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3.5mm Headphone Jack Adapter, Connector for iPhone 8/8 Plus/iPhone X/iPhone 7/7 Plus, iPod Touch, iPad and More, Music Control & Calling Function Supported – White
|Price:||$9.99 & FREE Shipping|
This item at this price, sold by Amazon.com, is currently reserved exclusively for Prime members.Prime free trial and invitee customers: We will automatically apply an Amazon.com Gift Card to your Gift Card Balance in the amount equal to the Prime exclusive discount after you become a paid Prime member. If you cancel your paid Prime membership or return the qualifying smartphone within the first 3 months of your paid Prime membership, we may void your Gift Card or charge you in the amount of the Gift Card. Terms and Conditions apply.
- Original Sound:just connect audio headphone/earphone/microphone to your iPhone/ iPad/ iPod with the adapter.
- Excellent Performance: High-quality material and chip ensure the stability of transmission for better and comfortable experience, enjoy your favorite music, videos, or movies freely.
- Plug & Play: This adapter lets you connect devices that use a 3.5 mm audio plug to your lightning devices.
- HIGH QUALITY: 100% copper wire core provides you with high-speed and stable signal transmission.
- Warranty And Support: 7*24 Online Support Standing By, Worry-Free 100% Money-Back Guarantee, 12 Months Replacement Warranty And Life-Time Technical Support.
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|Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||$4.99|
|Sold By||Top Direct||Plexity Labs.||Gtinna||Betteck-USA|
|Color||Case could be clear or black, depends on the stock a the time I order||Chrome||A-white||—|
|Item Dimensions||3.37 x 0.83 x 2.2 in||—||3 x 0.2 x 5.3 in||—|
The Raspberry Pi is a single-board computer developed in the UK by the Raspberry Pi Foundation. The Raspberry Pi is a credit-card sized computer that plugs into your TV and a keyboard. It's a capable little PC which can be used for many of the things that your desktop PC does, like spreadsheets, word-processing, and games, as well as plays high-definition video. The design is based around a Broadcom BCM2835 SoC, which includes an ARM1176JZF-S 700 MHz processor, VideoCore IV GPU, and 512 Megabytes of RAM. This revision 2.0 board features two mounting holes for easy installation, a built-in reset circuit, and can be powered via the USB data ports. The design does not include a built-in hard disk or solid-state drive, instead relying on an SD card (not included) for booting and long-term storage. The Raspberry Pi is intended to run Linux kernel based operating systems.
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I originally got the 256MB when they first came out to use it as a media server via XBMC, but it under performed for me and I'm now in the process of using that one to convert an old cheesey Street Fighter 2 arcade bank into a working mini arcade. Which I still wanted an XBMC media PC so I decided to try this new 512MB version and have to say it does indeed work alot better than the old 256MB version. As for those that don't follow the Raspberry Pi I highly reccomend it as people have shown how great this small and cheap little computer can do, from a mini PC to a full sized pinball machine to being the brains in a beer brewy to automating home tasks there are some great projects out there using this little fella and best of all most people explain how they were able to do their project.
It has ONE serious flaw. The SD cards end up getting corrupted. As far as I can tell, they corrupt themselves if the device is not shut down properly, as might happen if there is a power failure or it gets unplugged accidentally.
This flaw makes it difficult to use as a 24x7 tool, and useless as a "production" device.
Here's my story:
I have a Raspberry PI set up to provide Apple AIRPRINT services, and to serve as an AIRPLAY server. It will play back music and many videos from my iPad or any apple product, or any of the open source music sharing service via the XBMC server. VERY COOL.It works VERY VERY WELL at this. It allowed us to use our old printer to print from our iPads. It allows anyone in the house to play music over it from anywhere. COOL.
For this to be useful, it has to be left on 24x7.
The SD card has been corrupted several times. I routinely keep a spare SD card on top of the Raspberry Pi, ready to swap it in when the SD card in the Rasperry Pi gets corrupted. I have a backup of the backup on a nearby mac, which I use to repair the SD card. Every time the SD card is corrupted, I can bring the Raspberry PI back up in a few minutes, but it takes a good hour to prepare a fresh "backup" SD card to set aside for the next failue.
It gets corrupted whenever there is a power failure. Tiny power failures happen in a home, or the device is accidentally unplugged. It happens about every 4-6 weeks.
I am in the process of designing a mini UPS to provide battery backup with an orderly shutdown. In fact, a simple store-bought UPS might work, but I'm doing the home-made UPS because of my history as a nerd. Because of how powerful the Raspberry Pi is, it's trivial to write software that detects a signal from a UPS, and that turns around and executes an orderly "sudo shutdown -h now" command, which is all that has to be done to shut down the PI. I have already added an external hardware button that issues the shutdown command when it's pressed, allowing me to shut it down and restart it without having to hook up a keyboard. This kind of flexibility makes me really like the Raspberry PI.
The Raspberry PI, despite it's major flaw, undeniably cool.