AirPods with Watch Ultra styling is most unusual Apple earbuds for sports and extreme adventures

There are some designers who have taken Apple products by their neck to recreate them in unfathomable conceptions. After the iPhone 13 Pro camera array case for the AirPods, designer Taiseer Zarruk is now influenced by the idea of the Apple Watch Ultra. So much so that, following the naming spree in favor of the ultra moniker, the designer has gone on to name his outrageously exciting creation the AirPods Ultra.

From the name itself you can guess, the AirPods are getting an Ultra treatment, and before you think, this is how! The Apple AirPods Ultra – a pair of earbuds, as they are, with a body akin to the Watch Ultra, and passed on to customers with an accompanying Apple Watch Ultra-shaped charging case for the earpiece.

Designer: Taiseer Zarruk

Yes, you read that right! The Watch Ultra comes with built-in AirPods, that will take your listening experience to a whole new level. Whether you’re an adrenaline junkie diving into extreme sports or embarking on treacherous expeditions, the AirPods Ultra is your trusty sidekick, providing unparalleled reliability amid chaos.

So, what can this wonder device do? Well, for starters, it’s not just a pair of earbuds drawing design inspiration from the Apple Watch Ultra complete with the crown. Yet, the AirPods Ultra integrated into the Watch Ultra isn’t your ordinary earbuds. They also function as hearing aids, making the world accessible to those with listening challenges.

Imagine the joy of being able to hear the rustling leaves in the forest or the roar of the waves on a deep blue sea—all possible with the AirPods Ultra: a game-changer in every sense! This sleek and stylish earpiece comes in a range of colors, from the pristine Avalanche White to the bold Red Track, making sure you can flaunt it in style no matter where you go.

The AirPods Ultra’s earpiece fits snugly in your ear, providing the perfect fit even during the most rigorous activities. And the best part? The body effortlessly adapts to every move you make, delivering unparalleled stability. The Watch Ultra features a telescopic soft band that can be adjusted to provide the perfect level of comfort and earphone security. No more fumbling with uncomfortable straps or worrying about your earbuds falling out during a crucial moment; the far-fetched ideas have got all the bases covered.

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Samsung’s Galaxy Buds2 Pro earbuds get a cute Pokémon-themed revision

The highly anticipated Galaxy Buds 3 are all set to be announced at the Galaxy Unpacked event, slated for the latter half of next month. Galaxy Buds2 and Buds2 Pro have already proven to be the best value for money-proposition for active audiophiles who appreciate the highest quality audio and stellar features. The current generation of earbuds go head to head with the likes of Sony WF-1000MX4, Apple AirPods or Bose QuietComfort Earbuds II.

To elevate the appeal of Galaxy Buds2 and Buds2 Pro, Samsung has announced a pack of new Pokémon-themed earbuds that’ll come with striking charging cases. The South Korean electronics giant knows how well Pokémon merchandise sells, and they’ve created a few in the past with huge success.

Designer: Samsung

Last year they launched the limited edition Pokeball cases for the Buds2 Pro, and the special editions sold within a few hours of launch. The same was true for the Pokémon edition Galaxy Z Flip 3 smartphone. So, these themed earbuds should also be on the hotlist of geeky fans. It’s not the earbuds that actually have any traces of the Pokémon relevance, rather, the charging cases that look like Jigglypuff, Ditto and Snorlax – the popular characters from the franchise. Jigglypuff and Snorlax versions are themed only on the head as they are too big to emulate in a full-body version. Ditto is the sole full-body variant since it fits the case design perfectly. Either way, these Galaxy Buds2 and Buds2 Pro cases are quite beautiful.

According to the press release, Samsung claims that this year’s specially created design is more attractive than last year’s offering. Called the Pokémon Pack, these are cases for Samsung’s flagship earbuds, accompanied by matching themed stickers. The buyers can choose from amongst these three options for the Galaxy Buds2 Pokémon Pack at a price tag of KRW 129,000 (approximately $99) and Galaxy Buds2 Pro Pokémon Pack for KRW 199,000 (around $153). For good reason, they cost a tad higher than the standard version and we’re not complaining.

The officially licensed merchandise for now is only going to be sold in South Korea and availability in other regions is not yet confirmed. That said Samsung has cashed in on the Pokémon-themed mantra in the past and these themed versions should be no different.

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Sennheiser All-Day Clear hearing aids double as potent wireless earbuds

Traditionally a hearing aid and earbuds are worlds apart in their form and function. That notion has been busted long ago with companies offering their hybrid versions – the likes of Sony CRE C10, Bose Sound Control or Sennheiser Conversation Clear Plus. The ability to bring crystal clear vocals with auto adjustments based on the ambient noise, such hearing aids are not bad at delivering ear-pleasing audio for music lovers.

Now Sennheiser wants to improve on their initial offering with over-the-counter hearing aids for music lovers who have a bit of a problem hearing people in crowded spaces. The OTC aids come in two versions: All-Day Clear and All-Day Clear Slim. Both of them have a dedicated charging case just like the brand’s flagship Momentum True Wireless earbuds.

Designer: Sennheiser

The announcement of this unique OTC hearing aid cum earbuds is not surprising ever since Sonova, a leading hearing care solutions provider acquired Sennheiser’s consumer audio business in 2021. The All-Day Clear hearing aids are a result of the expertise of both camps and target to attract the tech-savvy crowd.

The hearing aids have been designed keeping in mind the modern-day users who are accustomed to smart features like ANC and transparency mode in the earbuds. On the same lines, Sennheiser has incorporated smart scene detection sensors and processing algorithms that toggle the voice based on the ambient environment. The sound can be customized to the preferred hearing levels via the accompanying app. When you desire to listen to music, you can toggle the mode for an ANC-like input just like regular earbuds.

Sennheiser is promising 16 hours of added battery backup with the charging case on both variants. They are going to be released in mid-July at a starting price tag of $1,400 for the All-Day Clear and $1,500 for the All-Day Clear Slim version. They’ll also come with the added optional in-clinic care package of security consulting with a hearing specialist.

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Sony reveals PlayStation earbuds with lossless, low-latency audio for PC and PS5

At the PlayStation Showcase event, Sony announced a lot of new gaming titles, a streaming-only handheld, and towards the end of the event, a pair of TWS earbuds. These first-ever gaming wireless earbuds from the Japanese electronics giant are all set to increase the in-game immersion three-folds, be it on PC or PS5. Strangely, they somehow look inspired by the EVOLUTION 3D conceptual TWS Gaming Earbuds by Adam Shen that were mustered up a couple of years ago.

Already Sony dominates the premium wireless earbuds market with the WF-1000XM4, and the value-for-money LinkBuds S. Now with the PS5 earbuds Sony wants to create a niche offering for passionate gamers who desire immersive audio to hear every little detail for in-game tactical advantage.

Designer: Sony

The PlayStation earbuds will come with innovative wireless technology developed by SIE for superior lossless audio and low latency. The earbuds codenamed Project Nomad has been in development for some time now with industry leaks and renders giving the tech community a sneak peek of the design and hardware details. Although Sony has officially revealed the earbuds, they’ll only be up for grabs sometime during the holiday season.

They are understandably themed on the PS5 gaming console with the contoured white outer shell and bulb-like design to suit the ergonomics of the human ear better. Charging case for these audio accessories are also distinctly crafted with a cylindrical shape. Something like the Nothing Ear Stick, sans the twisting mechanism, as they open like a pouch.

From what is apparent, the buds have physical volume rocker buttons and a subdued light bar on the charging case indicating the remaining charge levels. Sony has also confirmed that they’ll “simultaneously connect to smartphones via Bluetooth” for audible strategic advantage in action games. Other than these visual details, everything is still under wraps — things like the details of ANC mode, audio drivers, or multipoint connectivity option.

If Sony can make them compatible with the PlayStation VR 2 headset, both will make for another compelling reason to own one. While they might not be positioned as premium as the upcoming WF-1000XM5’s, we expect them to be stashed between the Linkbuds S and the recently launched WF-C700N for budget buyers.

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Translucent Beats Studio Buds + are here to rival Nothing Ear (2) but not AirPods Pro

Beats Studio Buds debuted back in 2021 with a comfortable fit, good sound and everything else that left a lot to be desired. After staying in the rumor mill for quite some time now, Beats is officially out with a solid successor. Although they look quite like their big brother, Beats says that 95 percent of the internal components are new.

Working on the weak points of the Studio Buds, these refreshing earbuds come in a smoky transparent design. I can already see the obvious inspiration from the radical Nothing earbuds. As a complement, I absolutely love the translucent design of the Buds + as compared to the completely transparent Ear (2). There are Back and Ivory color options too of earbuds at the same price tag of $170.

Designer: Beats By Dre

There are small little increments in every aspect that make these earbuds worth the upgrade, apart from the luring transparent design that exposes the intricately crafted audio elements on both the buds and the case. The audio quality has improved with better drivers and the Dolby Atmos spatial audio works seamlessly for an immersive soundstage. For obvious reasons, the buds get a different microchip rather than the Apple silicon, compared to flagship Beats Fit Pro.

Active noise cancellation on Buds + is far better courtesy of the three times larger microphones that improve sensitivity, transparency mode and noise cancellation in noisy ambient environments. Battery life has also got a bump-up as the charging case gets 50 percent more juice at 18 hours of listening time in ANC mode and 27 hours in normal mode. The buds themselves have a 16 percent better battery rated for six hours of playback with ANC on and nine hours with it turned off. Fast charging is also a novelty here as five minutes of charging provides an hour of playback time.

Reworked venting system comprising three acoustic vents means a superior air release mechanism so that the wearer doesn’t feel uncomfortable during long hours of listening. This also helps in far better transducer movement for quality audio output as compared to the Studio Buds. IPX4 water resistance makes them well-suited for exercise or a brisk run in inclement weather conditions.

Beats Studio + buds come with four sets of soft eartips (XS, S, M & L) and a black USB-C cable. The latter in no way matches the translucent aesthetics of the whole package – Beats By Dre should have gone the extra step here to complete the look. That said, the Buds + are not a dupe for the flagship AiPods Pro, but for just $20 more than the Studio Buds they are a far better package one-on-one.

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iFi GO Pod turns any in-ear monitors into lossless Hi-resolution TWS earbuds

Passionate audiophiles understand the importance of quality audio, and IEMs (in-ear monitors) are the preferred choice over any other commercially available earbuds for a good reason. Taking things a notch higher, investing in portable amps and DACs is customary for someone who appreciates pure sound.

All this is good when it comes to high-res audio but there is a downside. The freedom of cables that TWS earbuds tout is sacrificed in the case of IEMs connected to DAC or amp. Now, UK-based audio specialist iFi wants to give audiophiles hands-free comfort without ever sacrificing audio quality.

Designer: iFi

The Go pod is a wearable Bluetooth DAC/headphone amp that turns any wired IEM into lossless true wireless earbuds without deteriorating the sound quality. The company even goes on to claim the accessory is better than any true wireless earbuds or Bluetooth headphones. Going from corded in-ear monitors to a pair of TWS earbuds is as easy as detaching the cable from each of the earpieces and connecting them to the iFi Go pod. Each of the Go pod connectors weighs 12g, so it won’t add much to the total weight that’ll be sitting on your ear.

Compared to any Bluetooth DAC that connects to the IEM wirelessly, this one sits right behind the ear connected to the IEM, hence, lossless audio is given with the dual Cirrus Logic MasterHIFI 32-bit DACs on board. It produces 32-bit/96kHz audio and supports high-quality audio codecs including LDAC, aptX, 24-bit aptX HD, AAC, SBC. Audiophiles having Android devices with Snapdragon Sound can enjoy the LDAC 990kbps bitrate which is a huge plus.

No matter how high the sensitivity IEM you’ll use with the Go pod, the supported output of 120mW at 32 ohms and output voltage of 4V at 300-ohm. This ensures the accessory’s internal battery won’t drain if connected to a high-power IEM. The auto-detect feature adjusts the power delivery for the impedance of 16 ohms, 32 ohms, 64 ohms or 300 ohms in any IEM. Talking of the in-built battery, Go pod promises around seven hours of playtime.

I hope the passive noise canceling on the earbuds will be good since ANC is not going to be a luxury here. The Hi-Fi accessory will be available for £399 (approximately $497) and the brand is also offering it as a bundled package with in-house IEMs priced from $799 – $1,399 depending on the in-ear monitor chosen.

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Waterdrop-shaped HUAWEI FreeBuds 5 promise ergonomic comfort, premium sound and excellent ANC

HUAWEI has just dropped a pair of truly wireless earbuds to make a statement in a space filled with endless options that more or less look the same. While some options like the Nothing Ear (2) have created a niche with a distinct design, the waterdrop-shaped HUAWEI FreeBuds 5 pursue similar aspirations with hardware to back their offering. To me, the earbuds with a unique stem shape seem to be inspired by Rupert’s Tears formed during the testing of Kunlun Glass.

The Chinese multinational tech giant has invested a lot of time in internal technology and the overall design of the earbuds keeping in mind the ergonomic comfort and of course the audio quality. A good example of that is the shape meant to increase the contact surface area with the ear cavity skin to make the weight distribution near perfect. For this reason, the buds ditch the need for silicone tips, much like any open-fit design. That means, the buds almost feel as if they are not there and are a part of the body.

Designer: HUAWEI

On the inside FreeBuds 5 has a separate speaker, battery module and circuitry to isolate any noise feedback for much richer sound delivery. Being open-back, one would assume the earbuds to have sub-par ANC or subdued bass, but that’s not the case. In fact, the earbuds have a very dynamic ANC mode capable of detecting background noise and making the necessary adjustments in real-time. This is done using the triple mic system that works in conjunction with the deep neural network (DNN) algorithm to remove any unwanted noise from the backdrop while taking calls.

Audio quality is at the forefront with the HUAWEI FreeBuds 5 courtesy of the 11mm dual magnetic circuit dynamic drivers. Bassheads won’t be disappointed either as the buds come with bass Turbo technology to enhance the bass frequencies as low as 16Hz. According to HUAWEI, the frequency response is 50% better than on the FreeBuds 4. Combine this with the support for L2HC and LDAC Bluetooth codecs for hi-res audio and ear canal adaptive algorithm, and we are looking at something capable of generating sound output close to the Harman curve.

IP54-certified FreeBuds 5 supports Bluetooth 5.2 connectivity and multi-point pairing for geeks who want multiple connectivity options with their gadgets. They offer 5 hours of playtime (ANC turned off) which goes up to 30 hours in the charging case. With the 5C fast charging the earbuds can be juiced for another 2 hours of playback with just 5 minutes of charge.

The buds will be up for grabs in the official HUAWEI store, and selected retailers in the UK and Europe from April 17, 2023, at a price tag of £140/€159 in three color options – Ceramic White, Silver Frost and Coral Orange.

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Cyberpunk earbuds are for Esports gamers craving style with comfort

TWS Earbuds come in endless options right from the ones with ANC, beefy battery, or amazing sound quality. The ones targeted at gamers and geeks need to have some or all of these attributes while having some extra zing in the form of a cool theme.

Following suit, these Cyberpunk-inspired earbuds concept is so wantable that I crave a pair right away but will have to hold the craving until they make it to the real world.

Designer:  Tim Chen

Boasting a radical design approach that’s in part influenced by the Cyberpunk world and the taillight design of iconic supercars of the current generation, these black-colored earbuds are destined for a Gen-Z music lover’s carry bag. The charging case of the Cyberpunk earbuds is equally flashy with those amber lights and cool orange hues on black canvas. While some might mistake the case for a miniature coffin but we are not complaining anyway.

What’s the battery run time, audio drivers, or kind of audio codecs supported by these earbuds is not mentioned by Tim. But for pure awesomeness of the looks they score high already. According to him the style of the earbuds is inspired by the ring light of sports cars and we can totally see why. On each of the earbuds, there’s Esports etched, hinting towards these earbuds’ gaming affinity. Thus, it would be safe to assume, the latency will be very less and premium spatial audio for clearly listening to those footsteps in a battle Royale fight.

The touch controls should be there on and around the illuminated ring rather than the stem since it is smaller than usual. One can clearly spot from the renders that they have three microphones on each bud for excellent noise canceling and call quality even in the noisiest environment.

Do you want to get your hands on a pair of Cyberpunk earbuds in the future? Then we presume the answer will be a resounding, Yes!

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Nothing Ear (2) Review: An Exercise in Iterative Refinement


  • Unique, distinctive design

  • Personalized sound profiles

  • Well-balanced performance for price

  • Clear sustainability strategy


  • Noticeable wind noise despite ANC
  • Available only in white

  • Visually identical to Ear (1)




The Nothing Ear (1) represents a clear step forward in quality while retaining the first-gen earbuds' winning points.

The removal of headphone jacks from smartphones initiated by Apple caused a surge in the number of wireless earbuds in the market. That, of course, also gave birth to the need for good earbuds designs, though many, unsurprisingly, were content to just copy the leading brands. It isn’t always about looking different, though, since a unique design might also end up being unusable or don’t deliver an adequate level of performance. Form and function should always go hand in hand in the first place, and that seems to be the goal of the second-gen Nothing Ear (2) TWS earbuds, keeping what worked and refining what needed improvement. Given the reputation of the first-ever Nothing product, we just had to take it for a spin to check if its successor sounds as clear as it looks.

Designer: Nothing


With so many TWS buds looking like AirPods knockoffs, it’s not surprising that some manufacturers have tried moving away from that design with mixed results. Some have gotten rid of stems completely, while others have added wings. Nothing’s strategy wasn’t to go overboard by changing the shape of the buds and instead gave it a distinct character with a transparent stem that truly set it apart from the crowd.

The Nothing Ear (2) retains this character and, in fact, looks eerily similar to the Ear (1). You could almost call this the Ear (1.5) or Ear (1) II because of how little it has changed, at least on the outside. Internally, however, this new pair definitely steps up the game enough to be called a successor. This theme of not changing what isn’t broken is pretty much the essence of the Ear (2), and it’s not exactly a bad thing.

There are some visual differences, of course, though you’ll find them mostly on the charging case. The rounded box’s edges are squarer now, and the white panel on the bottom is slightly raised to act as a protective bumper. The case is made of a new material that’s supposed to make it more resistant to scratches, though ours showed slight marks very early into the game. What hasn’t changed is the dimple on the top cover that still lets you twirl the case around between your fingers like a fidget toy.

In terms of looks, you’d be forgiven if you mistook the Ear (2) for the Ear (1). Those who expected something more sensational from Nothing’s first product might walk away disappointed yet again. It’s not a complete loss, though, because using the same design helps reinforce the Nothing Ear’s image as a fun and enjoyable product, now made even better, at least on paper. One knock against it, however, is that Nothing doesn’t have plans on making the Ear (2) available in any other color, at least for now. That could very well change in the future, just like how the black Ear (1) eventually came to be.


Since there isn’t much of a difference from the first Nothing earbuds, it shouldn’t be a surprise that the Ear (2) is just as comfortable. In fact, the buds’ more compact design makes it a wee bit lighter at 4.5g, but that doesn’t reduce its ergonomic performance in any way. It has a secure fit and won’t suddenly fall off your ear while you’re moving around or even just talking, which we can’t say the same for other buds we’ve tested.

One thing that takes that comfort and fit to the next level is the new Ear Tip Fit Test. It goes beyond just letting you pick tips that you’re comfortable with but also makes sure that they form a proper seal in your ears for the best audio. This test is the first part of Nothing’s new Personal Sound Profile feature that truly makes the buds yours, putting you in the driver’s seat of your listening experience and enjoyment.

Another invisible change that Nothing made for the comfort of its customers is the way you control the buds. It has done away with taps and slides, which are often error-prone and are easily triggered by accident. With the Ear (2), you press or squeeze the stem for more intentional control, and each of the actions can be customized through the Nothing X mobile app.


If the Ear (2) looks a lot like the Ear (1) on the outside, the hardware and software upgrades inside make all the difference in the next-gen product. It is, unfortunately, also the reason why these new features can’t be made available to the first Nothing Ear, because that older pair doesn’t have the necessary hardware to support those nifty treats. Then again, that’s also the reason why you’d want to buy a new Ear (2) in the first place.

In addition to a more powerful chipset and more stable Bluetooth connection, the Ear (2) now features a custom 11.6mm driver that’s paired with a new diaphragm. That diaphragm combines a softer polyurethane (PU) material to let lower frequencies come through and a more rigid graphene for more sensitivity to higher frequencies. These new parts are enclosed in a similarly new dual-chamber design that expands the sound space and increases airflow.

What all these mean in practice is that the Nothing Ear (2) delivers an impressive audio quality that is clear and full, regardless of the range. You get mighty bass and crisp vocals from every tune or podcast that you play through it. But not everyone hears the exact same way, and this is where the Ear (2) really shines. It introduces the Personal Sound Profile test powered by Mimi, the same hearing test app certified for medical hearing devices, to a personalized equalizer setting formed around what you can hear and can’t hear. The test is a simple series of questions that try to determine your hearing range, and the settings are all automatically done based on the results. Of course, you can still choose your own settings if you prefer, but the generated equalizer will be great for users that don’t have much audio expertise.

The Ear (2) now also offers three levels of Active Noise Cancellation or ANC, letting you decide just how much of the outside world you want to let in. You can even let the buds decide the best level for you with Adaptive Mode, taking into account the amount of distracting noise around you. While it does work in general, we still heard some wind gusts while riding our bike, something we didn’t experience on another pair of buds.

Nothing did retain some of the “fan-favorite” features from the Ear (1), most notably, a low-latency mode for playing games and the ability to detect whether you’re wearing the buds or not. For the Ear (2), Nothing adds the ability to connect to two Bluetooth sources simultaneously, allowing the buds to switch between calls from your phone and music from your laptop as needed. The charging case still supports both USB-C wired as well as wireless charging, and you can even charge it on top of the Nothing Phone (1) if you have one.


Finally, we get to review a consumer electronics product that does have a word or two to say about the environment. Given how wireless earbuds are littering the market, there’s some comfort in knowing that there are companies acting responsibly to make sure they don’t litter the planet as well. Make no mistake, the Ear (2) is still mostly made from non-sustainable materials like plastic, but Nothing deserves some kudos for not only taking steps to minimize its carbon footprint but also making it clear what those steps are.

The circuit boards for the Ear (2), for example, are made from 100% recycled materials. It would be great if the plastics were also made similarly, but that could happen after Nothing has checked off all the other important boxes for its buds. The company does claim that it uses renewable electricity in manufacturing this product and that its lifetime carbon footprint is only 3.1kg of carbon dioxide equivalent. And, of course, there’s the plastic wrap-free packaging, which should be the standard for mobile devices and accessories by now.


People seem to go through earbuds at a worryingly rapid rate, so they’re always on the lookout for great deals and prices. There is also a very wide range of prices for these products, and some are not always worth their weight in gold, while others turn out to be unexpected treasures. At $149, the Nothing Ear (2) will clearly be compared with the likes of higher-end TWS earbuds that sit a little below the luxury line. The good news is that you get what you pay for and maybe even more.

For that price tag, the Ear (2) delivers the quality you’d expect but also wraps it in a personalized experience tailored to your unique hearing profile. It’s not absolutely perfect, and some audiophiles might prefer buds coming from more established brands, but those usually cost twice as much. You also don’t get a head-turning design with those, and the Ear (2) definitely stands out in that respect.


There was some degree of disappointment over the Ear (1) due to the hype it generated before its launch, but its reception and review definitely satisfied naysayers. There’s always room for improvement, of course, and that is what the Ear (2) is bringing to the table. Going beyond just delivering impressive audio quality, it gives people more control over their listening experience, from personal sound profiles to customizable controls. All in a design that is distinctive, popular, and striking.

The decision to buy a new pair might be more difficult for those who already own the Ear (1) and are happy with it. Then again, the Ear (2) is replacing its predecessor, so this is pretty much the only way forward anyway. In terms of design, the second-gen buds isn’t a sensational and revolutionary new product, but its careful and calculated approach to iterative improvement makes the Nothing Ear (2) deserve a place on your shopping list.

The Nothing Ear (2) launches on starting March 22nd and will be available in the Nothing Store in Soho as well as Kith stores worldwide on March 23rd. Open sales begin on March 28th from online and in-person partner stores globally, including Stock X in the US.

Aki Ukita contributed to this review.

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