What is hot?
- Toshiba DR430 DVD Recorder (Black)
Home Theater (Toshiba)
- 1 Year and 90 days Labor warranty
- Tunerless Single Disc DVD Recorder
- Video up conversion up to 1080p resolution via HDMI,System: NTSC
- Magnavox DV225MG9 DVD Player & 4 Head Hi-Fi Stereo VCR with Line-in Recording
Home Theater (Funai Corp.)
- Records from Line In.
- Great for playing movies.
- It is a DVD Player and a VCR recorder
- Toshiba SD-V296 Tunerless DVD VCR Combo
Home Theater (Toshiba)
- Simultaneous DVD playback and VHS record
- What's in the Box: Remote Control,A/V Cable (RCA),90-Day Labor / 1-Year Parts Warranty
- ColorStream Progressive outputs
- Pyle Home PTCDS2UI AM/FM Radio/CD/Cassette/USB Classic Turntable with iPod Dock
Receiver or Amplifier (Pyle Home)
- Phono/Radio/CD player/USB record/CassetteAM/FM Radio - Ceramic stereo cartridge - 2 speaker
- USB record - iPod player
- CD/MP3/CD-R/CD-RW discs compatible - Audio output power: 2.5W(max) - Dimensions: 20.08"X13.39"X8.86"
- Samsung DVD-R120 Progressive Scan DVD Recorder
Home Theater (Samsung)
- Measures 17 x 2.3 x 9.6 inches (W x H x D)
- Time Shift function for DVD-RAM discs enables live-picture pause during recording
- Offers 1-touch recording, timer recording, auto chapter creation, front-panel DV (IEEE 1394) input for direct camcorder hookup
The Official Website of Tyrone L. Warbasse: Entry 2011-07: "What's ...
Video-capture devices being released. CompUSA (now gone) had a whole wall of new monitors (SVGA/VESA type) running Prime Cable’s CNN Headline News channel as a demonstration of the power of the the monitors. Although, I’m not sure, in any contemplation, how playing cable TV trouble an ISA feature-connected video-capture card at VGA resolution in Windows 3.1 was showing off the SVGA/VESA capabilities of the monitors, but oh, well, right? Two things I really wanted in the early 1990s was a video-capture card (PBTV in particular) and a VCD recorder (or even the more rare LaserDisc recorder). Of course, how would I have felt to have only an hour’s worth of Boy Meets World recorded onto a CD-R back then? (Weren’t CD-Rs call ODs or WORMs back then?) Since I’d have no way to store a mere, what? Perhaps 80 MB video file (assuming that’s what a half-hour of video would amount to in the old PBTV days), then I’d need an Iomega ZIP100 drive, or perhaps a tape
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G-Box Midnight MX2 TV dual-core box is made for Android, XBMCUse the remote to enter text using an on-screen keyboard, but it’s a slow and painstaking process. If you plan to do a lot of web browsing, chatting, or instant messaging, you’ll want to plug in a USB or wireless keyboard. And if you want to play games, you’ll want a gamepad, or at least a mouse, touchpad, or remote control app that lets you use your phone or tablet as a wireless touchpad.
Matricom also configures Android so that the default keyboard is one that’s supposed to work with the remote control. Not only does it take a long time to select letter — but if you try using an external keyboard while this on-screen keyboard is active, you may find yourself entering a “2″ when you try to type “@.” So if you plug in a USB keyboard you’ll want to go into the Android settings and change the default keyboard to AOSP or something else.
In fact, I wound up installing the Null Keyboard app from the Play Store, so that no on-screen keyboard pops up at all when I’m typing on a USB keyboard.