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Best 3.5 mm audio cable 2018 – [Buyer’s Guide]Last Updated November 1, 2018
Best 3.5 mm audio cable of 2018
Like choosing clothes or cosmetics, choosing 3.5 mm audio cable should be based on your purpose, favorite style, and financial condition. I’ve based my selection methodology on customer feedback, the size, functionality, and budget to meet various demands.
I am going to specify each good-to-buy feature as much as possible for your references. Whether you’re looking to upgrade your comfort, style, or accessibility, we have picks to fit a variety of needs and budgets.
Test Results and Ratings
|Ease of use||
Why did this 3.5 mm audio cable win the first place?
I really enjoy the design. It is compact, comfortable and reliable. And it looks amazing! The product is very strong. Its material is stable and doesn’t crack. I am very happy with the purchase. It is definitely worth its money. The product is top-notch! I also liked the delivery service that was fast and quick to react. It was delivered on the third day.
Why did this 3.5 mm audio cable come in second place?
Seems that the material is good. It has a very beautiful color but I don’t really like the texture. I really liked it. It is amazing in every aspect. It did even exceed my expectations for a bit, considering the affordable price. I like this product. For such a low price, I didn’t even hope it to be any better. It’s decently made. The design quality is top notch and the color is nice.
Why did this 3.5 mm audio cable take third place?
It is inconvenient to use due to the size. I am going to get something different next time. This price is appropriate since the product is very well built. We are very pleased with the purchase — the product is great! It doesn’t squeaks nor bents. Looks great in my apartment.
3.5 mm audio cable Buyer’s Guide
When buying a headphone these days people typically debate the style of headphone they want (in-ear, on-ear, around-ear) whether to go wired or wireless (or even totally wireless) and whether to opt for such extra features as active noise-cancellation to help muffle ambient noise. Oh, and then there’s price. Everybody has a budget.
If you’ve narrowed your choice down, we have plenty of models to choose from in our list of the best headphones, with breakdown of the best headphones in various categories including wireless, sports, noise-cancelling and cheap.
But if you’re still a little lost in the headphone maze, here’s some info that will hopefully help steer you in the right direction.
The size, type and technology of a pair of headphones are all critical to a purchasing decision. But it’s important to demystify the bevy of features and headphone-specific vocabulary. Listed below are the most important features you’ll need to consider before finding the perfect pair of headphones.
Bass: Even at its very best, headphone bass is never the sort of pants-flapping, sock-it-to-your-gut experience you literally feel from massive speakers or subwoofers, but many manufacturers custom tune their “signature sound” to emphasize the lower frequencies, albeit at the cost of instrument separation and natural delivery. Earbuds are tiny and portable, but — except for a couple of high-end models — they can’t compete with full-size, over-the-ear headphones for deep bass response or visceral dynamic range.
Sealed (closed) vs. open: Sealed headphones — the noise-isolating, in-ear models or the full-size earcup designs — acoustically isolate your ears from your environment. Of course, the degree of isolation varies from one pair of headphones to another, and the seal limits the leakage of the headphones’ sound out to the room. Sealed models are ideal for private listening, where you don’t want the sound to be heard by other people. Open headphones — such as foam earpad models and many sports designs — are acoustically transparent and allow outside sound to be heard by the headphone wearer, and a good deal of the headphones’ sound will be audible to anyone near the listener.
Generally speaking, such headphones produce better, more “open” sound than sealed designs. Because they don’t block out everything from the outside world, open-backed headphones are recommended for outdoor activities, such as jogging, which require awareness of your environment.
Pro-style headphones are comparatively bulky and can feel uncomfortably heavy after hours of use. Lighter headband-style headphones are almost always more comfortable than heavier ones. And even if they’re not, they’re less of a hassle to carry around.
Cable dressing and length: Most stereo headphones have just one cable, usually attached to the left earpiece (sometimes called single-sided cabling). Some models — and all earbuds — use a Y-cable that connects to both earpieces (double-sided). The actual cable plug, meanwhile, is usually one of two designs: a straight I-plug or an angled L-plug; the latter may be useful if your portable player has a side- or bottom-mounted headphone jack.
Quick reference glossary
Frequency response: Frequency-response specifications in full-size loudspeakers are generally pretty useless in predicting sound quality, but headphone frequency-response numbers are even worse. Manufacturers have routinely exaggerated frequency-response figures to the point that they’re irrelevant. Even the flimsiest, cheap headphones routinely boast extremely low bass-response performance –15Hz or 20Hz — but almost always sound lightweight and bright. Generally, bass buffs will be happier sticking with larger ‘phones.
Total harmonic distortion: True, headphones with lower actual total harmonic distortion (THD) will sound better than those with higher THD. But the quoted THD numbers — “less than percent” — aren’t helpful in predicting sound quality. Listen to recordings of simply recorded acoustic guitar to assess the distortion of one set of headphones versus another. Some will sound appreciably cleaner than others.
Impedance: Generally speaking, the lower the headphones’ electrical impedance (aka resistance), the easier it is to get higher volume. But here again, the low impedance is no guarantee of high volume capability; other factors can still limit loudness potential. Since many MPplayers have feeble power output — the iPod is a notable exception — smart shoppers should check the loudness before purchasing any pair of headphones. To be sure, listen with your player.
The RCA cable is also used for connecting audio or stereo devices to transmit sound signals. In this case, the cable only transmits audio signals. It is usually of very high quality and should be like that for the signal to be of high quality. It can be combined with video RCA like component to achieve both HD video and audio transfer.
One of the most important considerations when buying an RCA is the connectors at the end. The connectors are virtually the same in terms of shape and size. However, it is the material that varies and determines the quality and life of the cable. It is important to note that the conducting capabilities vary from one material to another and that can affect the signal greatly. The materials used in connectors on these cables are gold, silver, copper and nickel.
In terms of conductivity, silver has the highest rate and gold has the lowest. However, the latter is commonly used for plating the connector. This is because it is strongly immune to corrosion and rusting. It does not oxidize and therefore is best to protect even the other two materials. So when buying RCA you will see a lot of wires plated with gold which is a good indicator of their longevity. If such plating is absent, the connector becomes vulnerable to oxidization which causes problems in the signal. Silver although great at conducting can still get oxidized over time. So it is a good idea to choose a connector with gold plating.
Note: It is important to take into consideration the other end of the connection i.e. the port on the device. Some material combinations can be a bit problematic for the signals. The connections should not be of materials that are prone to cause an electrolytic reaction for example tin and gold.
The lengths of the cables vary and you can easily find one that suits your needs. The lengths usually range from feet to 1feet. The latter is more than enough for most setup whether you are using it in your house or a studio. For instance, iXCC dual RCA Audio Y Cable is one of the longest cables you can find online. However, there is a little effect of the length of the signal. Generally, it is considered that the longer the cable the less quality there is in the signal. So if you have the choice to use a shorter length, you should. Nonetheless, the manufacturers are producing high-quality wires with great insulation. You should measure the length using a measuring tape from the devices you need to connect. Make sure to add some extra length to it.
Most wires would have enough layers of shielding to ensure that no interference occurs. However, the high-end cables usually have even stronger insulation that shields against all types of interference. This is particularly important in the case of a lengthy wire as it is susceptible to drop in quality and be affected by interference.
While it’s easy to get caught up in the other features, the first thing you should look at when shopping for a Bluetooth speaker is the physical dimensions of the speaker.
There’s no faster way to be disappointed in your purchase than to spend a bunch of money buying a new Bluetooth speaker only to find that it’s way bigger (or smaller) than you anticipated leaving you with a speaker that’s really inconvenient to bring the places you want to bring it (or so small it lacks the space for the physical speakers to deliver the sound you crave).
Bluetooth speakers generally fall into two primary size categories. On the one side you have the ultra-portables that aren’t exactly pocket size but could easily be stuffed in a coat pocket, small bag, or purse. The Braven BRV-falls soundly into that category with a volume roughly that of can of soda (albeit a bit boxier). You won’t be sticking it in the back pocket of your jeans but at such a small size and weighing only 1ounces, it’s easy enough to toss it in a bag and take it with you.
The NYNE Bass, on the other hand, represents the semi-portable/table-top end of the Bluetooth speaker market. It is most certainly not coat pocket friendly nor even suitable for a small bag or purse. It’s roughly the size of a breadbox, large enough to merit a carry handle molded into the upper portion of the unit, and weighs 6.pounds (nearly times heavier than the Braven).
Now, before you fall under the spell of miniaturization and small form-factor consumer electronics let’s take a look at the other features to see where the trade-offs arise when opting for one speaker weight class over another.
If you’re looking for a big speaker to place out on the patio, ruggedized construction might not be a high priority. If you’re looking for a speaker to take to the beach, however, a speaker that can survive a splash or two becomes more important.
There’s not specific definition of “ruggedized” as far as the Bluetooth speaker market is concerned, so you’ll need to read the fine print for each speaker you consider.
The Braven, on the other hand, is specifically advertised as a waterproof ruggedized Bluetooth speaker that can withstand full submersion for up to 30 minutes in one meter of water. We’ve dunked it in buckets, stuck it in the corner of a shower (and, by the way, it sounds absolutely fantastic when combined with the acoustics of a tiled bathroom), and kicked it around (metaphorically that is) at the beach. The speaker is designed for the moderate abuse that a beach goer/camper would throw at it and includes features such as sealed speaker membranes, a waterproof case, and a rubber-sealed cap that fits over the ports when they aren’t in use.
Bringing It All Together
When it’s time to actually do some shopping, prepare to be overwhelmed by the sheer number of speakers on the market. To brace yourself for the tidal wave of units even a simple search yields, read over the feature list above and prioritize your needs.
If you need a unit that doesn’t need a duffle bag of its own, focus on small form factor. If you need a speaker that can cut through the noise of the beach and provide tunes all afternoon, focus on large form factors with hefty batteries. If you need something can survive rain storms and your camping buddies dropping it, start with ruggedized models and narrow it down from there.
Turn your Android phone into the ultimate recorder
Android phones are great for recording through the internal microphone, but what they lack is an external input you can plug analogue audio sources into.
Most Android smartphones are designed to allow you to make calls using the bundled earphone set, through a small mic embedded in the inline controls.
If your phone has this ability, it’s because the earphone socket is known as a TRRS type (Tip, Ring, Ring, Sleeve).
Basic stereo headphones only need three connection points – the fourth point here provides the mic connection. It’s this fourth connection we’re going to utilise.
First, you need to get a 3.5mm to three RCA socket adapter for about bucks. This adapter is normally used for camcorders, but plugged into your phone’s headphone socket, the red RCA socket becomes the external audio input. (The 3.5mm plug is a TRRS type).
You can then feed that RCA socket with any suitable audio cable. For example, if you’re recording audio from a radio or an iPod, you’ll need a 3.5mm to stereo RCA cable.
You just plug one of the RCA plugs into the red RCA socket on the adapter, while the 3.5mm plug goes into the radio earphone output.
Free Android apps
They’re both free from the Google Play Store. Get those both into your phone and fire up Audalyzer.
The next bit is a little tricky. What we’re doing here is turning your phone’s mic input into a line input; the problem with that is a mic input is designed to work with a very tiny signal level.
Feed the output of your notebook’s sound card straight into the mic input, for example, and you’ll completely swamp it. So, the first thing is to drop the audio output level of your playback device down to nothing.
Plug in the cables, switch your phone to Audalyzer and you should get an audio level reading of about -60dB or so. This is what’s called the noise floor of your phone’s audio input section.
Now, with music or whatever playing and starting with zero volume, very slowly start increasing the device’s audio output level notch by notch. If everything is connected correctly, you should see the audio levels start rising in Audalyzer.
What you want is for the average level of the audio to be around -10dB and with a peak of no more than -5dB, so increase the audio control on your playback device until you get to that level. This will mean a little trial and error, but hey, this is analogue audio recording – you’d have to do this regardless of what recording device you were using.
The trick here is that you won’t need the audio level very high at all. If you go too far beyond this, you’ll overload the mic input and simply record lots of what’s called clipping distortion and you don’t want that.
When you’re set, switch your phone to PCM Recorder, press the Record button and hit the Play button on your playback device.
When the playback audio is finished, press the Record button again on PCM Recorder to stop recording. If you then play back that recording on your phone, you should hear the audio you recorded.
We’re here to help
Audio cables can seem like a simple thing in concept, until you set out to buy one and realize you didn’t know how much you didn’t know. Although they may be the least exciting components in your stage rig or studio setup, they are some of the most important.
So here is what you need to know, in plain English, to make sure you’re getting the best cable for your gear and your purpose.
An instrument cable connects a guitar, bass, keyboard, or other electronic instrument to an amplifier or preamp that’s intended for direct connection of an instrument. Instrument cables are designed to carry low-voltage instrument signals, and most often have 1/4″ phone plug connectors. Depending on the location of the output jack on your instrument, you may want a male jack with a straight or right-angle connector. In deciding how long a cable to buy, keep in mind that longer cable runs are more prone to picking up interference.
This Livewire Advantage Series instrument cable has straight 1/4″ phone connectors, quality soldering for low noise, and comes with a lifetime guarantee.
Browse the complete selection of instrument cables at Musician’s Friend.
The term “patch cable” generically describes any cable that links various components together. They often are quite short in length and may be used in a PA or recording setups to interconnect gear, or to link effects pedals to each other in a signal chain. They may have balanced or unbalanced conductors (discussed above) depending on their purpose, and can have various kinds of connectors including XLR, 1/4″ phone, TRS, or RCA.
The right-angle 1/4″ connectors on these Six-inch Livewire patch cables makes them perfect for connecting effects pedals in a signal chain.
Mic cables are shielded and balanced and typically have an XLR male connector on one end and an XLR female connector on the other. Some microphone cables have a TRS, mini plug,or USB connector on the delivery end for plugging directly into a computer sound card, DAW, or digital recording device. In addition to connecting a microphone to a sound system, mic cables are often used as longer, balanced patch cables—for example connecting a mixing board to powered speakers. They can also be used for D.I. connections between an instrument and a mixing console as well as for lighting effects with DMX control capabilities.
Top pro studios rate Mogami Gold Neglex Quad Mic Cables highly for accuracy, quietness and tough construction.
Browse the entire Musician’s Friend assortment of microphone cables.
A speaker cable is an unbalanced cable, and usually has a much heavier gauge conductor than a patch, instrument, or mic cable. Speaker cables need bigger wires because they carry much higher voltage signals. They can have 1/4″ phone, banana clip (also called MDP connectors), binding post (as commonly found on consumer stereo amplifiers), or Speakon connectors.
This Livewire Elite 12-Gauge Speaker Cable has a 1/4″ phone connector on one end and a Speakon connector at the other, for securely connecting a head amp to a speaker cabinet.
Browse the entire Musician’s Friend selection of speaker cables.
The Livewire Elite Speakon Cable offers a secure connection, twist- and tangle-resistant design, and high-quality conductors that keep your signal noise-free.
XLR connectors have three pins for the positive, negative, and ground. They are most commonly used on microphone cables, but you will also see them used on balanced patch cables and with DMX-enabled lighting equipment.
The Monster Cable Studio Pro 2000 XLR Microphone cable uses Time Correct technology for the ultimate in detail and soundstage imaging.
Digital Audio Connectors
Below are some of the most common digital audio cables and connectors required for linking digital mixers, recorders, preamps, and DAWs (digital audio workstations).
A word of caution: In many cases, digital gear uses cables that resemble their analog XLR or RCA counterparts. While these connectors may look the same, the cables are often designed for different resistances, and are not interchangeable with their analog look-alikes.
Browse Musician’s Friend’s entire selection of digital cables and connectors.
Musical Instrument Digital Interface cables allow electronic instruments to communicate with peripheral devices. They don’t transmit actual audio, but by signaling every aspect of a musical performance—the note, how long it is held, the velocity of the attack, etc.—MIDI technology defines the sound in the receiving module.
MIDI cables can also communicate control functions to software and synthesizers, so you can control sound and tones with a remote control surface.
The Rocktron RMM900 Cable carries MIDI commands from a footcontroller to any MIDI-compatible gear via a 7-pin MIDI jack.
USB (Universal Serial Bus) cables have become standard for connecting everything from printers to digital audio gear. USB cables have Type A, Type B, Mini-A, Micro-A, Mini-B, Micro-B, or Type C connectors at one end, and a device-specific connector at the other. USB cables can also be used as a power source for some devices. The latest version, USB 3.0, is significantly faster than USB 2.0 and can make a difference in minimizing lag during performances and studio playback of complex material.
For critical audio applications such as recording and DJ work, a premium-quality connector like the Oyaide Neo d+ Series Class B USB Cable ensures stable performance.
There are three types of FireWire connectors: 4-pin, 6-pin and 9-pin. The 4-pin connector, or FW400, transfers data at 400 Mbps (megabytes per second). The slightly larger 6-pin connector has the same transfer rate, but also supplies DC power. The 9-pin connector, or FW800, transfers data twice as fast and also supplies power.
The METRIC HALO Firewire Cable has a standard 6-pin connector on each end, so it can transfer data and also supply power.
Optical Cables and Connectors
Optical cables transmit digital audio as pulses of light, which make them almost completely immune to interference. They are surround-sound capable, but can’t handle higher-resolution formats such as those on Blu-Ray discs.
ADAT (Alesis Digital Audio Tape) Optical Interface, more commonly known as ADAT Lightpipe, is the widely accepted standard for digital audio transfer on optical cables. It transfers eight channels of digital audio on a special cable with an Alesis-specific ADAT connector.
Livewire Elite Optical Data Cable feature premium, heavy-duty fiber-optic cable with Toslink connectors for ADAT “light pipe” optical connections, audio interfaces and recording equipment.
The Sony/Philips Digital Interface Format (S/PDIF) outputs audio over shorter distances. These connectors use either optical or coaxial cables. Coaxial cables are similar in quality to optical cables, but less common. They use RCA connectors, but these cables are not interchangeable with analog RCA cables.
Bayonet Neill-Concelman connectors were originally designed for military use, but are now commonly used on video and audio testing equipment. The bayonet-style connector is used with miniature and subminiature coaxial cables in radio-frequency equipment and video gear.
This Hosa RG 5Cable has a male BNC connector on each end for video or Ethernet connections.
The Tascam Digital Interconnect Format is an unbalanced proprietary format connector that sends and/or receives up to eight channels of digital audio. The bidirectional connection means that only one cable is required to connect the eight ins and outs of one compatible device to another.
The most common is the braided shield. Small wire strands are braided to form a sheath around the insulation of the signal-conducting wire. This type of shielding is flexible and durable. Onstage mic and instrument cables are constantly being bent, pulled, and stepped on, and braided shielding holds up best under these conditions.
Serve or Spiral-Wrapped Shield
Another type of shielding is the spiral-wrapped or serve shield. This sheath is formed by wrapping a flat strip of wire strands around the center wires in a spiral. The serve shield, while it lacks the tensile strength of a braided shield, is more flexible than a braided shield because it stretches when the cable is bent. It is less resistant to radio frequency (RF) interference, because it is actually a coil and has inductance. It is also easier to manufacture so cables using serve shielding are usually less expensive.
The foil shield is a Mylar-backed aluminum tube that terminates at a copper drain wire. It provides 100% coverage, but since aluminum is a poor conductor of electricity, it also interferes with signal transfer. Foil shielding is inexpensive and easy to make, but it is also fragile and breaks down easily with repeated flexing. It is best used in small patch cables and stereo cables that don’t move much once they are connected.
Even the best cable will eventually fail, and the more you use your sound equipment, the faster you will go through them – especially if you’re taking it on the road. A cable tester is a simple tool that verifies intended signals are working, and no unintended signals are being carried. If you have a problem with your system, a cable tester can quickly help you determine what and where the problem is.
The Galaxy Audio Cable Tester quickly and easily tests XLR, 1/4″, 1/8″, Speakon, stereo RCA, and DIN (MIDI) cables, making it an essential tool for musicians and sound engineers.
Browse the Musician’s Friend selection of cable testers and other audio test equipment.
Snakes are essentially bundled sets of cables. Stage snakes may contain microphone, patch, or speaker cables and are used for two-way connection between the stage and mixers and other PA equipment. They have a fan of connectors on one end, and a box on the stage end that houses a panel of connectors. In shopping for a snake, the length and the type of connections are the main considerations. There are also audio snakes for studios that bundle various cables needed for connecting studio components.
Very ruggedly built with Neutrik D connectors and serious strain relief on all cables, the Pro Co StageMASTER 12-Channel Snake has 1sends and returns.
Explore the complete selection of audio cable snakes at Musician’s Friend.
SENA SMDUAL STREAM BLUETOOTH STEREO TRANSMITTER
This device is versatile, it comes with playback controls and lets you change the volume on the go. It works with multiple gadgets so you can connect it with TV, tablet, MPplayer, CD player, 3D player, Blue Ray player, game consoles, and so on. You can use it as a receiver to get high-quality audio from your TV and game consoles or you can use it as a transmitter to send audio wirelessly.
The Sena Bluetooth transmitter supports many different profiles that many modern devices with wireless connectivity use. With AVRCP, you can easily control playback from the transmitter. You have the options to play, pause, forward, and rewind the track. It also supports onboard cable audio. You can connect it to the or pin DIN cable jacks with ease. This feature enables the transmitter to work seamlessly with bikes such as Harley Davidson and Honda Gold Wing. It is a fantastic choice for bikers, and outdoor enthusiasts alike.
UGREEN 3.5mm Audio Stereo Y Splitter Cable
FUNCTION: Ugreen 3.5mm audio splitter Y cable 20cm connects most devices with 3.5mm auxiliary port (AUX), like MPplayer, smartphone, tablet, computer etc, to two headphones or speakers, which is a great solution to share cool music, movies and games with your families and friends.
METAL HOUSING: This 3.5mm audio splitter extension cable is equipped with premium metal housing, which is different from the normal PVC connector in market.
24K GOLD PLATED TERMINALS: Gold plated connector terminals resist corrosion and ensure optimum sound quality.
MATERIAL: Bare copper conductors ensure the good performance while audio transfer. The strain-relief rings near the connector makes the connector more stable and flexible.
UGREEN Headphone Splitter For Computer 3.5mm
3.5mm Speaker and headphone Splitter with two male ports:one for Headphone Jack on your PC/Laptop,the other for Mic Jack on your PC/Laptop.
BestBuyGoods 3.5mm Octopus to Stereo Audio Headphone
Features special Octopus aux cable splitter,Great for your iPhone,iPod,Walkman,computer or any other portable media players which has a standard 3.5mm jackport.
3.5mm male connector to 5*3.5mm female connector.Connect stereo headphones/earphones/speakers from one audio source.
Speaker and earphones can use together in your home or office,no longer need to plug in one and pull the other,very convenient for use.
Can use for music mixing processing(for example,two ipods play at the same time) and music fade in/out function(use the ipod or other music players function key to realize).
This headphone splitter gives you the option of letting a friend listen to your mpplayer.
Four models appear to be very similar to the Griffin iTrip Clip. The Jumbl Bluetooth Calling & A2DP Audio Streaming Adapter looks almost identical to Griffin iTrip, but appears to be older hardware—Jumbl’s website specifies that it uses Bluetooth 2.0, whereas Griffin says the iTrip Clip uses Bluetooth 4.Given that, and Griffin’s established reputation, we recommend the iTrip Clip over the Jumbl.
We didn’t test the similar Produtrend Stereo Bluetooth Music Receiver, opting for devices sold by better-known companies that are likely to give better customer support.
The Outdoor Technologies OTAdapt also uses the DC connector, and has been discontinued since we tested.
The Antec Mobile Products SmartBean is somewhat similar in design and performance to the Griffin iTrip Clip, but I found the SmartBean’s buttons even harder to distinguish. The SmartBean does support two simultaneous connections, but in practice I found this feature unreliable and difficult to use.
We also received a sample of the Antec Bluetooth Receiver, but its buttons are all under a single, flat panel and impossible to distinguish by touch, making it hard to use on the go.
The Avantree Clipper Pro is the only model besides the BlueAnt Ribbon that supports aptX. However, we found the controls and design to be awkward, and its clip uses a spring mechanism that seems less durable than those of the Ribbon and Griffin iTrip Clip. We also identified a bug where the Clipper mutes all audio if you pause playback using its play/pause/power button—so if you pause music or a podcast, you won’t hear other audio (such as alerts or game sound effects).
What to look forward to
Fiio, a Chinese company that manufactures audio equipment, has released a new Bluetooth headphone adapter. Fiio sells the BTRas a DAC Bluetooth amplifier, similar to our upgrade pick from Creative, but it contains all the functionality we required of adapters in our initial round of testing. Since it also happens to be less than half the price of said upgrade pick, we plan to test it soon.
Great Lightning Cables To Charge Your iPhone Or iPad
Read More in the input, while playing your music through the output.
At the moment, you’ll have to choose one of the two though. That’s another reason to go with Bluetooth headphones.
First of all thanks for reading my article to the end! I hope you find my reviews listed here useful and that it allows you to make a proper comparison of what is best to fit your needs and budget. Don’t be afraid to try more than one product if your first pick doesn’t do the trick.
Most important, have fun and choose your 3.5 mm audio cable wisely! Good luck!
So, TOP3 of 3.5 mm audio cable
- №1 — CableCreation 3.5mm Auxiliary Audio Cable 1.5 Feet Slim and Soft AUX Cable for Headphones
- №2 — AmazonBasics 3.5mm Male to Male Stereo Audio Aux Cable – 4 Feet
- №3 — Anker 3.5mm Premium Auxiliary Audio Cable