Holocene rides in at the peak of the new rush of Campfire Audio headphones. Dispatched close by Mammoth, and soon after Satsuma and Honeydew, Holocene guarantees a more significant level of loyalty and specialized execution. We should investigate and check whether Holocene genuinely is set to achieve another age in hey fi headphones.


Holocene has a gritty look to it, with its matte earthy colored completion on the aluminum shells. With the name, shading, and shell plan, it nearly resembles a fossil of some ancient weapon that mountain men used to fight the wooly mammoth. The more sullen shadings are lit up – and given a substantially less ancient feel – by the shine in obscurity highlights on the IEM shells and the link.
Holocene accompanies the ordinary Campfire Audio bundle, including the new “Smoky Glow” link, a case produced using upcycled marine plastic, and a collection of froth and silicone ear tips. The bundle and show are first class, with Campfire’s consistently fun unpacking experience. Furthermore the actual headphones give the degree of assemble quality and solace that we’ve generally expected from Campfire Audio.




Holocene is an even IEM that conveys detail, clearness, space, and definition for the seriously insightful audience. The sound feels exceptionally normal, with a decent harmony between the different qualities. The general inclination is a kind of studio reference screen with an additional bit of musicality.

The bass is to a great extent direct, without a huge load of subbass, however with a pleasant dash of punch in the midbass. The lower registers give great surface to bass instruments and superb soundness in the lower mids. The bass is likewise very quick, where you probably won’t get the amount of effect that more bass centered IEMs convey, there’s an amazing pace and snugness to the conveyance of drums and complex bass development.
Instruments and vocals have a decent weight in the midrange. There’s additionally great layering and partition, even with more intricate blends. Moving into the high pitch, Holocene has a decent harmony between pulling back ranges that make sibilance and underlining the reaches that make definition, shimmer, and air. I’d go such a long ways to say that the tuning of the high pitch is perhaps the best part of Holocene. It’s created so that it gives you all the sonic data you need, yet keeps down the tones that make weakness or sound brutal.

The soundstage and imaging are solid at this cost range. There’s a touch of a similar sensation of the Andromeda in the manner Holocene makes space and presents instruments in that space. Out and out, Holocene presents an all around made 3D picture.

The introduction of Soundgarden’s “Lovely Noose” hits with tight cymbal crashes and the differentiating surfaces of the perfect guitar sound and tweaked overdriven guitar. As things get heavier and more intricate on the stanza, Holocene furnishes clear definition and magnificent layering with different polyrhythms and counter songs. From the vocals to the different guitars and drums, each instrument is stacked with detail that Holocene allows you to open up – or you could simply sit back, unwind, and let the fresh, weighty sound of the entire outfit wash over you.

Herbie Hancock’s exhibition of “Round Midnight” begins delicate, with calm piano harmonies and the smooth, shockingly successful vocalizations of Bobbie McFerrin. Holocene’s conveyance of the vocals is definite, finished, and dynamic, conveying all the feeling in each note. The piano has a sensitive sound, with the upstanding bass offering help beneath it in the low end, however to a great extent blurring away from plain sight. Holocene conveys the elements as the delicate piano harmonies fabricate and shift while the piano starts to lead the pack in the second 50% of the melody, and the bass forms alongside it.

On Regina Spektor’s “Humble community Moon,” there’s a very close, individual inclination to her vocals. The blend places Regina and her piano very close in a cozy setting, with the band a tad behind her in a huge studio. The space feels invigorated, with Holocene introducing everything from the surfaces of the instruments to the elements in a reasonable manner, spot on measured soundstage, and strong imaging on the instruments.

On Martin Solveig’s “Places,” Holocene shows that it can burrow profound and give strong low end sway and a touch of thunder. At the point when the bass drops, there’s a strong actual effect, and it’s combined with a detail and surface in the low end that gives a pleasant harmony between the sensation of bass and hearing the detail of and partition between every one of the instruments making up the low end. The more shrill vocals and synths additionally test Holocene’s capacity to presence higher registers without becoming exhausting or sibilant, and except for a couple of the most honed spikes in the tune, the high pitch stays present without getting brutal.

Related Posts

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.