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The Best Bluetooth Over-Ear Headphones Under $100

Keep your ears cozy and your music LOUD.

A good pair of headphones is pretty much essential, from chilling at home to tuning out the drudgery of your office for hours on end.

Here is a small list of qualities that make a good pair of headphones: big, comfy, nice to look at, wireless. Wouldn’t you know it, all of our picks for the very best wireless headphones Amazon has to offer include these features, plus a few extras, too.

7. Mpow 059 Bluetooth Headphones

The Mpow is a solid, very affordable option for anyone looking for basic good-quality headphones. These have a decent built-in mic for making calls, plus plenty of color options to boot. [Amazon, $36.99]

6. New Bee Active Noise Cancelling Bluetooth Headphones

The New Bee headphones include “Active Noise-Canceling”, meaning they have a built-in function that filters out basic loud noises (by up to 85 percent!) so you can focus fully on your music. [Amazon, $79.88]

5. Avantree 40-hour Bluetooth Headphones

The Avantree headphones claim 40 hours of continuous playtime, which is a lot of music or your favorite boring podcasts or whatever. Moreover, it comes equipped with a “wired mode” so even when you (inexplicably) run out of juice, they can keep going. [Amazon, $44.99]

4. TaoTronics Over Ear Bluetooth Headphones

Fully charge these bad boys in just two hours and get nearly three months of standby time. There are built-in volume controls and track selection on the headphones themselves, too. [Amazon, $39.99]

3. HapFit Retractable Bluetooth Headphones

Some heavy-duty headphones that still fold up real nice, so you can take them just about anywhere. [Amazon, $37.99]

2. JLab Audio Neon Bluetooth Headphones

The most lightweight pair on this list still have plenty of battery and sound quality, and come in some swanky colorways as well. [Amazon, $29.99]

1. Ucio Bluetooth Noise Canceling Stereo Headset

The Ucio “headset” — which, far as I can tell, is just a fancy word for “headphones” — comes with something called “memory protein” — which, far as I can tell, is a fancy word for “memory foam” — that’ll keep them comfy all day long. [Amazon, $16.99]

Tesla Solar Roof: 8 Things You Don't Realize Until You Own One

You will become internet-famous.

In April, Amanda Tobler took a risk. She switched on her newly-installed Tesla Solar Roof on her house San Jose, California, making her one of the first to take a step to realizing Elon Musk’s “house of the future” vision he unveiled on the Desperate Housewives set in October 2016. A month in, she shared with Inverse what it’s like to be an early adopting Tesla solar user.

8 Things You Don't Realize About Google Pixel 3 Until You've Had It for a Week

I embraced the green bubble life.

Despite trying the Cadillac of camera phones and Moto’s delightfully customizable modular phone, no Android system that I’ve tested this year has been compelling enough to make me seriously consider switching from my beloved iPhone 6S. But that all changed once I got my hands on the Pixel 3.

Google’s forays into the smartphone market have been lukewarm thus far, and its handsets have yet to make an impression in the United States market: A second-quarter report by CounterPoint revealed that Google is being eclipsed by the its industry competitors. This weak market share and the Pixel 3 XL’s criticized notch made me skeptical, but the smaller Pixel 3 finally showed me Android’s capabilities.

Elon Musk Reveals Release Date for Two New Tesla Software Features

They'll keep your car and dog safe.

Elon Musk announced on Thursday that Tesla drivers will soon enjoy access to two long-awaited features. Both the robbery-detecting “Sentry Mode” as well as “Dog Mode,” a special mode that allows you to leave your dog safely unattended for longer periods, will ship to all of the company’s electric cars before February is over.

The New Space Race Gets a Reality Check

"I don’t think there’s a lot of rubbish, maybe some rubbish," says Rick Tumlinson.

Humanity could be on the verge of a breakthrough in space exploration, but one of its architects is a virtual unknown.

Rick Tumlinson, 63, has spent the past three decades pushing for a new space race, testifying before Congress to “peel the fingers of the aerospace industrial complex” off of transportation and pave the way for the likes of Jeff Bezos and Elon Musk. Last year, he founded the SpaceFund, a venture capital firm aimed at bringing money into this new era.