
Ribbons
$5.78
$2 cheaper
Bigger driver
size
Bluetooth
VS
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Panasonic
RP-HJE125E
$7.99
Significantly
lighter
Better Kagoo
Score
Four years
newer
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Sony
MDR-XB950BT
$69.59
$296 cheaper
Better Kagoo
Score
Better brand
VS
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Panasonic
RP-HD10
$365.90
Newer by two
years
Bigger speaker
size
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Anker
Zolo Liberty+
$22.49
Better Kagoo
Score
Two more awards
Newer by six
months
VS
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Panasonic
RP-BTS10
$21.94
100g lighter
Better brand
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Skullcandy
Uproar
$13.58
Better brand
Better Kagoo
Score
Bigger driver
size
VS
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Panasonic
RP-HJE125E
$7.99
$6 cheaper
Vastly lighter
Two months
newer
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Panasonic
RP-HF100
$19.99
$25 cheaper
Better brand
20mm bigger
driver size
VS
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Pioneer
SE-E3
$45.00
Lighter
Newer by 15
months
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Shure
SRH145
$25.00
$37 cheaper
One more award
5g lighter
VS
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Panasonic
RP-BTD5
$62.44
Better Kagoo
Score
Two years newer
Better brand
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Panasonic
RP-BTD5
$62.44
Newer by six
months
9% lighter
VS
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Urbanears
Plattan ADV Wireless
$49.99
$12 cheaper
Better Kagoo
Score
One more award
All Pair of Headphones Comparisons

Frequently Asked Questions (FAQs)

QWhat is the difference between earphones and headphones?
AWhile they can be used interchangeably, earphones are used to describe small in-ear models, while headphones cover the larger models that sit over the ear.
QCan headphones be used with any device?
AAlmost all devices use a standard 3.5mm audio jack, which is the industry standard for audio output, so a set of headphones should work in nearly every device capable of playing audio. The exception to this is certain newer models of mobile phone, which have dropped the audio jack, and will need to use an adapter.
QWhat is a 3-button control?
AThis is terminology you'll see on some headphones meant for use with mobile phones and mp3 players - it means the headphones have a set of 3 buttons, usually on the lead or attached to the ear cups themselves. These control play/pause, volume up and volume down.

Headphone Buying Guide

Headphones are a crucial part of everyday life, and your choice of headphone is a deeply personal one. From tiny in-ear monitors to enormous studio-quality cans, headphones come in all shapes, sizes, weights and colours. For someone not sure what they should get - or what they want - it can be a daunting issue. Our guide will attempt to answer some of the most common questions about headphones and give you an good overall knowledge of them.

Types Of Headphones

Let’s start with the different types of headphones. There are many different designs, but they all boil down to 2 different types: in-ear and on-ear. In-ear headphones are normally smaller, cheaper and with lessened sound quality - they are good for travel and easy to shove in a pocket when not in use. On-ear headphones tend to be larger and more chunky, but have a far superior sound quality (and normally, a far higher price to match). Let’s take a look at the difference between them:

In-ear headphones: These are smaller headphones, means to be placed into your ear. They usually have no band, and are designed to hang down from your ears. They are two main sub-categories of in-ear headphone:

  • earbuds (which are placed in the entrance to the ear)
  • in-ear monitors (which have rubber or foam caps, and are pushed directly into the ear canal. When inserted, the the rubber expands to create a tight seal inside the ear canal, meaning outside noise is blocked out)

Earbuds are the easiest headphones to wear, though let in a lot of noise and aren’t very stable - they can easily fall out of your ears while moving (especially jogging). Monitors, on the other hand, block out a lot of noise and provide a louder overall volume - making them best for public places or loud backgrounds. However, the act of pushing the foam caps into your ears can feel awkward, and requires some trial-and-error to find the best size/shape of caps. The end result may well be worth the perseverance - monitors allow for a far better overall sound quality, with less invasive noise to ruin your music.

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On-ear headphones: These types of headphones are bigger than in-ear models, and are designed with 2 speakers linked by a headband to keep them in place on your head. They are two main sub-categories of on-ear headphone:

  • on-ear headphones: these headphones sit over the entrance to the ear, directing sound into your ears. They normally have limited cushioning, but are normally light, so easy to wear for long periods. These are normally the cheapest style of large headphones, but you sacrifice the noise insulation and superior quality of over-ear models.
  • over-ear headphones: these types of headphones are larger, and actually encompass the entire ear - covering the whole ear so as to block out all other noise. This gives them excellent sound quality, but they are normally the most expensive type of headphone, due to their size and the amount of padding used to keep them comfortable pressing against your ears and head. Also, because they encompass the whole ear, many people find their ears can get uncomfortably hot and sweaty after wearing for a long time - meaning a break might be necessary every once in a while.

Over-ear headphones generally have the better sound quality, due to larger drivers and better noise insulation. However they are bulkier, more expensive, and may simply be more heavy-duty than many people need, especially if you’re just going to listen to music while you commute or at your desk. On ear headphones are lighter, and provide a good mid-point between the power of large cans, and the simple light ease of earbuds. Their quality isn’t the best though - they are very much the jack-of-all-trades of headphones. Which may be all you need!

Driver Units

Once you’ve decided the type of headphone you want, things get a bit more technical - next you want to think about driver unitss and power. Driver units are simply the part of the headphone that generates noise - they convert the audio signal into actual sound. Larger drivers mean the headphones are capable of generating more sound, making them louder. Crucially, this doesn’t mean the sound they generate will be a better quality, just that it’ll be louder. However it’s a good starting point for a pair of headphones - generally speaking better quality headphones will have larger drivers, so they have more volume and range to play with.

Unsurprisingly, on-ear headphones tend to have larger driver units, since they have a lot more space available to fill. In-ear phones generally don’t need particularly big driver units though - pushing the sound directly into your ear canal means a little goes a long way, and if you’re not careful a very loud volume can cause serious damage to your hearing.

Closed Ear vs. Open Ear

One important nuance of on-ear headphones is the choice between closed ear and open ear designs. This refers to how the cups of the headphones are designed, and how much noise insulation they give, as well as how they effect the sound of your music. Here is the main difference between the two;

Closed ear cups are solid cups that fully encompass the ear, letting no noise in or out. This makes them excellent for noise insulation, and they will not only block outside noise from disturbing your music, but will stop your music from leaking out and disturbing everyone around you. The downside is that the sound quality is slightly lessened by closed cup - it gains an echoey quality and some people feel that music sounds more dead and flat.

Open ear cups have perforated cups surrounding the driver unit, meaning that air can freely flow in and our of the headphones. This helps give the music from the cans a more natural feel - it doesn’t feel projected right into your eardrums, but instead as if it is more naturally coming from around you. However the main disadvantage is that you will have little insulation from all the noise around you - meaning loud surroundings will interfere with your music. This goes both ways - your music will also ‘leak’ more, and will be heard by people around you. Depending on your surroundings and who is around you, this might not be a beneficial thing - not everyone wants to listen to atonal screamcore death metal at 10am in a library!

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Noise Cancelling

Noise cancelling technology is an important addition of on-ear headphones, and one that has improved drastically in recent years. First off, it’s important to note the difference between active noise cancelling, and passive noise insulation. Closed-cup on-ear headphones and well-fitting monitors provide noise insulation - i.e. they block external noise from reaching your ears and disturbing your music. This is passive, and depends largely on the fit of your headphones.

Active noise cancelling is far more interesting and complicated, but here’s a brief rundown. At it’s most basic, sound is a pressure wave with peaks and troughs - the exact makeup of this wave denotes both the sound and the loudness of the noise. Noise cancelling headphones use a tech known as ‘active noise control’ - they monitor the external noise coming into the headphones, and generate a pressure wave with exactly the same volume, but completely opposite peaks and troughs (known as ‘antiphase’). When these two waves combine, they effectively cancel each other out, leading to silence - a process called interference. This allows noise cancelling headphones to entirely block out all external noise, leaving you to enjoy music free of absolutely all external distractions.

While an excellent addition, there are a couple of caveats to noise cancelling headphones. First off - because of the microphones and extra tech required, it is only found in larger on-ear headphones, not earbuds or in-ear monitors. Secondly, the tech requires a sizeable power draw, meaning that noise-cancelling headphones normally require batteries (or a recharging internal battery) to function. Finally, the tech is still relatively new, and thus confined to the top-tier headphones, meaning you’re going to be paying a premium for it. However if you frequently struggle to listen to music in high-noise areas (such as the Tube or on planes), this expenditure may well be worth it to be able to hear your music again!

Wired vs. Wireless

A quick note on wired and wireless headphones. Traditionally headphones have been entirely wired - meaning the audio signal was sent from the music source to the headphones via a wire. However in recent years the rise of bluetooth and improvements in battery technology have meant wireless headphones are becoming more and more common. These headphones have an internal rechargeable battery (some still use AAs, but these are blessedly rare) and connect to the music source via bluetooth. This allows them to stream music from a phone, computer or hifi without the need for wires - meaning no getting tangled up in cables, no trapping/breaking cables and the freedom to roam away from your computer when listening to music!

There are some negatives to wireless headphones - first off, they usually come at a premium price when compared to standard wired headphones. Moreover, they need power to function - most use a rechargeable battery - which means that if the battery runs dry, you will either have to plug in a wire, or use a different pair of headphones. Battery life varies massively with wireless headphones - some will only get 5-6 hours of life before needing a recharge, while others boast a full 24 hours of use before they die. Pay close attention to the battery life, especially if you use your headphones for long journeys. Finally, wireless headphones can experience some latency - the lag between the signal being sent to the headphones, and it being heard by your ears. When listening to music, this isn’t a massive issue - a few milliseconds of lag isn’t noticeable at all. However if you are watching a movie or playing a video game, larger amounts of latency may cause the audio in your headphones to run out of sync with the video, leading to a sub-par experience. Generally though, the tech for wireless headphones has progressed enough that a good £150-200 pair of wireless headphones will serve you very well indeed!

Extra Features

Headphones come in many different shapes and sizes, and with a lot of different extra bells and whistles. Here are some of the more common additions:

Sports Headphones: these are a special subset of in-ear headphones, designed to be worn while running or working out. They push into the ear like in-ear headphones, but have a headband to keep them stable while you move. Many have extra water-resistance to protect against lots of sweat - some are even fully waterproof, meaning they can be used while swimming!

Bone Conduction: this is a very different type of headphone - in fact they don’t actually make any sound at all. Instead they conduct sound from the device to the inner ear via vibrations sent through the bones in the skull - meaning sound in heard ‘inside’ your head without any external sound actually being made. Bone conduction headphones are very rare, but used with specialist underwater headphones (such as those used for divers) or military earpieces, where it’s a benefit to make no external noise. They are also of a benefit for people with limited hearing, since they bypass much of the ear completely, and deliver sound direct to the inner ear.

Integrated Microphone: these headphones have a microphone built into the frame of the headset, meaning you can talk while wearing the headphones. This is useful for taking phonecalls while wearing your headphones, or for voice chat while playing multiplayer video games, which means you don’t need a separate microphone to pick up your voice.

Panasonic Headphones

Panasonic Pair of Headphones Prices

The price range of Panasonic earphones is from $7 to $365 and in total we found prices for 8 Panasonic earphones. A new Panasonic pair of headphones costs on average $76 and 80% of Panasonic earphones are priced between $10 and $103. The Panasonic RPHD10EK is the most expensive Panasonic earphone that we found at $364, and the Panasonic RP-HJE125E is the cheapest at only $8.

Price Range of Panasonic Headphones

The 58th highest average earphone price out of all brands is Panasonic headphones with an average price of $76. Panasonic headphones start at $8 and their most expensive earphone costs $364.

How Good Are Panasonic Earphones?

We have checked 6,565 expert reviews and 21,408 user reviews for earphones and used this information to calculate an average rating for Panasonic earphones of 62%. This makes Panasonic the 10th best pair of headphones brand according to customer reviews.

When Are Most New Panasonic Headphones Released?

The most common period for new Panasonic earphones to be released in is between May and July. For the latest Panasonic pair of headphones features you may want to consider waiting until May 2020. It's also worth keeping in mind that the price of the current Panasonic earphones tend to drop off when the next models are released. May was the biggest month last year for new Panasonic earphones, with eight new Panasonic earphones released that month. The biggest month in 2017 for new Panasonic earphone releases was July, with five new Panasonic headphones released that month. Two new Panasonic earphones were released in February 2016 making it the biggest month that year for new Panasonic pair of headphones releases.

How Fast Do Panasonic Pair of Headphones Prices Drop After Release?

Panasonic earphones tend to depreciate faster than most earphones. Most earphones drop in price by 1% in the first 6 months after release. On average Panasonic headphones drop in price by 2% in the first 6 months after release.

If you are prepared to wait then you could save an average of $3 on a typical $134 new Panasonic earphone by waiting 6 months before buying.

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