AudioSense DT600 Review

Audiosense DT600

Comfort & Usage

Fit and tips

3D Print + Resin + semi-custom shape = excellent fit

When you blend all those cool features, you end up with the same experience found on the DT200: a perfect fit that will last long in your ears.

The overall shape slides easily into the ears, and once you’ve found the right tip, the AudioSense DT600 is fully locked in. Unfortunately, this new model doesn’t come with a metallic nozzle but a resin one. If it gives a flush design, it’s also more prone to tip-slip, so be careful when removing the IEM from your ears.


Comfort-wise nothing beats a good custom IEM, but those ears come pretty close, thanks to their small size. Unlike some of you might think, bigger doesn’t always mean better and, with its small form factor, the AudioSense DT200 offers one of the best fit out there.

To top all of that, the provided cable is light enough not to hinder your movements, while offering enough weight to maintain the ears in the right position. Simply said, this is another win for AudioSense.


Like all resin-made IEM, the AudioSense DT600 are very good noise-blockers, excellent in fact.

If you were to compare those ears with acrylic-made IEM the improvement would be subtle, but real. And, obviously, if you were to put them head-to-head against metal-made IEM like the FiiO FD5, the DT600 would win, hands down.


Silicon tips gave good results, but not as good as the foam, which properly stopped unwanted noises. My best choice, even up to this day remains SpinFit tips. The spinning system and soft outer shell combine utmost comfort, perfect fit, and powerful isolation, making them the usual choice for my everyday commute.

I use a mechanical keyboard at the office, and even at low volume, the sound of my keycaps is easily muffled by the DT600. Once I’ve plugged the foam one, every unwanted noise is completely out of the picture.

Sensitivity / Hiss 

Impedance is low, sensitivity is good and the end result is a very sensitive IEM, that can be powered from a smartphone but will shine only once hooked on a good DAC.

There is some hiss with badly grounded sources, but that’s more than bearable. Once you’ve launched your music, all of that annoying buzz will immediately disappear. Hurray!



For the nit-pickers and nerdy ones here, I’m giving the specs and technical sheets. For everyone else, just go to the next page to see how the AudioSense DT600 performs.

Six Knowles(?) drivers 

Information regarding the DT600 is scarce, very scarce.

In fact, at the moment, the brand didn’t even add the IEM to their website and nothing can be found on the internet… for now. So let me warn you first, everything that I’ll say from here are assumptions, based on the previous DT200, and I’ll update this article when AudioSense will release more pieces of information regarding the DT600.


From the name, we can already assume that the DT600 is a 6-BA IEM. Something confirmed by the inner view, where three sound-tube lead to three sets of dual-transducers. A classic configuration: 6 drivers/3 way, where each pair respectively manages low, mids, and highs.

Nominal impedance is low and the DT600 is rated at 16ohms, so you should be able to drive them with any kind of source, even your phone. In the same way, sensitivity is way higher than the previous DT200, rated at 99dB/mW, and the advertised value of 107dB/mW should give you plenty of power, even with low-power sources.

The most eye-catching feature on this IEM, in my opinion, remains the fact that all the audio canals were 3D printed, directly into the shell. Usually, you can spot small silicon tubes, coming from the driver to the nozzle, ending in small bores, but here everything is tightly merged into one solid piece. A real marvel.

So yes, nothing really quirky here but a neat IEM, even if I’d love to know which drivers were in use. Let’s check the specs one last time, and let’s put them on!


Full specs

  • Type : IEM
  • Style : Balanced armatures
  • Drivers : 2x Knowles (Low) – 2x Knowles (Mid) – 2x Knowles (High)
  • Socket : MMCX 
  • Cable : 6N Silver-Plated Copper 
  • Shell : Medical grade resin
  • Frequency Response: 20Hz – 22 KHz
  • Impedance: 16 ohms
  • SPL: 107 +/- 3dB
  • Sound Isolation (up to): 30 dB
  • Cable length: 125 cm
  • Price: $249

So, time to check the specs!

The review continues on Page four, after the click HERE or by using the jump below.

Page 1: About the brand

Page 2: Design & Build Quality

Page 4: Sound performances

Page 5: Tonality and conclusion

4.3/5 - (139 votes)

A nerdy guy with a passion for audio and gadgets, he likes to combine his DAC and his swiss knife. Even after more than 10 years of experience, Nanotechnos still collects all gear he gets, even his first MPMAN MP3 player. He likes spreadsheets, technical specs and all this amazing(ly boring) numbers. But most of all, he loves music: electro, classical, dubstep, Debussy : the daily playlist.


  • Reply August 6, 2021


    Hello NanoTechnos,
    many thanks for your review!

    I’m torn between these (which are still hard to buy) and the BGVP DM8. It seems the DT600 would have a better bass extension, and maybe a more lively character. Right?

    I’m looking something with a neutral (but not liveless, boring) character which could accompany my ME500 (which I find too shouty sometimes).

    The DM8 should fit, but maybe the DT600 would be more satisfying (I’m not a basshead).

    Source would be a M5s (on a balanced cable) which I find excellent.

    Many thanks for your advice! (in case you’ve tested the DM8)

  • Reply September 21, 2023


    Really enjoyed this, and decided to give it a try!
    Refreshing to see someone write about sound isolation. I use my IEMs for commuting and don’t get it when a reviewer doesn’t consider isolation.


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