In this Article, We are going to review Jabra Elite 4 Active. With Specification and Description. Here are the pros and cons of the Jabra Elite 4 Active 👇


+Powerful, subwoofer-like bass matches well with bright highs

+Impressive battery life

+The app allows you to customize EQ and on-ear controls.


-Sculpted sound signature

-Noise cancellation is merely decent


True WirelessYes
Connection TypeBluetooth
Active Noise CancellationYes

The $200 Elite 7 Pro and the $180 Elite 7 Active are two great sets of noise-cancelling true wireless headphones from Jabra that both have strong sound quality, above-average active noise cancellation (ANC), and fully waterproof construction. The most recent model from the firm, the Elite 4 Active, is less expensive at $119.95 but still offers several of features, including an IP57 water resistance rating, effective noise cancellation, and high-quality audio. Nevertheless, Anker’s $129.99 Soundcore Liberty Air 2 Pro earphones, which offer more configurable noise cancellation and better quality right out of the box, continue to be our Editor’s Choice in this price category.

Good Controls and Durability

Black, blue, or white is the available colours for the Elite 4 Active earphones. The chunkier design of the earpieces helps them stay in your ear without using additional fit aids, such as ear fins. The earpieces are significant, but they don’t seem heavy. Three sets of silicone eartips in small, medium, and large sizes are provided by Jabra.

The internal frequency range of 6mm drivers is 20Hz to 20kHz. Although Bluetooth 5.2 is compatible, the earphones only support the AptX and SBC Bluetooth codecs. AAC is not supported. As a result, the SBC codec—which isn’t the best for high-fidelity listening—must be used on iOS devices.

Each earpiece has controls on its exterior panels that are not mirrors. The button on the left earpiece may be pressed once to switch between ANC and HearThrough mode, twice to activate Spotify Tap or your voice assistant, and once more to lower the volume. A single press on the proper controls playback, two presses advance a track, three presses move back a track, and holding it down increases the volume. Two presses end or reject incoming calls, whereas one press on either ear also answers calls (or mutes your voice on a call). Although it may seem complicated, this control technique is relatively simple. The companion app allows you to further personalize and modify the controls.

Most rival noise-cancelling earbuds, including premium models from Bose and Sony, are put to shame by an IP57 classification. The first number denotes that the earpieces are almost dust-tight, while the second denotes that they are waterproof for up to 30 minutes at a depth of one meter. Exercise that makes you sweat, a downpour, and washing the earbuds under the sink are all OK. The earpieces must be completely dry before docking them for charging, though, because the charging case isn’t waterproof.

According to Jabra, the earpieces’ battery life is approximately seven hours, and the case can add 21 hours of power. Nevertheless, your results will differ depending on your ANC usage and volume levels.


Jabra’s Elite 4 Active earphones offer high-quality audio performance and ANC and an app that lets you somewhat adjust both features. We also appreciate their sturdy construction and snug fit. However, we wish they had had AAC Bluetooth codec support. Although it’s a very close call, Anker’s Soundcore Liberty Air 2 Pro earphones receive our Editors’ Choice award for this price category because they offer more configurable noise cancellation and marginally higher sound quality by default. The Jabra Elite 7 Pro earphones perform better but are nearly twice as expensive at $199.99. We also like Anker’s $79.99 Soundcore Life P3 headphones if you’re on a budget, but they’re not as water-resistant or noise-cancelling as these.

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