Huawei launches affordable true wireless earbuds and fitness wearable with FreeBuds 4i and Watch Fit Elegant Edition

Huawei just announced the launch of its latest true wireless earbuds with FreeBuds 4i.

Despite retailing at a very affordable price of $108, the FreeBuds 4i is packed with features including 10mm dynamic drivers, active noise cancellation (ANC) and long battery life.

Its large dynamic drivers are said to offer larger amplitude for powerful bass, while its polymer composite diaphragm offers high sensitivity and rich dynamic response for more details in the music output.

Furthermore, its built-in acoustic components and algorithms generate inverted sound waves to actively cancel out noise in outdoor scenarios like commuting.

Huawei FreeBuds 4i. (Photo: Huawei)

And when you are taking calls, FreeBuds 4i’s dual-microphone system and AI noise reduction technology help reduce outdoor wind noise to ensure you are heard loud and clear.

Not to mention, it has a long battery life of up to 7.5 hours of music playback with ANC enabled. Most true wireless earbuds have around 4 to 5 hours of battery life.

The FreeBuds 4i (available on Shopee) will be selling here on Mar 27 with a special launch price of $98 (till Apr 11). Only the white version will be available on launch day, while the black (Mar 30) and red (late Apr) versions will be available later.

In addition, Huawei has updated its Watch Fit series with an elegant edition. Called the Elegant Edition literally, the new Watch Fit model sports a new body with gold accents and a white fluoroelastomer strap.

Huawei Watch Fit Elegant Edition. (Photo: Huawei)

Similar to the Watch Fit Active Edition launched last year, the Elegant Edition comes with 12 fitness courses, 96 workout modes and health tracking features including SpO2 (blood oxygen level), heart rate, sleep quality, menstrual cycle and stress level.

The Huawei Watch Fit Elegant Edition (available on Shopee) will retail at $168 starting Mar 27.

Trevor Tan

Started out with dreams to become a street photographer, Trevor Tan somehow became a tech journalist with over 16 years of consumer tech experience. Maybe he plays too much video games and buys too many new gadgets.
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