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USD100 EyeClops Mini Projector projects 70 inch screen, runs on batteries

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February 24, 2009

The EyeClops Mini Projector uses LED illumination to project a 70 inch screen from almost ...

The EyeClops Mini Projector uses LED illumination to project a 70 inch screen from almost any multi-media device. The battery-powered (or mains) projector has built-in speakers and a recommended retail of USD100.

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February 25, 2009 The toy shop has always been a place of immense fascination for children, but it is increasingly becoming a place where extreme high end electronics experiences are being delivered at mass market price points. Night Vision Goggles, f'rinstance, were until recently the exclusive domain of well-funded Special Ops teams, but are now available for USD80 in the local toy store, with Night Vision Binoculars soon to land at USD60. Similarly, this pocket-sized, EyeClops Mini Projector will be distributed through toy channels and uses LED illumination to project a 70 inch screen from almost any multi-media device. The battery-powered (or mains) projector has built-in speakers and a recommended retail of USD100.

The EyeClops® Mini Projector projects Blu-ray and DVD players, MP3 and video players, video game consoles and even digital cameras. The EyeClops Mini Projector has built-in speakers and provides up to 10 hours of entertainment using ‘D’ batteries (or unlimited power with the included DC adapter), so you can take it anywhere.

In 2008, the USD EyeClops® Night Vision Goggles received multiple toy awards, including nominations for Boys Toy of the Year and Most Innovative Toy of the Year. For 2009 EyeClops™ Night Vision 2.0 Binoculars deliver an improved, action-styling handheld design and the power to see with both eyes!

The new handheld Night Vision 2.0 Binoculars allow visibility up to 50 feet in completely dark environments, and like the EyeClops® Mini Projector, will be available in Q3, 2009.

About the Author
Mike Hanlon After Editing or Managing over 50 print publications primarily in the role of a Magazine Doctor, Mike embraced the internet full-time in 1995 and became a "start-up all-rounder" – quite a few start-ups later, he founded Gizmag in 2002. Now he can write again.   All articles by Mike Hanlon
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