Until 8/31, you can get 62% off Beats by Dre Lady Gaga Heartbeats In-Ear Headphones. Originally $129.95, now on sale for only $49.99 with free shipping. This is the best deal we can find for a brand new unit. Amazon sells the same item for $67.49.
Go through this link to get 26% discount on Bluedio turbine hurricane H+ (plus) bluetooth 4.1 stereo headphones headset-black. Originally $41, now $30.5. Includes free shipping. Restrictions apply.
The MeElectronics Sport-Fi M3P Sweat-Resistant In-Ear Headphones with In-Line Remote are now on sale for 50% off. Normally priced at $19.99, now only $9.99. It comes with a one-year warranty from MeElectronics. Plus, get free shipping when you order $24.99 or more. This is the lowest price we've seen anywhere else. Amazon sells the same headphones for $15.99.
Available in 3 colors, get $79.96 off JLab JBuds J6M High-Performance Earbuds with Mic. Check out the reviews on Amazon (where they're $15 more expensive), these are renowned for their good sound and comfort. Even with $5 shipping this is the best deal available. Deal ends September 2.
The very popular Beats By Dr. Dre Studio Over-Ear Headphones are now on sale for only $179.99, originally $299.95. These premium headphones have an in-line remote control built into the cord to control songs, and a mute button on the ear cups. It comes with a hard-shell carrying case and matching cleaning cloth to keep them safe and clean. This is the best price we can find anywhere else. Free shipping included.
Available in 3 colors, get $42 off JLab FIT Sport Earphones with Inline Microphone, Built-In Earhooks. That's the best price we've seen in any color by $12. Features adjustable, built-in earhooks ensure a comfortable and secure fit. 100% splash-proof, sweat-proof and washable.
For a limited time, get 62% off the JLab GO Wireless Bluetooth Sport Headphones with Armband. Originally $79.95, now only $29.99 with free shipping. You can choose from 3 different colors, black,blue, or purple. The best price we've seen anywhere else.
For about $43, you can "wear the noise" as the website states. Now, this product is actually kind of cool (and hot during the summer), because you've got your head covered and protected from that nasty sun and you can easily listen to headphones without worrying about bulkiness or shoving them in your ears. Maybe it's not worth $43 for a headphone hat or maybe if they came in baseball caps too I'd be more inclined to purchase, but you have to admit it's a clever idea.
And yeah, sure, you could always just pull on a normal beanie over normal earphones--but hey, then maybe you would have created the Headphone Hat and be making money. Just sayin'.
My recipe for the perfect smartwatch is pretty simple.
First, it should look classy, not clunky, ugly, and tech-y.
Second, it shouldn't try to do too much. It should be an extension
of your phone, providing notifications and information, nothing
Third, it should last for at least a week before needing to be
Finally, it should cost no more than $100.
The Martian Passport is not the perfect smartwatch. It
gets a lot of things right, but also misfires in a few key areas --
not the least of which is basic wristwatch duty.
At first glance, the Passport looks pretty snazzy, with its analog
face and shiny chrome casing. It's available with a black or white
face, though the black one (which I tested) has a decidedly
non-snazzy rubber wristband. The white one comes with a leather
Modern home theaters run on HDMI cables.
They're used for just about everything: game consoles, cable
boxes, Roku boxes, Blu-ray players, Apple TVs, home-theater
receivers, and on and on. Heck, if you run out of HDMI inputs on
your TV, you need an HDMI switch--which itself requires an HDMI
Unfortunately, many people make a mistake when the time comes
to buy an HDMI cable: They venture down to the local big-box or
electronics store and pay $20, $30, sometimes even $50 for
True story: My sister once left her Kindle e-reader on an airplane.
By the time she realized it was gone, well, it was too late.
Whoever found the Kindle--assuming they were honest enough to want
to return it--had no way of determining who owned it.
This happens all the time. According to Look Mobile
Security, some 9 million cell phones were lost in 2011. The Ponemon
Institute reported in 2008 that travelers lose more than
12,000 laptops per week in U.S. airports--and 8,000 are
never returned because the owners can't be found. (Those numbers
are probably even higher now.) And don't get me started on kids who
lose their iPods, tablets, and other gadgets.
I thought the original Amazon Kindle Fire was a pretty good tablet.
It benefited from a decent, if slightly slab-like, design, a rich
ecosystem of apps and media, and, most of all, an iPad-stomping
price tag ($199, or $249 for the model with more storage.).
A year later, Amazon unveiled the Kindle Fire
HD -- another pretty good tablet. It has a laundry list of new
and improved features that make it even more tempting, especially
considering that it still starts at $199.
But you know what? Having lived with one for the better part
of a week, I've found that the Kindle Fire HD is far from perfect.
In many respects it's one step forward, two steps back. Before you
decide to buy one for yourself, consider these five surprising
Telling time can be really hard. But it doesn't have to be. If all those numbers weren't in the way, I think it would be much easier and the makers of the Kaidoku LCD Word Watch over at TokyoFlash.com agree with me. Instead of an old plain Jane watch with a clock face, 12 digits, and two hands, this watch minimizes your time-telling efforts by letting you read the time with words instead of numbers.