Professionally-fitted hearing aid
Release Date: 05 April 2017
The ReSound LiNX 3D RIE 61 has a push button (program control and volume control), water resistant coating, uses size 312 hearing aid batteries, is Android compatible, and is Made For iPhone.
Professionally-fitted hearing aid
Release Date: 05 April 2017
The ReSound LiNX 3D RIE 62 has a telecoil, a dedicated volume control, a push button (program control and volume control), water resistant coating, uses size 13 hearing aid batteries, is Android compatible, and is Made For iPhone.
|ReSound LiNX 3D RIE 61||ReSound LiNX 3D RIE 62|
|Disposable Batteries||Battery Size
|Made For iPhone||Lowest iOS Version
|Lowest iOS Version
|Push Button||Push Button Options
||Push Button Options
|Water Resistant Coating|
Model details listed above may be incomplete or inaccurate. For full specifications please refer to product specifications published by the original equipment manufacturer. To suggest a correction to the details listed, please email email@example.com.
|ReSound LiNX 3D 9|
Number of adjustment bands
|Adjustable directional mix|
|Autoscope Adaptive Directionality™|
|Binaural Directionality™ III|
|Binaural Environmental Optimizer™ II|
|DFS Ultra™ II|
|Directional Mix Processor|
Fully flexible programs
Number of fully flexible programs
|Low Frequency Boost||Ultimate|
|Synchronized Acceptance Manager|
|Synchronized push button|
Synchronized volume control
Unavailable for RIE 61
Unavailable for RIE 62
|Tinnitus Sound Generator|
Number of channels
Technology specifications listed above may be incomplete or inaccurate. For full specifications please refer to product specifications published by the original equipment manufacturer. To suggest a correction to the details listed, please email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Hearing aid reviews are fundamentally different from reviews for most other consumer electronic products. The reason is because individual factors, like degree of hearing loss, have a profound effect one's success and overall satisfaction with the product. When purchasing a hearing aid, you'll need to consider more than just your hearing outcome. Hearing aids are manufactured with varying levels of quality; some hearing aids are extremely durable, while others suffer frequent breakage. Battery life also varies between models, and manufacturer predictions of battery life are often optimistic. By collecting feedback from consumers, we can get a better idea of real world product durability and battery life... Continue reading
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Hearing Tracker uses a ten-question survey to assess consumer feedback on hearing aids. The percentage bars below reflect the average ratings provided per question, averaged across all hearing aids belonging to this family of devices.
Note: Original answers provided in star rating format.
The label on my delivery box reads: HI,LT562 - DRW,MBL Which model is this? Music at high frequencies is hopelessly out of tune. The same is also true for my 'unaided' ears, but my hearing has 'adapted' by damping out offending frequencies the HA is now amplifying and presenting to my brain. I have used Audacity (open source audio file editing software) to generate a 500 Hz sine tone. Its 'octave' should be 1000 Hz. That sounds 'sharp.' If I lower the frequency to 960 Hz that sounds more like an octave to my ears. I suspect that at higher frequencies the problem is more pronounced but I've not worked on that yet. I'm trying to learn how to present both frequencies simultaneously; my skill level is not yet that high. Has another forum user solved this problem? Are there audiology terms I should know to help me discuss this problem with my audiologist?
So far so good 6 months in. Paired with an iPhone call and streaming music is of high quality. Used a phone clip for 2 months at the beginning with an Android phone, and while it was still good quality, the additional hardware was another thing to look after and co-ordinate. Unlikely to go back to any middleware after using these hearing aids with an iPhone. I have found two programs created by my audiologist very useful, my now default "All Around" which acts as generally as it sounds, and "Restaurant" for noisier environments like cafe's, restaurants and the gym. It has a great ability to cut out background noise. Of course, it is impossible to remove it completely, but speech is audible in a noisy environment, and noise tolerable. While streaming phone calls or music, I am able to mute the mics completely or partially to focus on the stream - this is ideal if in a noisy environment, but also ideal if I need to bring the mic's back to ask someone next to me a question while I am on the phone. Often in the past, one of my biggest issues with hearing aids was balancing calls volume with in-situ discussion - something important for the office or workplace.
After wearing Widex aids and liking them for 12 years or more, I am on day 5 of the Resound linx3d 619 as suggested by my Audi.. So far my issue would be the sound is generally too crisp or sharp as opposed to my older more natural sounding Widex Mind 440. They aren’t working too well with TV. iPhone is pretty good so far. I’m not sure I’m in love with all the programs, and find myself fritzing with the volumes or settings too much. I suspect I should put them on all around and leave it to my brain to sort out for a while for possible. There might be too many bells and whistles for me. I am also trying custom molds and have some adjustment to those to conquer. Feel a little more aware of them and one needs to be buffed as my Audi called it. I’ve never had to turn hearing aids back in for a different product, but wonder if he can just do some minor tweaking to make the sound more to my liking. TV is important to me so something must be done to either improve that program or else I may have to change. Hoping he can adjust some things next week. He didn’t want to add the tinnitus program and said remote programming ability required paperwork for legal reasons? I paid a lot of money for these and feel every option should be presented at least.
These are awesome hearing aids. I love the smart features (I'm a bit of a nerd) and the gadgets - the multi mic and the android phone mic. And while I don't experience tinnitus, I have a lot of trouble relaxing so find the tinnitus app very helpful.
I have worn Phonak and Starkey for the past 18 years. This is my first experience with Resound and I am extremely impressed. The hearing aid technology is spectacular, the features are shockingly cool, the phone app is clean/precise and phenomenal. I have never seen this kind of improvement in the hearing aid world.
Have had a series of problems from start. Right aid needed to be returned and reworked/replaced. Still hear occasional "broadcasts" in right aid and last night trying to listen to tv in living room, heard our dishwasher running in the kitchen - a quiet dishwasher that I usually barely hear running sitting 5 feet away. It is a big bother to fish phone from pocket, open it to reset aids to program designed for environment I just entered. Special programs for different environments do not deliver what they promise. Feel like the cartoon of the caveman holding a bunch if twigs, standing by the fire, saying, "now that I've discovered it, I keep worrying that it will go out" The tail is wagging the dog here - I am serving the hearing aids , they are not serving me. Great concept in theory but not good in practice.
This 1 hearing aid is on loan from shop, until my ordered hearing aid , a different model I wore this type before but was needing a new one so new hearing aid is being delivered to the shop. This week, thankfully will be returning this one on loan. I am not comfortable using the resound anyway. Too identical to the NHS hearing aid. the noisy feedback whistling in my ear no way to get rid of noise It doesn't feel comfortable in the ear, the behind the ear model slips off my ear.. I would not buy this model, maybe suitable for others, but not for me no thanks. Unhappy loan user.
I recently upgraded to an iPhone 7 and decided to upgrade my hearing aids at the same time. I was previously wearing the Starkey halos, but was drawn to the remote adjustment features in the Resound. I looked at the Signia aids, which also have remote adjustments, but I wasn't as familiar with that brand so decided to go with the Linx 3d. So far really happy with my choice, and my provider has been great about helping me out with my issues from home... which means a lot to me... I live in a small town without any hearing clinics nearby.
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