Review: OEAudio Tita - Single BA Redefined


Thank you, Yang, from Optimization Elements (OE) Audio for sending me the Tita in exchange for my honest opinions. I am not affiliated with the company and no incentive will be given for a positive review. Here is my review.


I heard of OEAudio from Alex Twister, founder of Twister6. He introduced the OEAudio adaptor, which is the smallest in the world in his review of Westone W80 and UMPro50 cable rolling with 2pin cables.

Quote Alex's words in his review:

Then I noticed MusicTeck listed new OE Audio adapters and decided to give them a try.  Never heard of this company before, Optimization Elements, but they turned out to be the best I have tried so far.

I reviewed their cable - 2DualOFC in 2019 and Yang sent me their latest in-ear monitors (IEMs), Tita for review purposes recently. Powered by single Sonion balanced armature driver, I am anticipated to experience Tita because there are plenty of single BA IEMs in the market but only a few did it right.

Will Tita join the force of being a pair of "right-sounding" single BA IEMs? We will check it out in this article!


Here's my unboxing video for OEAudio Tita:

Here are the accessories in the box:

  • 3 exchangeable back cover for Tita

  • Screw driver (to remove and install the screw for back cover)

  • Screws (secure back cover)

  • 3 pairs of silicone ear tips (S,M and L)

  • OEAudio 2DualOFC stock cable

  • Soft storage pouch

The box of OEAudio Tita
Specifications are listed on the back of the box
Opening the box
Exchangeable back cover design
Provided storage pouch
Stock cable

Technical Specification

  • Frequency response: 20-16000Hz

  • Sensitivity@500Hz: 106dBSPL/mVA

  • Impedance@500Hz: 6Ohm

  • Cable: 2DualOFC

  • Cable termination: 3.5mm unbalanced terminated with MMCX connector

  • Cable length: 1.2m



When I first opened the box, Tita reminds me of Final Audio IEMs design - simplistic piston design. The outer shell is made of plastic. However, the inner core of the IEMs is actually crafted by titanium. The core extends all the way to the nozzle. According to OEAudio, titanium is an ideal sound material for its outstanding resonance features.

Tita has a horn nozzle design which enhances energy of sound and the extensiveness of trebles, based on OEAudio's introduction.There is no crossover implemented in Tita. Sound adjustments are done by the cavity itself and the Titanium horn which introduces less distortion and unleashes the potential of the driver itself.

Tita comes with three set of exchangeable back cover for the IEMs shell: stainless steel, brass and aluminium. Each of them will factor a different sound signature to Tita. I will introduce them in detailed later in the sound analysis section.

Shell of OEAudio Tita
MMCX plug
A "naked" Tita


The overall texture of this cable is soft and supple. A stiff cable could be a deal-breaker and I am glad that OEAudio took this into consideration. I like the plug particularly. It is sturdy and durable based on physical appearance. There is a logo engraved on the plug. There is no ear guide at the connector.

This is a piece of good news for me because ear guides are a disaster to me as a myopia sufferer.
The stock cable
MMCX connector
3.5mm unbalanced TRS jack

Fit and Isolation

With the small shell, Tita is able to provide deep insertion for most of the users, no matter how big or small are your ears. With the large stock ear tips, it blocks out most of the external noise from entering the ear canal with music on. Do note that the passive noise cancellation is dependent on the back covers used. Stainless steel and brass are having slightly weaker passive noise cancellation due to the open-back design.

Sound Analysis

Sound Signature

Each of the back cover will factor a different sound signature to Tita. Stainless steel has an open back design with a small hole at the back. This yields a balanced and ‘calm’ style of sound, a tighter bass and a swift treble.

Stainless steel back cover with a small opening

Brass is a material with augmented resonance. The brass back cover has an open back with a bigger back hole has compared to stainless steel, resulting in a warmer tone of bass, a looser sound style, and a gentle voice performance. it has greater extensiveness of treble.

Brass back cover
Brass back cover is having a bigger opening at the back as compared to stainless steel

Aluminium back cover has a close back design which has the most active sound among all three back covers. It has augmented and energetic bass which make it suitable for tracks and recordings with stronger rhythm.

Aluminium back cover
Closed back cover


The soundstage of Tita is above average. It has good width and depth to handle complicated genres like rock bands. During the reviewing period, I do not face any congestions. The layering in complicated tracks have been done well by Tita - I still cannot believe this can be done on a pair of single BA powered IEMs.

Tita with Lotoo Paw 5000 MKII