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  • EyeClops Bionic Eye Multizoom, Green
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EyeClops Bionic Eye Multizoom, Green

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Price: $94.99 & FREE Shipping. Details
Only 2 left in stock.
Sold by Park Meadows Place and Fulfilled by Amazon. Gift-wrap available.
  • Bionic Eye hand-held device magnifies 200 times normal size on any TV screen
  • Creates hours of play and exploration for the entire family
  • Built-in LED lights illuminate any object
  • Plugs into A/V jacks on any TV
  • Includes observation dish and tube for exploring objects and liquids
9 new from $66.95 21 collectible from $22.00

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Frequently Bought Together

EyeClops Bionic Eye Multizoom, Green + Perplexus Maze Game by PlaSmart, Inc.
Price for both: $115.86

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Product Details

  • Product Dimensions: 4.4 x 12.1 x 12.2 inches ; 1.8 pounds
  • Shipping Weight: 1.9 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Shipping: This item is also available for shipping to select countries outside the U.S.
  • Origin: Imported (China)
  • ASIN: B000PGRBGA
  • Item model number: 60856
  • Manufacturer recommended age: 6 - 12 years
  • Batteries 5 AA batteries required. (included)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #120,290 in Toys & Games (See Top 100 in Toys & Games)
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (230 customer reviews)
  •  Would you like to give feedback on images?


Product Description

Amazon.com

Say goodbye to normal magnifiers! With the Jakks EyeClops Bionic Eye hand-held device, kids can view everyday objects at 200 times their regular size. Recommended for kids ages six and up, the EyeClops creates hours of endless play and exploration that's fun for the entire family.

Ordinary to Extraordinary
Much more fun than a microscope, the EyeClops transforms any television into an interactive TV toy. With the EyeClops, the ordinary becomes extraordinary. Magnified to 200 times the normal size and viewed on any TV screen, minuscule salt crystals morph into blocks of ice; hair and carpet turn into giant noodles; and small insects become fearsome creatures. The Bionic Eye has three built-in LED lights so kids can illuminate any object, including their own skin.

Interactive and Easy to Use
Kids love using the TV along with this educational device to share a new activity with their friends. Parents too can join in the fun and will love how their children learn and play. So you don't have to touch everything you look at, the toy comes with an observation dish and tube, perfect for viewing liquids, salt, and bugs. The battery-powered device is simple to use, plugging directly into the A/V jacks found on any current TV model. The brightly colored, hard plastic device is child-safe and stands up to hours of scientific exploration. The EyeClops requires five AA batteries.



The EyeClops Bionic Eye lets you view everyday objects at 200 times their regular size. View larger.


Magnify even living objects, such as your pet, and view all of it on any TV screen. View larger.

Product Description

Get up close and personal with virtually any item by magnifying it up to 200 times and projecting the image onto your TV.

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

Definitively a fun and educational toy.
P. Jurina
Our class viewed the eye clops and really enjoyed seeing various objects magnified up to 200X.
J. Schlanger
We are having a lot of fun looking at things with this toy.
sketchmom

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

110 of 113 people found the following review helpful By SuitedPair on October 11, 2007
Verified Purchase
I bought this for my five year old and she was absolutely captivated. Started out bored and after 2 minutes was running around the house looking for things to view. The quality of the image is very good and there are some nice attachments that make it easier to view different types of things. Really a great toy that ignites scientific curiosity in kids without them knowing it.
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115 of 120 people found the following review helpful By EWS on October 15, 2007
I purchased the EyeClops for my six year old son's birthday.

When first powered up, the quality of the EyeClops -- how easy it is to use, and how good the image is -- are surprizing. To have such high magnification and such a clear color image in a *toy* is impressive. Maybe the sharp image is what motivates my three year old son to pay attention when big brother is using it. The internal light source means no fuss with aligning a mirror, sunlight, or some bogus "light kit" like with usual microscopes.

The other doodads in the box -- the focusing card, the containers, and the stand -- are neat goodies that make the EyeClops a cool system.

We look at the fine details of other toys, photographs, and printed matter, including dollar bills. We look at wood and cloth, too.

One note: our rechargable NiMH batteries do not provide enough voltage to make the Eyeclops provide a color image. With freshly-charged NiMH batteries, the Eyeclops provides a very good black and white image, but that is far less satisfying than color.

After having the EyeClops for a few months, my son has started asking me about atoms and electrons. So I think this "toy" has had a lasting educational effect on him.
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140 of 149 people found the following review helpful By Mother Hen on October 21, 2007
One cord to plug it into the TV, and it's ready to go...couldn't be easier to set up and use!

Amazing detail with all things fibrous -- cloth, hair, fur, paper. Unexpected details in things like plastic, laminates, metals. Easy even for little ones to use, though they need to understand they can't lick, scratch, or otherwise mar the lens.

Comes with a petri dish accessory, and a little plastic tube that can be screwed into the eye for close-up examination of liquids, bugs, and who-knows-what-we'll-think-of-next?!

Ease of use and the effect of seeing things magnified on your TV set is exactly what makes this toy straddle that line between great toy and educational tool.

Wow!
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237 of 258 people found the following review helpful By John Clark on November 12, 2007
Verified Purchase
Pictures of the product to the contrary, this thing ain't as easy to use as it looks. The camera has a very specific focal length, and it takes a lot of practice and a steady hand to get an "in focus" image. At 200X the slightest movement of the camera or object being viewed is quite exaggerated, and you end up spending most of your time trying to find what you are trying to look at, and when you finally find it, it isn't in focus, and when you adjust the focus, the camera moves and you have to start all over again. Would definitely be frustrating for impatient kids.
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46 of 46 people found the following review helpful By Susan D. on November 19, 2007
We bought this for our 7 year old's birthday. I'm not sure who has used it more, him or us! It's a blast to find thing around the house to look at. It does take a little finesse to master the angle to get the right focus, but once you do, it's endless fun. For kids under 7, I'd suggest a parent's help, because they could get easily frustrated. I can see this coming in very handy for things such as splinter removal or tick identification in the spring. Of course, I've already tried to analyze my moles for skin cancer.
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56 of 60 people found the following review helpful By David on December 1, 2007
Verified Purchase
I bought two of these for christmas presents for curious nephews and so have not seen what their reactions will be. But after trying them I labeled the presents as "for" the father and the son together -- I think it really needs an adult to get the younger user started. I took the time to unpack and set up each, then repacked it with batteries in place so it is ready to go. I recommend this to any adult buyer: get it out, put in batteries, and test it before you wrap it up as a present.

The device works much as advertised. It consists of 3 bright LEDs surrounding a tiny camera lens, which images whatever is right up against the plastic "eyeball." The depth of focus is about 1/16 of an inch, in other words the only thing in sharp focus is what is lying on or pressed up against the plastic "iris". It takes a little practice and a steady hand to image something clearly. You can use the provided plastic tube to constrain, say, a live insect, then it will image at least the bug's feet. But if the bug is active, you will see it in flashes.

The device delivers a clear TV signal on a video cable (yellow RCA plug). Before Christmas morning, make sure you have a TV that accepts a plain video signal, and where the connector is -- preferably on the front or side, but likely on the bottom of the back in the dark at the back of the shelf! Alternatively you could connect the Eyeclops into a VCR so you could record the images on tape. There is no provision for computer input. Some computers have TV adapters and you could get images into a computer that way; otherwise your only route to printing the magnified image or using it in a document, is to take an picture of the TV screen with a digital camera.
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