It's come to our attention that, due to the similarities in their
brand names, some people out there may mix up the Soundcast system with
Sunkist orange soda. Of course, the voice that told us this was the
little one in our heads that we turn to when we're desperate for a
copywriting idea. But just in case this confusion exists outside our
addled minds, we've compiled this helpful, space-filling guide to
telling the two apart.
Soundcast Wireless Audio System: transmits audio from your MP3 player, computer, portable CD player, etc. to your stereo system Sunkist orange soda: if you shake it up, it makes a sound like FSSSSSHHHHHH
Soundcast Wireless Audio System: uses FHSS technology to transmit a clean, uninterrupted audio signal without buzz Sunkist orange soda: uses caffeine and sugar to transmit a clean, uninterrupted buzz
Soundcast Wireless Audio System: delivers high-quality audio transmission at an indoor range of up to 150 feet Sunkist orange soda: delivers high-fructose corn syrup in amounts up to 52 grams
Soundcast Wireless Audio System: includes transmitter, receiver, and all connecting cables Sunkist orange soda: includes soda and can
Soundcast Wireless Audio System: contains no orange juice Sunkist orange soda: contains no orange juice
Warranty: 2 Year Soundcast
The Soundcast Audiocast lets you turn your PC into a music server.
Simply hook the Audiocast transmitter to the headphone out jack on your computer
and send your recorded music files to the Audiocast receiver that is attached to
your music system, up to 350 feet or 150 feet though walls and doors
You can use two receivers with each Soundcast transmitter so that you can
create two separate music zones in your home.
You can connect two
Audiocast transmitters to the same music source - then you can make a four zone
Connects your PC/Mac/MP3 player wirelessly to an audio system that is up to 150 feet away
Uses 2.4 GHz wireless FHSS technology to send
a clear uninterrupted audio signal to the receiver, allowing your music
to be accessible from almost anywhere
transmitter can connect to 2 receivers to create a 2 zone audio system.
You can also connect 2 transmitters (connected to the same audio
source) to 4 receivers for a 4 zone audio system
Transmitter is compatible with any device that uses a 3.5mm audio out put jack
Receiver is compatible with RCA (red and white) connectors
Bypasses DRM restrictions because you are playing audio directly from your PC, Mac, iPod, or MP3 player
Has 3 different audio channels to broadcast on
Dimensions: 6.8×2 x 3.5 inches (W x H x D)
In the AudioCast Transmitter box:
In the AudioCast Receiver box:
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It's gotta be tough for the blackbird. There he is, at a cocktail
party or someplace, and some cute lady bird comes up and introduces
herself by her scientific name. What's he supposed to say? "Hi, my
name's Turdus merula?" No wonder he just goes with the
simplest possible common name. Never mind that other birds are black,
or that the color of his feathers tells you nothing about who he is -
at least "blackbird" won't make people laugh. If your name was Turdus,
you'd do the same.
This shirt was designed by: Felipe Gaona, who calls himself <a href="http://drstein.deviantart.com/">Dr. Stein</a>
and hails from Chile. They don't even have blackbirds in Chile, so
maybe Felipe had some other species in mind here. But like a U.S. TV
network adapting a British show, we had to dumb it down for the
Wear this shirt: the regular way. Don't let the unusual placement disorient you.
Don't wear this shirt: if you're uncomfortable having those claws and beak so close to your soft underbelly.
This shirt tells the world: "You still wear t-shirts with a design centered on the chest? That is so twentieth century."
We call this color: Take This Broken Creme And Learn To Fly.
Design Placement: Lower left side
M - 3X:11.72" x 12.5"
S - WS:8.79" x 9.37"
A decade or two back, comic book publishers conjured up a fiendish
marketing gambit: multiple covers for the same issue. If you can't sell
comics to more people, why not sell more comics to the same people? The
hardcore fans snap up those "variant" covers to this day, providing a
nice little income stream for the comics industry while requiring
almost no additional effort.
Scott Harvey's new offshoot,
Super Hero Wines, applies this trick to the premiere issue of its new
InZINerator, with three different front labels for the same wine. The
difference is, owning three bottles of the same wine isn't redundant.
Unlike the latest exploits of Bluddslayer and the Psychic Lava Mutants,
this Zinfandel-Barbera blend only gets better with repeated "readings".
BAP! Forward, luscious fruit that leaps out of the glass! THWOK! Muscular flavors of allspice, raspberry, and mocha! ZAM!
Firm tannins and a lingering finish! The label may be designed with a
younger audience in mind, but there's no age limit to enjoying
InZINerator's meaty European-style drinkability. Well, except for the
drinking-age laws, we mean.
Mild-mannered Scott Harvey's
identity is no secret. You know him as Wine.Woot user ScottHarveyWines.
He's stayed active on the message boards long after <a href="http://wine.woot.com/blog/ViewEntry.aspx?Id=4181">his previous Wine.Woot offering</a> ran its course.
unleashed his nephew Michael Harants to design these labels when
Michael wasn't busy working on special effects for the upcoming Star Trek
movie. Michael has obviously learned a thing or two from the comics
industry, and the result is the three variant labels you see before
you. You can keep them in plastic bags if you want - comics people say
it preserves the collector value. But with all due respect to Michael
and his labels, we think InZINerator's real value lies inside the