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The HD238 is a supra-aural pair, meaning that the cups sit on the ears instead of forming a seal around them. The ear pads are exceedingly comfortable and stay that way during long listens. Weighing in at just over 10 ounces, with the 55.1-inch cable descending from the left ear, the HD238 does, however, project sound outward from the earpieces—meaning that your work neighbors and fellow bus passengers will be able to hear your music if you are playing at moderate to high volumes. (Sennheiser isn't the first manufacturer to combine projection of sound away from the ear with the drivers pointed at the ear—Grado has been doing this from the beginning.)
Whether used for orchestral pieces, such as Jonny Greenwood's score for There Will Be Blood, hard rock like Nirvana's In Utero, or gentler acoustic offerings like Bill Callahan's Woke on a Whaleheart, the HD238 gracefully covers the full spectrum of low frequencies, balancing it with a nice, crisp response. Although the bass excels on hip-hop and electronic tracks, sometimes the vocals in tunes, as on Clipse's "Momma I'm So Sorry," are overly sibilant (emitting a hiss on s or shsounds). On the Knife's "Silent Shout," the deep bass hits resonate plenty without distorting, even at high volumes, or obscuring the rest of the frequency range.
Our HEAD Acoustics frequency-response tests yielded some excellent results for the HD238. The earphones' smooth bass response is evident in comparison with that of Grado's magnificent GS1000, which tapers off below 80 Hz in the subwoofer range. This means that subwoofer frequencies will be quite audible through the HD238, but unlike with most pairs that have notable presence in this range, not boosted out of proportion with the rest of the music. The HD238's left and right drivers also output nearly identical responses—a result harder to attain with headphones than it is with in-ear earphones, due to a greater variability in the placement of drivers.