Monster® Octagon In-Ear Headphones

    MUSIC FOR CHAMPIONS
    ULTIMATE SOUND. FIT LIKE A PRO.


    Welcome to the only in-ear headphone you’ll need for working out. Octagon™ delivers the pounding rhythm and depth-charged bass.

    $169.95

    In-Ear, Apple ControlTalk - Octagon 128494-00

    Ships Worldwide

    7147

    • Features
    • Q & A
    • Safety Tips

    MUSIC FOR CHAMPIONS
    ULTIMATE SOUND. FIT LIKE A PRO.


    Welcome to the only in-ear headphone you’ll need for working out. Octagon™ delivers the pounding rhythm and depth-charged bass for the most intense training—driving you to push harder, move faster, go further—without distractions. Super comfortable, sweat-proof and washable, Octagon gives you the laser focus to exceed your goals.

    Do you have questions about this product?

    get answers from real customers and in-house experts with AnswerBox.

    1 Question | 1 Answer
    Displaying question 1
    • Q:

      How do the sound of the Octagon In-Ear Headphones compare to the Isport Victory In-Ear Headphones?
      Asked on 7/14/2014 by lesliejazz from CT

      1 answer

      • CUSTOMER CARE

        A:

        They are the same headphone and will sound identical.

        Answered on 7/17/2014 by Monster
    Displaying question 1

    Do you have a question about this product? 

    Important Monster® Performance and Safety Tips
    Listen Responsibly

    To avoid hearing damage, make sure that the volume on your music player is turned down before connecting your headphones. After placing headphones in your ears, gradually turn up the volume until you reach a comfortable listening level.

    Noise levels are measured in decibels (dB), exposure to any noise at or above 85 dB can cause gradual hearing loss.

    Monitor your use; hearing loss is a function of loudness versus time. The louder it is, the less time you can be exposed to it. The softer it is, the more time you can listen to it. Refer to the chart* below.

    This decibel (dB) table compares some common sounds and shows how they rank in potential harm to hearing.
    SoundNoise Level (dB)Effect
    Whisper30Very quiet
    Quiet Office50-60Comfortable hearing levels are under 60 dB
    Vacuum Cleaner, Hair Dryer70Intrusive; interferes with telephone conversations
    Food Blender85-9085 dB is the level at which hearing damage (8 hrs.) begins
    Garbage Truck, Cement Mixer100No more than 15 minutes of unprotected exposure recommended for sounds between 90-100 dB
    Power Saw, Drill/Jackhammer110Regular exposure to sound over 100 dB of more than 1 minute risks permanent hearing loss
    Rock Concerts (varies)110-140Threshold of pain begins around 125dB
    "....a typical person can safely listen to an iPod for 4.6 hours per day at 70% volume."
    "....knowing the levels one is listening to music at, and for how long is extremely important."
    From http://www.cbc.ca/health/story/2006/10/19/music-earphones.html
    Get the most out of your equipment and enjoy great audio performance even at safe levels.
    Our headphones will allow you to hear more details at lower volume levels than ever before.

    Physiology of the Ear and Hearing

    Physiology of the Ear
    For additional information on what loud noises do to your ear and chart reference
    http://www.abelard.org/hear/hear.php#loud-music


    Use Responsibly

    Do not use headphones when it's unsafe to do so - while operating a vehicle, crossing streets, or during any activity or in an environment where your full attention to your surroundings is required.

    It's dangerous to drive while wearing headphones, and in many places, illegal because it decreases your chances of hearing life-saving sounds outside of your vehicle, such as another car's horn and emergency vehicle sirens.

    Please avoid wearing your headphones while driving. Use one of Monster's FM transmitters to listen to your mobile media devices instead.

    Learn how to establish a safe listening level and review other important safety guidelines from the Consumer Electronics Association at www.ce.org and the Deafness Research Foundation at www.drf.org.