Razer Anzu Smart Bluetooth Audio Sunglasses - Round - Small - Black
- Blue light-filtering and polarised lenses protect your eyes in a wide range of environments
- Low-latency audio provides rich, immersive audio with life-like clarity
- Mic and speakers are built into the frame for hands-free convenience
- Touch-enabled and voice assistant-compatible so you can easily control your music and phone calls
- Battery provides up to 5 hours of listening time on a single charge
- IPX4 water-resistant rating protects the glasses from sweat and splashes
- Includes glasses, charging cable, cleaning cloth, and carrying case
- Charging Cable
- Cleaning Cloth
- Carrying Case
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Of the 1 reviewer who responded, 0 would recommend this product.
Averages based on how reviewers feel this product performs.
- Razer Anzu's not really cutting edge...- March 23, 2021
I am a bit of a RAZRR fanatic and most, if not all of my equipment and peripherals are RAZER products. Most cases they do a fantastic job in balancing build quality, aesthetics, and Performance. Frankly after ordering these, I couldn't wait to try them, but unfortunately that excitement turned to disappointment upon first listen. Though there are many other iterations of Smart Glasses by several different companies, but BOSE seems to be in the lead in the "smart lens" field. I compared the Anzu's to several other smart glasses offered by various other companies and overall the RAZER Anzu's fall short a bit. Couple things: 1. These glasses seem to put more focus on using these focals for GAMING (chat, voice clarity, omni-directional speakers for spatial awareness, etc.) rather than media consumption. The advantage of the low latency of the Anzu glasses don't really make a huge difference in terms of media consumption. When used for listening to music or watching videos, the volume on these are a bit low compared to other brands like BOSE. 2. Bass heavy songs makes the frame rattle and the speakers make popping noises quite a bit at max volume. 3. NO VOLUME CONTROL GESTURE ON THESE. 4. I understand the concept of having 2 separate Bluetooth modules in the frames, but sometimes when connecting to a device there is a slight lag between the left and right sides of the frames. Once connected though, the latency improves and no noticeable lag is noticeable. 5. RAZER calls it "open-ear", but it seems that RAZER didn't really put much thought into private listening. The speakers that are on these just fire straight out and doesn't provide much personal private listening since the audio that the speakers spit out is clearly audible by those around you; more so than the other popular brands. 6. The dual Bluetooth drivers, you have to charge both sides of the frames, instead of having one magnetic charging port like the BOSE frames. I'd imagine if one side of the Anzu's magnetic charging port is not properly connected properly, only one side would work and get charged up, leaving the other side with less battery life. 7. With prices being in the same range as other brands such as the BOSE frames, the Anzu's unfortunately fall short in sound quality, max volume, and gestures. 8. Glossy material used is a fingerprint magnet. Ultimately, the RAZER Anzu's don't offer anything groundbreakingly new to the smart glasses field, and is just another sub-par addition to the gallery of various other options on the market. I most likely will be returning these and stick with the BOSE frames which throw sound much better in terms of spatial sound, and has better sound quality overall.No, I would not recommend this to a friend.