BlueAnt have today announced its newest product, the Pump Air 2 true wireless Bluetooth earbuds.

The Pump Air 2 true wireless Bluetooth earbuds have been designed to be the lightest earbuds on the market, weighing just 4 grams and are sweat-proof so you can walk, run and lift with confidence that they will not be damaged.

Further into the design, the Pump Air 2 earbuds come with 6mm drivers to deliver exceptional HD audio and superior bass. They have simple one-touch controls that enable you take take and make calls on the go and to call up either Siri or Google Assistant upon command.

Furthermore, the Pump Air 2 earbuds come with seven different sizes of Comfortseal ear tips to ensure a perfect fit and tight seal no matter how big or small your ears might be — something that can be difficult to get right when buying any earbuds/earphones.

Taisen Maddern, CEO and founder of BlueAnt Wireless has said that:

People should never settle when it comes to sound and style which is why we designed the Pump Air 2. This is true wireless for truly active audio.

The Pump Air 2 come with a soft touch rapid-charge case which can fully charge the earbuds within an hour and provide up to four hours of continuous playback (at 75% volume) — 20 minutes of charging provides up to one hour of playback.

The Pump Air 2 come with Bluetooth 5 which ensures swift and consistent connectivity whilst providing increased range of play between your smartphone or tablet with the micro earbuds.

We’ve never compromised when it comes to sound, and as a result we can deliver the full, immersive listening experience customers demand from their audio equipment at a price point that represents great value for money.

The BlueAnt Pump Air 2 true wireless earbuds will be available from Officeworks, the Iconic and JB Hi-Fi from today (15th October 2019) for $169 in three colours – White, Black and Rose Gold.

We have been able to secure our hands on the Pump Air 2 true wireless earbuds to undertake a full review of the earbuds so keep an eye out for that when it hits the site.

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Curious what Bluetooth codec these use? “HD Audio” is usually a way of sneakily hiding the fact they only use SBC codec, which is generally quite poor for audio unless the drivers are top quality (which they probably aren’t here…).