Future versions of AirPods Pro 2 may support lossless audio

Share This Post

The AirPods Pro 2 may look the same at first glance, but Apple has given these wireless earbuds a makeover. How it’s actually improved remains to be seen, but the company’s promise is impressive. Personally, the first AirPods Pro fit my ears better. Active noise cancellation is great, and these are my go-to wireless earbuds when I’m on the subway, on the bus, or when I need to disconnect from the world. I’m looking forward to testing this as it claims to be up to 2x better at removal.

Apple announced the AirPods Pro 2 at its Far Out event. Everyone is talking about his new Dynamic Island in the iPhone 14 Pro series, but he has one product that the Cupertino company has surpassed itself. That’s the AirPods Pro 2. Features that this product can provide.


  • Apple optimized his first AirPods Pro case to work with the Find My app, but the company is finally putting his U1 chip into the MagSafe charging case, making it easier than ever to find your wireless earbuds. I made it Thanks to the built-in speakers.  Last but not least, the company is adding tiny eartips to help the AirPods Pro 2 fit more ears. There is one thing, but it could mean that this product could be even better than we expected. 

  • If the ANC improves, so does the transmission mode. Apple now calls it Adaptive Transparency, which the company says “can reduce loud ambient noises like passing car sirens, construction equipment, and concert speakers.” Additionally, the AirPods Pro 2 have another long-awaited feature: touch controls. Users can finally turn the volume down or up by sliding their finger on the stem of the AirPods. 

The good news is that Apple is already testing it with the AirPods Max. One developer said he was able to enable this codec in his latest AirPods beta firmware, which improved call quality, but the AirPods hardware lacked something he said: Bluetooth 5.2 support. 

A few months ago, the Bluetooth SIG announced that it had finalized his LE audio specification. This means that companies can use this technology. The Low Complexity Communication Codec – LC3 for short – can transmit at much lower bitrates without sacrificing the audio quality currently found in the Bluetooth standard.

Read More:

Related Posts