64 Audio Volür Review: Jitesh Jumani's Take


The following review has been thoughtfully crafted by Mr. Jitesh Jumani from Chennai, a cherished supporter, customer, and friend of The Audio Store. We express our gratitude to Mr. Jitesh for generously sharing his personal insights into the 64 Audio Volür IEMS. It is important to note that this review is entirely unbiased, reflecting Mr.Jitesh's genuine experiences and preferences. No benefits or exchanges have influenced the content of this review. His valuable contributions significantly enhance our blog, and we sincerely appreciate his unwavering dedication to the audio enthusiast community.


Volür is 64 Audio’s latest universal hybrid IEM which has a whopping 10 drivers included per side. The drivers include 2 dynamic drivers (DD) that handle the lows, 6 Balanced Armatures (BA) drivers handling the mids, another BA for mids and highs and finally a Tubeless In-Ear Audio (TIA) BA for the highs. The 2 DDs are connected in an isobaric configuration, which as per 64 Audio, results in better damping, lower distortion, twice the power handling (because there are two coils and two motor structures), and extended LF response. As per 64 Audio, they’ve used a high-precision textile mesh acoustic low-pass filter (originally developed for Fourté Blanc) to further shape the sound.

Apart from the isobaric DDs, the Volür also includes some of 64 Audio’s finest tech such as TIA (tubeless in-ear audio), apex (Air Pressure Exchange) vents, and LID (Linear Impedance Design).

The Volür is supposed to be the spiritual successor of the Nio, hence the faceplate has a similar pattern to that of the Nio, this time around with a purple hue. The Volür looks like a more mature and refined Nio. The IEM comes with 4 Apex modules, namely the mX, m12, m15 and m20. The m12 being a new one that wasn’t included with the Nio. The carry case is the familiar round shaped premium leather case from 64 Audio. In terms of ear tips, we have a choice of True Fidelity foam ear tips, SpinFit ear tips and silicon ear tips, each in 3 sizes S, M and L. Perhaps the only disappointment (at least for me) is that the IEM comes with a 3.5mm SE cable. For an IEM that retails for 2499 USD, 64 Audio should, at the very least, consider giving the buyers an option to purchase the IEM with a balanced cable.

For this review, I used the 64 audio Volür with a FiiO LC-RE Pro 2022 cable (that I got upgraded to ConX) and with Flare Audio’s Audiophile memory foam ear tips. Although I tried the various apex modules, I stuck to the m20 because that is my favorite module for the Nio and with the Volür too, the m20 provides the best bass response IMO.

64 Audio Volür Review:Jitesh Jumani's Take


In terms of sound too, the Volür builds upon the sound signature of the Nio. The bass response of the Volür is perhaps the highlight of the IEM. It somehow manages to outperform the Nio in terms of both quality and quantity. With the m20 module, there is a definite boom in the bass, which will perhaps satisfy the needs of most bass heads. If one wants to reduce the impact of the bass, I’d suggest using the mX or m12 modules instead.

The mids on the Nio were excellent, and the Volür is no less. The mids have good heft and are not muddied by the bass. The upper mids are clean, crisp and not at all shouty or sibilant. In spite of being a 10-driver hybrid IEM, the Volür like the Nio, is super coherent and delivers the most complex and layered of arrangements with finesse. Talvin Singh’s “Dubla” for example is one such complex track that sounded phenomenal on the Volur.


Vocals both male and female are excellently handled by the Volür. Even the slightest of nuances in the vocals are presented beautifully by the Volür. Listening to Mohd. Rafi sing “Main yeh soch kar” (Haqeeqat) on the Volür, was such an amazing experience. All the pain in Rafi sahab’s voice is brought out so beautifully by the IEM, it gave me goosebumps.


The Highs is where the Volür outperforms the Nio by a huge margin, treble on the Volür truly shines. It is only in this region that the Volür seems closer to the likes of Tia Fourte than that of Nio. Details in this region are handled very well by the Volür. Some people have complained that the Volür has treble peaks that they felt were sibilant. However, in my experience, I never felt the Volür to be sibilant. I enjoyed the airy presentation and the details that I missed out on while listening to the Nio. However, I’d like to highlight that I didn’t try the Volür with the stock cable and used memory foam tips.

In terms of technicalities, the IEM has a wider stage than Nio, but not the widest on an IEM. The stage depth, while limited, results in an immersive holographic presentation that is highly detailed and engaging. Layering and separation is top notch, as is expected from an IEM in this price range.

64 Audio Volür Review:Jitesh Jumani's Take


In conclusion, the Volür is a phenomenal IEM that’s a huge step up from the Nio. A 10-driver hybrid IEM that has excellent bass response coupled with great mids and sparkly treble. My only complaint is that it comes with a 3.5mm SE cable, else, it is a near perfect IEM IMO.

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