The Noontec Hammo Go is delivered in a beautiful cardboard box that already gives first hints regarding the appearance and the functions. Inside the box is an oval-shaped hardcase, which stands out through a visually appealing carbon look in the eye. The hardcase is opened via a zipper. In addition, the case offers a snap hook, which makes it even on the road, for example, attach to the backpack.
The Hammo Go is a wired headphone. In a small cloth case, two flat-ribbon audio cables, two AAA batteries and an audio adapter were included. One of the audio cables also has a microphone installed.
The design of the Noontec Hammo Go looks striking. The red-black version features a striking red inner hanger and a black outer hanger. The inside of the temple is covered with a kind of imitation leather and also lined. The black earcups are also made of imitation leather and are padded inside. Both earcups are also movable, as well as the bracket can be adjusted by about 25mm. On the side is the shiny metallic logo of noontec.
An interesting function of the Hammo Go is the so-called 'noice canceling'. All ambient noise is suppressed as best as possible. To activate the function, the included batteries must first be inserted into a battery compartment on the side of the ear cup. You then have to turn on a small switch, which is also located on the ear cup.
The Hammo Go uses a so-called SCCB audio technology and has a Votrik HD 500 as a driver unit. This is an 50mm driver unit whose frequency spectrum is between 5 and 30.000Hz.
At the first audition I simply tested all music styles with the Hammo Go. The headphones are harmoniously tuned. The bass is powerful and in the heights the Go shines through its point accuracy. That the bass area is pushed into the foreground, I could not determine with this headphone. Fine tone details were very easy to hear in electronic music. I also liked the Hammo Go with classical music. Subtleties are presented clearly and even if it gets louder, the clarity remains. Nothing looks distorted or disappears.
The 'noise reduction' function isn't bad either, but in my opinion it could be a bit tighter. You can tell straight away as soon as the function has been switched on, but so that you really no longer hear any external noise, you also have to increase the volume a little. The function creates a subtle background noise, but as soon as the headphones are active, the noise disappears completely. Even with quiet music, it is hardly noticeable and is in no way annoying.