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Don’t want to splurge on the Apple AirPods or the Samsung Galaxy Buds? We hear you. While both those models deliver premium audio and top-notch design, they cost upwards of $100. Thankfully, we stumbled upon a pair of top-rated wireless earbuds for a fraction of that ...with features that even AirPods and Galaxy Buds don’t have!
Enter the Edyell Wireless Earbuds, a wallet-friendly pair with impressive audio quality and deep, satisfying bass. And here’s the best part: They’re on sale for just $15 with on-page coupon, down from $28. That’s nearly half off!
And if you have Amazon Prime, you’ll get free shipping, of course. Not yet a member? No worries; you can sign up for a free 30-day trial here. (And by the way, those without Prime still get free shipping on orders of $25 or more.)
The Edyell Wireless Earbuds offer up to 120 hours of playtime with their included charging case. To put a finer point on it: You can get over 25 charges before you have to plug them in again! And how's this for a twist? That same charging case can also be used as a power bank for other devices — you can charge your smartphone or tablet with it via USB. Now that’s something Apple AirPods just can’t do.
“These earbuds fit into my ear more securely than AirPods do,” a delighted shopped shared. “The squishy tip helps the earbud from falling out of your ear and feels overall more comfortable than AirPods. The sound quality is great, and the earbuds connect extremely fast. They connect as soon as you take them out of the case. The case itself can also be used as a portable charger, which is a very nice touch.”
The earbuds are also waterproof — they can be dunked in more than three feet of water for 30 minutes and come out in tip-top working condition (try doing that with AirPods or Galaxy Buds!). Plus, they feature touch controls and quickly pair with your phone via Bluetooth.
For just $15 with on-page coupon (was $28), the Edyell Wireless Earbuds are a great solution if you’ve always wanted quality wireless earbuds but have been scared off by the price tag. This deal proves you don’t have to splurge to get great sound.
The number of people forced to flee their homes due to conflict, persecution and human rights abuses has doubled in the past decade to reach 82.4 million at the end of last year, the United Nations said on Friday. "In the year of COVID, in a year in which movement was practically impossible for most of us... 3 million more people have been forcibly displaced," U.N. High Commissioner for Refugees Filippo Grandi told Reuters. Nearly 70% of those affected are from just five countries - Syria, Venezuela, Afghanistan, South Sudan and Myanmar - according to the annual report on forced displacement by the U.N. Refugee Agency UNHCR.
For a young woman who came into this week's Australian Olympic swimming trials plagued by questions about a lingering shoulder injury, freestyler Ariarne Titmus has not only blown away the cobwebs but blown away any shred of doubt that she will be a major force at next month’s Tokyo Games. The overriding feeling at the South Australia Aquatic Centre is that this has been the best domestic Olympic trials for 20 years and 20-year-old Titmus is prima facie evidence of why Australia can anticipate a substantial medal surge in Tokyo. Titmus comes too with a strident mental resolve and is very much the real deal.
Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand is on the brink of success in her yearslong campaign to get sexual assault cases removed from the military chain of command. There is now widespread support for using independent military lawyers to handle sexual misconduct cases, but Gillibrand is promoting legislation that goes beyond that, extending that change to all major crimes. Top Pentagon officials and key lawmakers are open to the sexual assault shift, but they say applying it more broadly requires far more study and debate.
This is Kyrgyzstan's first cricket farmIt is home to around one tonne of cricketsLocation: Bishkek, Kyrgyzstan(SOUNDBITE) (Russian) CRICKET FARM OWNER, ADYL GARAPOV, SAYING:"Our main business is producing cricket flour with high protein content. Our flour contains no less than 70% of protein and many micro and macro elements."Garapov hopes to cash in on demand in China next doorHe was inspired by online articles about breeding cricketsThrough trial and error he has built his farm from scratch(SOUNDBITE) (Russian) CRICKET FARM OWNER, ADYL GARAPOV, SAYING:"Over half a year, there were three cases where we lost a whole generation overnight. And we don't have any experts in this field around. We have people who want to help us but they don't know how to do it."But to export shipments he needs at least five tonnes of the bugsIn the meantime he sells the deep-fried insects as snacks
President Joe Biden is facing a formidable to-do list now that he’s back from his summit-filled trip to Europe, with pressing legislative challenges, foreign policy follow-up and a need to steer the country’s reopening as the coronavirus threat recedes. From voting rights and immigration to his massive legislation on jobs and infrastructure, Biden is trying to get as much done as possible in Congress before the start of its August recess. “I think we — the country, has put a different face on where we’ve been and where we’re going," Biden told reporters on the tarmac in Geneva late Wednesday as he headed back to Washington.
The Pacific island nation shut its borders and used tough lockdown measures to become one of the few countries to have virtually eliminated COVID-19 in the community, but the government is facing criticism for a slow rollout of vaccines."For me, I never wanted to be amongst the first, for me we needed to get those front line workers but I also need to be a role model and this demonstrates that it's safe, that it's effective and that it's really important that everyone is vaccinated when they have their opportunity...," she said after receiving the vaccine shot.About 1 million doses of the Pfizer vaccine has so far been administered in New Zealand. The country's medical authorities are yet to approve the use of any other vaccine, including AstraZeneca.
After months cooped up in coronavirus-hit Manila, Tanya Mariano fled the Philippine capital to work from the beach, joining a growing number of digital nomads helping a devastated tourism industry stay afloat.
Late Thursday evening, HBO Max sent out a perplexing email that had subscribers — and even WarnerMedia CEO Jason Kilar — questioning what the heck is going on at the streaming service. The message was brief, but very cryptic. According to screenshots, it had the subject line “Integration Test Email #1” and the body of the email simply read, “This template is used by integration tests only.” Naturally, it left a bunch of HBO Max subscribers — and Twitter users wanting to get in on the avalanche o
Black Americans rejoiced Thursday after President Joe Biden made Juneteenth a federal holiday, but some said that, while they appreciated the recognition at a time of racial reckoning in America, more is needed to change policies that disadvantage too many of their brethren. “It’s great, but it’s not enough,” said Gwen Grant, president and CEO of the Urban League of Kansas City. Grant said she was delighted by the quick vote this week by Congress to make Juneteenth a national holiday because “it's been a long time coming.”
Dressel equaled his own American record of 47.39 seconds to overcome a stacked field and win by .33 seconds over 24-year-old Zach Apple, before hoisting his arms aloft and egging on the eager crowd at Omaha, Nebraska. But the night held disappointment for 24-year-old Simone Manuel, who will not be able to defend her 2016 gold in the 100m freestyle after placing ninth in the 100m semifinals, a conclusion she called "a tough pill to swallow." Six-time Olympic gold medal winner Ryan Lochte put up a 1:58.65 in the semifinals in the men's 200m medley, a disappointing time but enough to put him into the finals on Friday as he looks to qualify for a fifth consecutive Games.