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Dunu DN-2000

DUNU DN-2000 Review

Dunu DN-2000
Details: Second-generation hybrid earphone from DUNU

MSRP: approx $315 (manufacturer’s page)
Current Price: $259 from amazon.com$295 from ebay.com $315 from CTC Audio (US/Canada)
Specs: Driver: Dual BA + dynamic hybrid | Imp: 16Ω | Sens: 102 dB | Freq: 10-30k Hz | Cable: 3.9′ L-plug
Nozzle Size: 5mm | Preferred tips: Wide-channel single-flanges
Wear Style: Straight down (preferred) or over-the-ear

Accessories (5/5) –  Single-flange wide-channel (3 sizes), single-flange narrow-channel (3 sizes), and bi-flange (3 sizes) silicone tips, foam tips, eartip spacer set (6 pairs in 3 sizes), ear fins (2 pairs), ear stabilizers (2 pairs), shirt clip, ¼” adapter, airline adapter, cleaning cloth, pair of cable guides, crush-resistant metal carrying case, and integrated cable wrap
Build Quality (4.5/5) – Like other DUNU earphones, the DN-2000 is very solidly constructed. The gold- and coffee-colored metal housings have a matte finish and the cable us DUNU’s typical TPE – soft, smooth, and tangle-resistant. “Genghis Khan” is printed on the side of the housings in Cyrillic script – not really sure why. The machined aluminum y-split, plug, and cable cinch add to the premium feel. The earfin retention nubs help identify left and right earpieces more quickly
Isolation (3.5/5) – Some of the best among hybrid earphones
Microphonics (4.5/5) – Very good when worn cable-down; nonexistent when worn over-the-ear
Comfort (3.5/5) – The DN-2000 is similar to the older DN-1000 in size and shape. It is moderately large and a bit heavy for a straight-barrel design but can be worn cable-up, which makes it feel lighter in the ear. DUNU provides an extensive fit kit with plenty of eartips, three sets of eartip spacers (same ones included with the DN-1000), and new earfins in two different styles. The eartip spacers change where the eartip sits on the nozzle and can be used to position the housings farther out of the ear. They have an effect on sound similar to what is normally accomplished with tip rolling. However, some of the possible tip/spacer combinations make it easy for the tips to slip off the nozzles and it really does take some experimenting to find the optimal combination.

The earfins are installed using a retention arm on the side of the housing and are meant to keep the earphones in the ear more securely, likely a reaction to those who complained about the weight of the DN-1000 model. On the whole, DUNU has done all they can to make the earphone comfortable, allowing dozens of different combinations for the fit (and sound), but the DN-2000 still would not be my first pick for smaller-sized ears

Sound (9.3/10) – Having tested the hybrid IEM market with the impressive DN-1000, DUNU attempted to improve on the formula of combining robust dynamic-driver bass with clear mids and treble with a second-generation hybrid, the DN-2000.

The DN-2000 is by no means lacking in bass, but its low end is a little less emphasized than that of the DN-1000. There’s not really a mid-bass hump to deliver a conventional bass-heavy sound, but there is still plenty of low end presence on the whole. Bass extension is especially impressive – there is more depth to the low end of the DUNU than that of the pricier AKG K3003, for instance. Indeed, the AKG unit, in its “reference” configuration, delivers less enhanced but also slightly tighter bass than the DN-2000.

Compared to the VSonic VC1000, a high-end reference-flat BA earphone, the DUNU provides a bassier sound with a thicker, more natural note presentation. It comes out ahead of the TWFK-based VSonic set in overall SQ – something the DN-1000 didn’t quite manage.

The sound sig of the DN-2000 is a little v-shaped (or u-shaped, to be more exact) but its midrange is more prominent than that of the DN-1000, resulting in better overall balance as well as even better clarity and intelligibility. Clarity is just a hair behind the AKG K3003, which has slightly tighter bass and a thinner note presentation.

The treble of the DN-2000 is nicely extended and plenty sparkly. In fact, one of the earphone’s greatest strengths is great end-to-end extension, which is only made more apparent by its emphasis on deep bass and treble that carries much of its energy up high, as opposed to the upper-mid/low treble region.

Worth noting is that the DN-2000 is very sensitive to fit when it comes to treble quality. With the right combination of eartips, spacers, and insertion depth it’s quite refined for the quantity present. There’s definitely enough to properly convey the energy of cymbals, and yet compared to the DN-1000 the new model is slightly more tolerant of harshness and sibilance due to smoother lower highs. It’s still far from what I’d call “forgiving” and can be said to teeter just on the correct side of sibilance, but fares better than most earphones of the type.

The presentation of the DN-2000 is wide and airy – typical for a mildly v-shaped earphone with broad end-to-end extension, but more expansive than most. The soundstage is wider and more open compared to the DN-1000 and even the K3003, putting the DN-2000 well above average in that regard, but its low end can get boomier than that of the AKG unit on bass-heavy tracks, which doesn’t do the soundstage any favors. 

Select Comparisons

VSonic GR07 Classic ($99)

Compared to the dynamic-driver VSonic GR07, the DN-2000 has an advantage in bass depth and treble smoothness, the note presentation is a little thicker, and the soundstage is a little more even in depth and width. The GR07 and even GR07 Bass Edition don’t have the sub-bass of the DN-2000 and sound more sibilant and less smooth up top. The DN-2000 has a slightly thicker and more natural note presentation, but bass control and overall clarity are on-par with the VSonics. The soundstage of the DN-2000 is a little more even in terms of width and depth and just better-imaged overall. 

T-Peos Altone200 ($185)

The Altone200 is an impressive earphone, especially considering the much lower price tag, but lacks some refinement compared to the DN-2000. The DUNU is a little warmer and more balanced, with a more full-bodied midrange. However, the bass of the more v-shaped Altone2000 seems more impactful and digs deeper, standing out more next to its thinner, more recessed midrange. Clarity is very impressive with the T-Peos unit, augmented by its brighter treble. The DN-2000 can usually keep up in clarity, but only barely. Up top, the T-Peos is a little hotter through the upper mids and lower treble, with greater tendency towards sibilance, while the DN-2000 is smoother and more refined. 

DUNU DN-1000 ($200)

The DN-2000 is about $100 more expensive than the model it supersedes. I don’t know if it can be called a direct upgrade over the DN-1000, but it does offer a few improvements. The most noticeable is the presentation – the higher-end model is more spacious. It creates a wider, airier, more spaced-out sonic image, making the DN-1000 sound more intimate and a touch congested in comparison. Part of the reason the DN-2000 is able to do this is a slight decrease in bass emphasis. Its sound is more balanced than that of the lower-end model, but it is by no means light on low end presence and maintains impressive bass impact, detail, and extension.

The midrange of the DN-2000 is more prominent and in better balance with the low end, which contributes to better vocal clarity. The treble has plenty of energy but seems to be a touch more refined on the newer model. The DN-2000 is nicely extended and just as sparkly as the DN-1000, but a little more tolerant of sibilance when it comes down to it. All in all, I consistently preferred the DN-2000, but the differences are subtle enough that I wouldn’t advocate DN-1000 owners to throw away their earphones just yet – hip-hop and EDM listeners, for example, may not see much benefit from the new tuning or even find the bassier, slightly more v-shaped DN-1000 preferable. 

Fidue A83 ($280)

The A83 and DN-2000 are both high-end triple-driver hybrid earphones that, to my ears, differ most in presentation, with the A83 having a more out-of-the-head sound but appearing more distant and diffuse, and the DN-2000 sounding more focused and cohesive, but also a bit more closed-in. The Fidue set carries less emphasis in the sub-bass region and more in the mid-bass region, which actually makes its low end sound a little more integrated into the overall sound but takes away from the slam of the bass. The midrange of the DN-2000 is a little more recessed but has better crispness and definition in comparison. The DN-2000 also tends to be smoother up top with the right combination of tips and spacers.

Audiofly AF180 ($550)

Audiofly’s quad-driver AF180 is very good competition for the DN-2000, offering a slightly warmer and smoother sound at the expense of a bit of clarity and spaciousness. The DN-2000 has more bass quantity with deeper sub-bass reach, providing more “slam” on top of greater overall presence. It has a slightly more v-shaped signature, however, and sounds brighter than the AF180. The Audiofly unit boasts more upfront mids and sounds a little warmer and more natural. Clarity is on-par much of the time, but occasionally the brighter DN-2000 pulls ahead, which also affords it better intelligibility. Up top, the DN-2000 is a little bolder and can harsher as a result, whereas the Audiofly is a bit more tame and smooth. The DN-2000 also has a wider presentation while the AF180 sounds a little more intimate – but still plenty spacious and well-imaged for an IEM.

LEAR LUF-4B ($565)

The DN-2000 holds its own very well against the nearly twice as expensive LEAR LUF-4B, the bass-heavy version of LEAR’s universal-fit quad-BA earphone. The LEAR unit is a little warmer than the DN-2000, with slightly more powerful but nonetheless tighter bass. The DN-2000 actually sounds a little boomy next to the LUF-4B, but is brighter and otherwise clearer. The LEAR has more emphasis in the upper midrange and lower treble region, whereas the DN-2000’s brightness comes from emphasis higher up. This leads to the DN-2000 occasionally sounding smoother and more forgiving, but on most tracks the two are pretty even in that respect. The presentation of the LUF-4B is a touch more closed-in whereas the DN-2000 sounds a little more airy and open.

For the sake of fairness, I also pitted the DN-2000 against the less bassy LUF-4F model. The 4F puts up a better fight in ways that matter – while it still carries more emphasis in the upper midrange and lower treble, sounding harsher and less forgiving as a result, it is clearer than the DN-2000 and has a more neutral sound. Bass quality is even better than with the LUF-4F, though quantity is also reduced to below-DN-2000 levels. The bassier DN-2000 is warmer and a touch less balanced and coherent on the whole. 

Custom Art Harmony 8 Pro (approx. $1100)

The Harmony 8 Pro is a high-end custom-fit earphone with a very clear, resolving sound that I thought would make for a good way to gauge how much room for improvement there is left with the DN-2000. The most noticeable difference between the two is in the bass region, where the H8P is rather flat and the DN-2000 isn’t. The bass of the DN-2000 is deeper, with greater sub-bass quantity as well as impact. However, next to the H8P, the low end of the DN-2000 sounds quite overbearing and fairly muddy. In addition to tighter bass, the Custom Art unit sounds more neutral. It also has an advantage in clarity and sounds more laid-back and spacious versus the more intimate DN-2000, with better imaging and detail resolution.

Value (9/10) – DUNU’s latest flagship, the DN-2000, pulls out all the stops in an attempt to improve on the preceding model. The packaging is significantly nicer and the accessory pack is bordering on excessive, adding several new bits and bobs to the DN-1000’s already-extensive kit to help stabilize the earphone in the ear. With all of the various eartips and accessories, it is a tinkerer’s dream, though that also means it requires more time and effort to use effectively.

THL Recommended Badge 2014In terms of sound quality, the DUNU DN-2000 is a successful hybrid design. It manages to leverage the bass of the dynamic driver without having it overwhelm the mids and highs, maintains pretty good coherency, and extracts the expected clarity and detail from the balanced armatures without losing note thickness. In its price range, it is one of the IEMs to beat for sheer performance.

Pros: Great end-to-end extension, deep bass, wide presentation, good clarity; very well-made; extensive fit kit and accessory pack
Cons: Physically large and a bit heavy in the ear

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ABOUT AUTHOR

ljokerl

ljokerl

Living in the fast-paced city of Los Angeles, ljokerl has been using portable audio gear to deal with lengthy commutes for the better part of a decade. He spends much of his time listening to music and occasionally writes portable audio reviews across several enthusiast sites, focusing mostly on in-ear earphones.

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148 Responses

  1. hey joker, i currently own the dn-2000 and i’m wondering if the sony mdr-7550/ex800st would be worth it. i’m looking for something more neutral and less bright than the dunu.

    is the difference in sound signature big enough between these two? do they keep up with the dunu in terms of other technicalities like clarity and soundstage? thank you for the reply.

  2. I know this is an older post, but why not the 2000j, and have you had a chance to listen to the DN-2002?

  3. Hi ljokerl !

    Any advice on using all these spacers/fins/stuff that come with it?
    The tiny booklet and the box art leave quite a lot to be desired in terms of “what do all these fins/stuffs even do.

    I’ve just received these as gift and I am super confused about what to do with the fins and how to pick the right “spacer rings”

  4. The lower-end Shures don’t sound as good as the SE535… if going lower end I’d definitely pick a different brand, like Westone (W20) or Audio-Technica (IM02). I don’t think either is better than the SE535 for what you want though. Perhaps the old TDK BA200, it has a slightly brighter and clearer take on the same sort of sound, but you’re unlikely to find a pair at this point, they’ve been discontinued for a while.

  5. IE80 too sibilant. I think I like the se535 sound/fit enough to use as a general earphone.

    Still waiting for your answer for anything thats cheaper.

  6. Se535s are working out great, useless for edm and although un-inspiring in mids, quite unfatiguing and user friendly. is there anything else that exists with same sound profile but clearer mids. Might IM02 be a silver bullet to problem?

  7. Hi joker, got the SE535. gotta say everything except sound is first class. Fit is epic, they look amazing.

    Soundwise, these couldn’t be more different to S2s for me. Most of it is to my liking but there is no instrument separation, bass is rolled off, mids are super smooth. no graininess and absolutely un-fatiguing. Also, quite forgiving of bad recordings. These don’t sound like any BA I’ve heard.

    Gotta say I am liking these quite a lot when I tell the audiophile in my head to for get that these are 400$.

    Do you think this sound is achievable in a cheaper shure or is se535 needed to be bearable soundwise.

  8. Under $200 definitely the Yamaha EPH-100. Such a fun earphone, definitely one to buy before it disappears from the market.

    I always try multiple sources but I use an old Fiio E07k for a lot of listening as it’s a good representation of what the average buyer of mid- and hi-fi IEMs is using – decent technical specs, but affordable enough for most.

  9. Hey, Thanks for the recommendation!! I bought S2s through your reference and they are simply epic. The more I listen to them the more I admire them, I got them for about 80$ and they are my endgame iems, they just get somewhat grainy/fatiguing for EDM use. I am due to receive ie80s and se535 sometime next week. I always wanted to try ie80 buy didn’t as I am generally not a fan of earphones with tuning options. I waste too much time fiddling.

    Might try velvet if either doesn’t work out. I heard shures before but it was with an iPhone headphone out and they sounded quite unimpressive, especially compared to the 2000. I had gotten them recently and the efficiency / sound quality just murdered them.

    However, I am now using wired IEMs mostly at home driven by a dac and can live with in-efficinent designs.

    I find myself missing the Sony sound but Z5s obviously sound like they are way overpriced and not hi-fi enough.

    Do you have any recommendation under 200$ that can be a fun/bassy sonyesque mainstream earphone or does IE80 already satisfy this?

    Also, wanted to know what your main source dac/amp for reviewing earphones is.

  10. I have not tried the HEM 8, and I don’t like the XBA-Z5. It’s a borderline basshead earphone that’s way too expensive to have as much bass bloat as it has.

    The SE535 might be too flat for you (doesn’t really have a mid-bass boost, and isn’t as impactful as the Fidelio S2 or DN-2000) but it is very smooth and refined. I like it and it fits your other requirements except for the sub-bass and mid-bass being a lower quantity. This is going to be a true for a lot of the good “balanced” IEMs I have been recommending this year – Aurisonics Rockets, Audio-Technica IM02, Audiofly AF180, etc. All great new(er) earphones, but none have bass to rival the DN-2000.

    The W40 is a little more complicated, it does have good mid-bass but its sub-bass is not as linear/extended as that of the DN-2000. It also has a bit of a dip in the upper midrange that will be especially obvious to you coming from the Fidelio S2 (which has a mild boost in the same region). The result will be a slightly “dull” presentation. It would take me a while to get used to it coming from the S2 and DN-2000, and I struggle to call it “uncolored”. The Shure is probably a better option on the whole in this case, but my original recommendation was a dynamic earphone (the IE80) because most BA sets will struggle to match the bass (depth, quality, and impact) of the DN-2000 while also providing more mid-bass. The only BA set I can think of that’s an exception is the EarSonics Velvet, but those are very pricy.

  11. I Have decided to buy something in between:
    NuForce HEM 8
    Shure Se535
    XBA-Z5
    Westone W40

    Awaiting your guidance.

  12. Tha sounds like a good option. Hope you are doing well. Are you liking any of the new earphones that came out in 2016. Basically I want something un-colored and tight but with more mid-bass than dunu, same sub-bass, forward mids and subdued but faithful treble.

  13. Sennheiser IE80 maybe, with the bass turned down a bit? Not a lot of earphones out there that sound as airy as the Philips and yet have more mid-bass and smooth treble..

  14. Thanks!
    The FiiO E17 has about between 0.1 and 0.6 ohms of output impedance, which seems rather low, so… I guess it should be okay-ish.

  15. In my experience, dn 2000 almost always sounds better with low impedance amps. I personally own a aq dragonfly, Cambridge dacmagic xs and an oppo ha-2. These sound best using MacBook Pro (2015). although apple consistently uses Currus audio chips with m.not much differences between them. Imho these are too efficient to be driven with an amp.

    That being said even though the price ranges are quite varied between the amps I own, Dunu mostly sounds similarly over driven on all of them.

  16. Hi!

    Looking into buying a decent DAC (for use with motherboard’s SPDIF/optical out) and Dunu 2000

    Have a very good local price on FiiO E17 (last specimen remaining in nearby brick-and-mortar shop, 70% off retail price)

    Would it make a good pair for Dunu 2000 ?

  17. Hello Again, I find myself back in the pool again looking for earphones the sound like Fidelio S2 (Airy and Easy Sounding.) Except this time with more mid-bass impact and possibly smoother treble. Got any suggestions?

  18. I’m not familiar with the DN-2002. The FLC8 and DN-2000 have similar clarity, both are equally an upgrade to the MA750 in this regard. Bass is also fine with both the FLC8 and DUNU, slightly different in balance but ultimately not very different between the two. You’d have trouble telling them apart if you were looking only at clarity and bass response.

  19. Hi Jocker,
    Im upgrading from the RHA ma750 and im considering the FLC8s, DUNU 2002 and DUNU 2000j. Im looking for about the more clarity and detail than RHA MA750 with strong (not too much) bass response.
    Also do you think there will be a significant difference in clarity and bass response in these 2 DUNU’s compared to FLC8s?
    Thanks

  20. Hey joker, it seems there’s now the DUNU DN-2002, possibly the first quad driver hybrid. Have you had a go? How would it compare to DN1000/2000 or UE900?

  21. I’m not a huge fan of the DN-2000J over the regular DN-2000. Seems like the IQ would be a good buy in this case but it’s a large and somewhat oddly-shaped earphone so if there’s any chance you can try it before buying (or get it from a place that accepts returns) that would be a good idea.

  22. I need to find a headphone to work well with most/all genres.I live in Germany and i can buy the Sennheiser IE 800 for 490€, Dunu dn-2000j for 300€, U-IQ for 459€.
    The sound quality and clarity+ strong Bass (not so strong) is very important to me.
    Wich one is better choice and more compatible with iPhone 6s?
    Thanks

  23. Not knowing what your criteria are I would go IE 800 for the most bass, DN-2000 (not J) for the most balanced sound, IQ for a good compromise *if* you’re willing to put in some time to play around with the fit. Otherwise T20.

  24. Well, the DN-2000 is indeed a U-shaped IEM. Pretty mild, but still pretty much the opposite of an SE535 in sound tuning, and definitely not a direct upgrade from the SE215 and other lower-tier Shures.

    If you want an IEMs that’s on the warmer/bassier side rather than v-shaped, there are a few good options such as the Sennheiser IE80, Sony XBA-H3, and the Yamaha EPH-100 (this last one is very good value in my opinion). If you were looking for more neutral but still smoother/relaxed rather than bright/energetic like the DUNU, the best option would be the Aurisonics Rockets.

  25. I lost previous IEMs, Shure SE215. I really loved them, and I would replace them in a heart beat, but I would also like to upgrade. I haven’t had a lot of exposure to good gear, so I don’t even know what I want. I think I want something close to balanced, on the warmer/bassier side. I don’t like a deep V or U. I’ve tried Beyer DT770 and Senn HD598 and I always came back to my SE215s.

    I’ve tried out the Shure SE315 and I feel like they are maybe incrementally better but they are missing something that the SE215 had. The SE215 seemed to emphasize a certain frequency range that highlighted a lot of background details, for example the decaying reverb of drum hits.

    I have had other people recommend the SE535, but they seem to only get mediocore reviews.

    I found these earphones by searching for the highest sound rated IEMs on the site at a price of less than $500.

    Do you think I would like these as an upgrade from the SE215?

  26. Yeah, the hiss is a serious problem and the sound is on the lower end of what single BAs are capable of. You can get something that sounds very similar in a wired form factor for $40 if so inclined, and those won’t hiss.

    Came to the same conclusion as you about either waiting for a future revision or (more likely) for someone else to get “true wireless” IEMs right.

  27. Yep. Hiss is there. Sound is horrible. It’s not much better even playing from onboard storage. The only thing I liked is the lights. I thought earins were bad but after listening to these they sound way better. There is a good bit of detail and clarity lacking in these. Waiting for version 2 or maybe 3 for these to be good.

  28. They’re both somewhat different from the RE-600 in sound tuning. The DN-2000 is more V/U-shaped, with a lot more emphasis on deep bass, less emphasized mids, and much brighter, more energetic treble than the RE-600. It’s like a more extreme version of the comparison I made between the DN-2000 the AudioFly AF180 in the review above.

    The W4/W40 is more similar to the RE-600 in the sense that it has pretty prominent mids (minus a dip in the upper midrange that the RE-600 doesn’t have) and a very smooth, slightly warm sound. It also has more bass than the RE-600. However, because of its smooth sound coming from the RE-600 there’s no upgrade in clarity or detail resolution, so I’d personally worry about being slightly disappointed with that when recommending it as an upgrade. With that said, if you’re just looking to keep the prominent mids while getting more bass than the RE-600, the Westones do that.

  29. Hello Joker

    I was hoping you could give brief comparisons between the Dunu 2000 and the Westone 4/R.

    My RE600s have gone missing and I think either of these may have a little more on the low end without out giving up too much of the 600s awesome mids.
    thanks

  30. I have a Bragi Dash impressions post in the works, should be live next week. After using the Dash I am a believer in the convenience and functionality of wireless IEMs, but from a sound quality standpoint they have a very long way to go before being suitable for serious music listeners.

  31. I have been using earin wireless iems since couple of days. Although they don’t hold a candle to anything wired, once you go full wireless there is no turning back. I am due to receive Bragi shortly. Do you have any thoughts or impressions on these.

  32. Glad to hear you’re enjoying the S2, at least! Great earphones, I hope Philips doesn’t completely neglect IEMs in their Fidelio lineup going forward.

  33. Hi joker, Hope you’ve been well. I just bought fidelio s2 as the RHA t20is were not fitting as well as I liked. These fit great and sound most inoffensive of the pairs i’ve heard recently. Also, I bought bose soundsport and was pleasantly surprised to find that they were quite loud and no more muffled vocals and bloated bass. The last time I tried these I was worried if I was going deaf :).

  34. Most of the difference between them is in the bass and soundstaging. Mids and treble aren’t hugely different, the GR07 just has a peak or two right in the “sibilant” range while the DN-2000 does not. Since you’re not bothered by the GR07’s treble this likely won’t make much of a difference for you. The DN-2000 is otherwise not treble-light by any means, so nothing to worry about there.

  35. Would the DN-2000 be a good upgrade from the GR07? I really love the overall sq the GR07 and the treble doesnt bother me one bit. How would the mids compare with each other? Is the treble that much smoother on the Dunu set than the GR07s? I really like the bite of the treble on them. Just want to upgrade in other aspects such as the soundstage and bass depth.

  36. DN-2000 or DN-2000J? They don’t sound the same. The DN-2000 I think would be worth the extra $$ because in addition to the clarity you’re also getting bass quality (and quantity) closer to what you’re enjoying with the Titan 1 and slightly better overall balance compared to the DN-1000, without losing the fun factor. Plus, though this is purely anecdotal, another reader just recently upgraded from a Titan 1 to a DN-2000 and has been very pleased with the switch.

  37. I’m jumping back and forward between dn 1000 and dn 2000j. I heard the dn 2000j can soujd very bright… which i hate, that makes me think the dn1000 may suit me better? BUT I really like the fact the dn 2000 is a step up in clarity, especially mids.

    What I’d like to ask though… is it a $100 upgrade on mid clarity? I do like a bit of articulation and micro detailing, but not to the point of losing the fun factor.

    I love the titan 1s, and have recently purchased the Trinity Audio Deltas which I also like. The Deltas though are rich and smooth, but still decent details. They do sound very warm though. Maybe a tad too warm.

  38. I don’t think so, no with that level impact and depth at least. You start getting into the realm of things being different rather than better or worse. For example the FLC Tech FLC8 has very comparable bass quality with a little less quantity, which would be better for someone who found the DN-2000’s sub-bass slam a bit excessive, but otherwise isn’t an upgrade or downgrade.

  39. yep. Also, these show what an incredible achievement dn2000s are, I keep switching phones and dn 2000s continue to surprise me with ear piercing clarity and incredible bass detail.

    Does another earphone exist that does bass better than dunu?

  40. just realized that I had a bad seal, bass is pretty intense with the right tips. Sounds Completely different now, this is what I was looking for 🙂

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