TV Antenna-360 Degrees Motorized Rotating Antenna, Amplified Antenna for 1080 HDTV Broadcast,Infrared Remote Control,HDTV Converter Compatible
- Durable and Easy To Install and Supports HDTV 1080p, 1080i, 720p
- Get Free Over The Air Broadcasting Includes Infrared Remote Control
- OutDoor 360 Degrees Motorized TV Antenna for HDTV
- High performance amplified antenna that lets enjoy free 1080 HDTV broadcasts.
- 100% Money Back Guarantee
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High performance amplified antenna that lets enjoy free 1080 HDTV broadcasts. Supports HDTV 1080p, 1080i, 720p Durable and easy to install Includes infrared remote control Operates up to 2 TV sets Installation Kit Includes: 75ft coaxial cable 20 plastic safety ties 25 cable clips
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this antenna is literally the cheapest piece of junk I've ever seen, I've seen a lot of different antennas, and this one isn't even waterproof, so how is it outdoor??? no grounding for lightning strikes, the plastic cover on the bottom isn't sealed at all where the electronics are, the wire is the cheapest piece of JUNK, NOT COAX!, its not even strong enough to pull through the wall, it stripped on WOOD! and to find out the outer wire has ONLY 10 TINY pieces of wire...
you CANNOT replace the wire, it is a RCA style into the "amp" control box. its impossible to run this unit with the huge plug on it in the walls, it won't fit, so you need to cut or splice the wire to even get it through the wall plate...
GARBAGE, STAY AWAY!!!!!
Also, because the coax is hard wired, you can't add an amplifier until after too much line loss. You want to amp the signal while you still have enough signal to boost... ...not at the end of the line.
Most of the towers are 60 to 75 miles away. This design just didn't work for us. We knew it would be an experiment when we purchased it... ...glad we didn't spent any more for it.
I like this antenna! Once it's setup, it works.
Received and found the contents not properly secured. In fact, I almost lost one of the screws which fell out of the bottom of the box. The antenna comes with a one sheet set of instructions. I was worried that some of the pieces would be missing but sure enough, all pieces were accounted. Upon inspection, the antenna is pretty flimsy. I wouldn't trust it to hold up on my roof. I was also extra careful not to damage it given my super strength.
Though the instructions aren't that great, most can probably figure out how to put it together. One thing that wasn't entirely clear was how to setup the four metal prongs sticking out of the black base. Turns out you have to unscrew six of the screws and re-screw after securing the prongs using the screws. It looks like that is what the pictures on the instructions wanted me to do.
I setup the antenna in my attic facing the direction where the internet tells me are all the reception towers. Note you have to use a pole to mount the antenna so it can rotate at your whim. I used a box of left over tile to stand the antenna up. Path of least resistance.
The remote seems...unnecessary. I say that because the long coaxial is permanently secured to the antenna side and the opposite end of the coaxial plugs into the amplifier box. I can't imagine the box being setup away from the TV since the coaxial is so long. The amplifier box has a button that can be used in lieu of the remote. Antenna adjustments from the comfort of your couch I guess. I do like the coaxial cable as it's easy to work with - it's not one of those inflexible coaxial cables. Also, the amplifier box requires constant power. I completely lost signal when I flipped the power switch off on the box.
The rotational feature via the remote/box stopped working at one point. It started working again once the antenna was manually rotated. Not sure if it was stuck? Regardless, a little annoying given it's setup in my attic away from the living room where the TV is setup. I wouldn't recommend buying this expecting to use the rotational feature to pickup different channels day-to-day. The rotational feature is temperamental at best. The goal is to maximize what it picks up and leave it - for me anyway.
Also, there is a built in coaxial coming out of the box and a female coaxial prong sticking out of the box. This means you can send two coaxial signals from the box without the use of a splitter. However, TiVo told me on a scale of 0 to 100, the built in coaxial provided ~5 less points of signal vs using my own coaxial cable plugged into the female prong.
Picture of my extravagant setup attached for your enjoyment. Despite the packer's inability to secure the contents, the flimsiness, and the rotational feature stopping, given the price and it just works, five stars. Set it and forget it.
You really have to handle it extremely carefully, this thing bends if you stare at it. Just a notch above aluminum foil.
The motorized function is useless, and annoying at best. You can never guess in which direction the antenna will turn when you push the button. It also moves too fast for basic accuracy.
The price is cheap however, and it gets a reasonably good reception.
I'm bracing for the coming windy season.
I installed this in my attic. It hangs upside down on a pole. The output cable is then attached to my cable output port so all TVs get the same reception. Hope this review helps you decide.
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have cable or satellite. He just streams Netflix and a few others.Read more