Start by cutting your earphone wires. This is a very important step and you should do this even if you haven't had any Jabra Clipper in your posession. It provides pressure needed to complete the project, as there's no way to turn back now!
I cut around 30cm from the earbuds, which allows free head movements while the Clipper attaches to the neck side of T-shirt.
To disassemble it, the cover needs to be peeled off. Start by inserting a screwdriver from any of the sides until you hit the steel chassis. Pull it upwards, and do the rest of uncovering ritual with your fingers.
Clean up the remaining sealant from the sides of the case. Now there the warranty and waterproofing goes! Relax, nobody needs waterproofing. Well at least, not on the level of what was offered by Jabra Clipper!
Watch out for the battery cables, you may need to gently pull them out later. Use a screwdriver when so.
Remember, be careful to never strain the flex cable on top left, connecting front and top PCB!
To remove the front plastic, use the screwdriver to pop it, starting from the bottom, and moving on to the sides.
Now you may remove the top PCB. Again, beware not to strain the flex cable! To remove the top PCB, gently lift the microusb port side upwards, and push audio jack side to the microusb sideward, to remove it from the clip.
Now get ready to solder your earphones. Notice the spots where you should solder your R, L, and two G (common) wires from your earphones. I've got a couple of extra solders on the top right and left, only to figure out that those joints are active only when a 3.5mm jack is plugged in. Oh well.
Now reverse the steps to assemble the Jabra Clipper back. Please note that you'll need to cut some of the chassis' black plastic to allow space as well as let the headphone wires out. I've also cut out some parts of top clear plastics clip shown in the previous step.
Now the Clipper runs 12 hours of music and talk time!
Good luck on that with BackBeat Go :p