Level Over comes in a white thick box, containing only the ballistic nylon carry case. Inside the case you have a small pouch containing a mic'd 3.5mm rubberized cable, a micro-USB cable for charging, and a double-pin airplane adapter.
The case itself is kinda large, partly because the headphones themselves are not tiny either, and the ear-cups don't have that much movement, and cannot be folded up.
The Level Over use 50mm neodymium drivers, housed in heavy oval-shaped over-the-ear cups. As you might expect, though there is plenty of soft memory-foam padding, the cushions are not detachable.
The cups are large, but also comfortable, and while the headphones aren't really travel friendly, they won't cause any fatigue after several hours of use. Featuring a closed-back design, the cups only use a slight movement on the vertical axis, which unfortunately means limited adjustment options for the head.
Again, the Level Over cannot be folded, and the cups don't rotate on the horizontal axis. Instead, movement is mostly vertical in the cup shell.
The headband uses a surprisingly thick metal frame, with a matte plastic casing, and ample stitched padding. The plastic doesn't feel as great as the rest of the construction, and in fact, it takes away from what would otherwise be a stellar build.
I counted about 10 notches on each cup, though I may be wrong, since there's no indication to follow.
The Level Over uses Bluetooth 3.0 and aptX for playback. Just like Jabra Revo and Parrot's Zik, there's also a NFC tag on the left-cup for easier connectivity. Working in conjunction with the cans there's the Samsung Level Android App, which adds quick pairing and the very complex 'Sound Alive' EQ. Lastly, using a Samsung Android device allows the use of S-Voice (if you're one of the few, few people using S-Voice) and text-to-speech through the built-in microphone.
Alongside the wireless connectivity, Level Over also features a 3.5mm socket for wired mode, and even comes with its own white rubberized cable with an in-line remote.