OneOdio Studio Pro 10 DJ Headphones Review

The DJ headphone market is competitive. Where is the OneOdio Pro 10s? We review it and put it to the test.

There has been a lot of OneOdio lately in Attack office. Towards the end of 2020, Attack previously reviewed OneOdio’s A70, A30, and A11 models, all of which can work wirelessly.

We’ve also made a step-by-step 60s monitor which is wired only and costs a little extra. But, the next arrival was the Studio Pro 10 DJ Headphones. These DJs are only billed so we were curious to see how they differ from their siblings. For one, it’s only £23 (at the time of writing), so we’re looking at impulse buying and entry-level offerings.

Unboxing of OneOdio Studio Pro 10 DJ Headphones

Like other OneOdio products we have received, the look and feel of the packaging are very similar.

The cases come in a soft storage bag with the cables in a separate bag. It helps that they provide an extra cable and a 1/4″ to aux cable so you can connect it directly to your laptop or older iPhone models, but also your blender.

Like the Monitor 60s, the headphones are equipped with both jacks on the earbuds. Unlike other headphones, the cables are not locked. But we put them neatly in their stride and the cables didn’t leak.

Pro 10 devices have the same solid build as the 60s screens. It is a hard hard plastic but the underside is more comfortable with the padded headband. This is designed to give you the ultimate in comfort while keeping the panorama bar vibrating for 72 hours.

OneOdio Studio Pro 10 DJ Headphones

What does OneOdio Studio Pro 10 look like?

Reviewing headphones online, unlike studio equipment, is always a bit tricky because it’s impossible to take the test if you’re a reader.

We broke them every morning by running the drum and bass through them until lunch. Anything from Chase & Status to Banzai and everything in between. The goal was to limit the frequency range as much as possible.

We’re going to go out on a limb here and say it looks great! For £23, it’s a fun sound. They don’t have 60s screen brightness but they have satisfactory fullness and quality. It certainly isn’t as sound heavy as the A70 or the A30 which surprised me as these are the other top-tier DJ units in their line.

The lower end is narrow, as are the middle and upper ones. The highs as mentioned aren’t overly bright and without it, the exaggeration the overall experience is strong and unified. To keep coming back for the price, it’s impressive and won’t hurt your pocket.

If we were to pick a hole in the spectrum, the 500-1000 Hz range could be very prominent. Banzai’s traps were pretty tough but at least they make it easy to spot the next track and mix it in.

OneOdio Studio Pro 10 DJ Headphones

How does the OneOdio Studio Pro 10 compared to others on the market?

As usual, we ran some sinusoidal scans and AB comparisons with Beyerdynamic DT770 and 880 Pros.

The Byers family is known for its midway shows and bright hikes. The Pro10s were definitely less bright than the Beyers but as initially imagined the biggest difference was in the middle. OneOdio seems to have worked in the medium term because it’s a completely different listening experience.

Since it’s a Thursday we tend to play drum and bass in the afternoon, and the Pro 10s were a lot of fun to listen to in this genre. Back at the Beyers, the difference is stark. However, we found it had more in common with the ATH-M40X or the ATH-M20x. It’s not such a refined sound but the price, build quality and sound were pretty much the same.

Anyone shopping in the sub-£100 price category can always expect trade-offs in design and sound. Having said that, there is nothing wrong with owning a large selection of cans on a reasonable budget. If you do DJ on the road a lot, you won’t mind too much if they get beat up.

Our conclusion is that the Pro10s will perform well with your first pair of DJ headphones. Save money, learn your trade, do your trade and upgrade.

any thing else?

For anyone with bigger ears, the cup is definitely too small. It is practically half the size of TMA-2 by AIAIAI. I didn’t consider my ears to be overly large but really, they didn’t fit the cup!

They only cost £23 so this is already on the entry-level headphone market and at three pints in London, it’s well worth a go. The price may be low, but the sound was surprisingly good.


the price: £23

Purchase: OneOdio Studio Pro 10

The last word

Cheap and exciting for the novice DJ

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