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1MORE Spearhead VR Headphones

1MORE Spearhead VR Headphones

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Product Description
Audiophiles love 1MORE for consistently delivering excellent sound and value in its over-ear headphones and IEMs. With the Spearhead VR, the company applies these strengths to its first pair of gaming headphones Read More

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Audiophiles love 1MORE for consistently delivering excellent sound and value in its over-ear headphones and IEMs. With the Spearhead VR, the company applies these strengths to its first pair of gaming headphones. Great for listening to music, battling opponents, and taking calls, this headset features 50-millimeter maglev graphene drivers for great detail retrieval and soundstage. Using Environmental Noise Canceling technology, the microphone offers crystal-clear communication while eliminating background noise. Make your headphones truly your own with the fully customizable LED light system in more than 16 million colors. The lights sync with the sounds of your game, music, and voice for a totally immersive experience. Finally, for added versatility, the Spearhead VR functions via USB and 3.5-millimeter jacks, and you’ll get cables for both.

1MORE Spearhead VR Headphones
1MORE Spearhead VR Headphones
1MORE Spearhead VR Headphones


  • 1MORE
  • Over-ear fit
  • 50mm maglev graphene drivers
  • 7.1-channel surround sound
  • Stainless steel frame with cushioned suspension band
  • Fingerprint- and corrosion-resistant metal brushed surfaces
  • Zinc alloy hinges
  • ENC (Environmental Noise Canceling) dual-microphone technology
  • More than 16 million customizable LED colors
  • Frequency response: 20 Hz–20 kHz
  • Impedance: 32 ohms
  • Sensitivity: 103 dB
  • Maximum power: 20 mW
  • USB cable length: 4.25 ft (1.3 m) enameled copper wire
  • ⅛ in (3.5 mm) cable length: 4.9 ft (1.5 m)
  • Plug: Type-A micro-USB (USB cable) and 3.5 mm (audio cable)
  • Weight: 11.4 oz (324 g)


  • USB cable
  • ⅛ in (3.5 mm) audio cable
  • Carrying pouch


Estimated ship date is May 6, 2019 PT.

Payment will be collected at checkout. After this product run ends, orders will be submitted to the vendor up front, making all orders final.

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Recent Activity
Wall of text incoming to balance out the snarkery: I own the VRX version of the Spearhead. I believe the only difference is the headtracking feature*. I chose it mostly for fooling around on the PC (non competitive gaming, I have other cans for other uses) based on reviews from Zeos ( and BadSeed Tech ( Pros: I like the sound a lot for 'fun listening'. Out of the box, definitely not neutral or flat, but I'm not using it for accurate reproduction of acoustic recordings. The software driver can EQ them closer to neutral (presets or manual configs), but I went the other way to jack up the bass even more. The lowest bass band of the EQ can also be adjusted by a dual mode volume/bass dial on left cup. The Spearhead wasn't as bassy as I expected (based on the reviews, and also the way the driver units are suspended in the cup, I was wondering if they could magically move a ton of air, but wasn't the case). They do go deep, so they're good at retrieving low notes, but they're not headcrackers. Generally fast and clean, less midrange darkness than I usually feel in most closedbacks. Not flabby at the bottom, but if you get too heavy handed on the EQ, they will still blat out and clip like a Miami car gathering. I personally like their looks. I'd never wear them out of the house, but anybody that catches me in the house already knows I'm a dork anyway. Physical volume dial and mic toggle. Comfortable. Caveats: The USB cable is required for the software features (RGB, EQ and bass mode, volume dial to control PC, etc). A 3.5mm audio cable is also included, but losing all the features is not optimal. I don't think they sound excessively bright or shrill without the software, but clearly the neutered product isn't offering its best. The software ought to autorun as Windows reboots, but it throws up an annoying UAC prompt. Volume dial controls computer volume directly. Maybe some consider this a plus (digital attenuation better at the OS level?), but I don't want source levels to change if I also have them split to mixer/speakers. Because of the way the drivers are suspended, a lot of vibration noise is conducted if anything is rubbing, like the cable against shirt button or cups against collar The RGB is not very customizable, just a few colors and modes. But the reactive RGB wand is a good party trick. The mic is a pinhole on the right cup, not the extending RGB wand on the left. They claim it's all you need, but it is only passable, not sound great. The active noise cancellation is pretty legit since it uses multiple mics, but doesn't make up for the voice comms quality overall. *About the VRX model in case it becomes an option: I don't know if it's my brain or ears, but binaural recordings and HRTF multichannel never really clicked for me in the past. However, the VRX's headtracking positional audio blew me away. It must be a trick of the mind, because the constant shifting of head orientation means constant repositioning everything relative to what was 'front', and is always reinforcing soundstage imaging for me. I was shocked how far away (meaing position, not volume) some sounds seemed, in a way I've never experienced in a closed headset before. Even when I've used software and hardware crossfeed in the past, that only gave me a somewhat wider stage, but still mostly 'blob centered in head', not airy positional imaging like the VRX. But there's one giant flaw in implementation: calibration drifts over time (not unexpected since it's an internal relative sensor and not an absolute reference like an external detector) and the only way to reestablish 'front' is via the software. It's totally immersion breaking to need to do that, instead of having a hardware button on the unit to do it more conveniently at will. Z Review goes into detail about the joys of headtracking and how the Audeze Mobius solves it ( Not sure the headtracking is worth the premium over the VR in this implementation, but I can't deny it was englightening. I like the Spearhead a lot overall. They sound like 'good headphones' not like 'a gamer headset' . Disregarding the mic, the Spearhead sounds better than headsets in the $100 range, but below headphones in the $200 range. If its limitations are acceptable, I think the VR is a great value at the $80 drop price, and the VRX soundwise (disregarding the tracking) is not great at its MSRP, because my Meze 99 MD edition just came in, and wow those are something special.
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