Raptgo Bridge Review

Raptgo Bridge Review

After listening to the Hook X, Raptgo became a very sought-after brand for me. Since then I’ve reviewed a few of their other products like the Leaf and HBB version of the Hook X. Now a new item has entered the field with the Bridge. These are tribrid IEMs that go for only $159. Can they live up to the excitement I have for this brand?

Raptgo Bridge case

What You Get

  • Multifunctional storage box
  • Bridge IEMs
  • Detachable 2-pin 3.5mm cable
  • 6 sets of silicone eartips
  • Replaceable tunning filters

Raptgo Bridge single

Look & Feel

Every IEM I’ve tried from Raptgo has had an interesting design. The Bridge comes in a few different colors, and they’re all very vibrant. My version is the purple one, and it’s very aesthetically pleasing. I would have preferred if the Bridge included ear hooks because the only thing that’s flawed with the fit is the cable. Everything about the comfort of the shell in your ear, it’s a fine fit. However, the stock cable doesn’t really loop naturally, and it creates a minor annoyance for me.

Raptgo Bridge cable


The Raptgo Bridge features a tribrid configuration that sports a 10mm dynamic driver, a high-frequency balanced armature, and a 10mm double-sided 12-layer PZT driver. On the periphery of this driver design is a 6mm air-conduction dynamic coil that supports this system.

Raptgo Bridge pair


With the Bridge, the soundstage will offer good stereo sensibilities. Certain aspects like channel separation and instrumental identity through positioning are well maintained. Spatial imaging provides good movement throughout the mix, with layers of sound passing from left to right and front to back with relative ease. This isn’t the most holographic soundstage and doesn’t feature a ton of wrap-around to the overall headspace. While the Bridge won’t engulf your head with sound, it’s also not a linear soundstage either. You still get the sense that your music is being peeled from front to back. It’s far from a standard stereo field, as the individual sound elements still retain an immersive, bubble-like appearance in the mix. Everything you hear is mostly in your head though.

Low End

While there are some notable details and clarity in the bass here, it’s not the most substantial response. You get a good impact in some places, but its tone is more dynamic and balanced than it is consistently gratifying. With the sub-bass, you can feel the foundation of the bass underlines some sections, but the texture is more reserved. There’s a good thump to mid-bass, and it brings out a lot of entertaining qualities to become gripped by that are well-balanced and clear.


Out of the box, and with no switches or nozzles set, the Bridge doesn’t have the clearest midrange. A lot of its fundamental bands of frequency take a significant dip in gain. Too many instruments get relegated to the background, but the vocals shine. Things improve a bit with switch adjustments that make the low-mids a bit cleaner. Overall the mix just seems easier to read with the switches not in their default positions. With the equilibrium nozzles, the mids get even more organized and appear with a more natural timbre.


Nothing about the highs here can be considered weak, and that works for and against the sound signature depending on what your preferred profile is. I tend to like a bit of shine with my highs, and the Bridge delivers that, but it also has some piercing tones. It can get pretty bright in some regions, especially with high strings and certain piano pitches in the mid-treble. There’s no roll-off, and there seems to be some sense of control with how much the treble is able to extend. It rarely becomes harsh, but the potential is there with some tracks that I tested.


There is a lot to like about the Raptgo Bridge. It has great imaging with a bass that offers good detail and dynamic range. The mids and some of the highs can vary in quality, but as long as you keep experimenting with the switches and tuning filters it’s possible to get the sound signature to fit your taste. I’m not a nig fan of the stock cable, but the rest of the presentation, from the great storage box it comes in, to the vibrant design of the shell, is well above the Bridge’s price point.

Pros Cons
  • Great imaging
  • Dynamic bass
  • Clear mids with switches
  • Fantastic presentation
  • Price
  • Improvable stock cable
  • Some piercing highs 

The Raptgo Bridge is available from Linsoul.

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Alex S. is a sound designer and voice-over artist who has worked in film, commercials, and podcasts. He loves horror movies and emo music.