In the early days of a home wireless network, the available hardware was expensive, the included software was finicky, and file transfers were slow. Modern wireless networking is nearly a complete opposite of this.
This Swellder USB Lamp is very simple. There are no power switches or brightness adjustment features. Instead, just plug the lamp into a standard USB port and the LEDs immediately light up with an impressive brightness.
In my previous review of the SoundPeats wireless earphones, I mentioned that I am not an audiophile. I can only pickup differences between the simplest formats and even then only when a particular compression artifact or distortion already plainly obvious to anyone else in the room.
Spiders get a pretty bad rap when it comes to gaming. It often seems that every other sci-fi or fantasy game seems to unleash armies of spider (or spider-like) enemies in every shape, size, and palette swap.
On first glance, I knew this was going to be a fun review. From the careful packaging to the actual connection and setup of the microphone, which was very easy due to a generously long USB cable, my first impression of the unit was that this microphone felt like a step up from the bargain-basement gooseneck models.
I bought my first messenger bag in preparation for a gaming convention in 2007. I was mortified to be seen carrying a “purse”, but I loaded up anyway and shouldered my belongings toward Seattle.
Forget about Qi or Powermat. One of the original methods of wireless charging is a technology that has been around for a while: Solar Power.
I have enjoyed playing board games. Lots of board games. I have been a part of the desperate race against time in Arkham Horror, made fragile alliances in Settlers of Catan, and of course experienced the soul-draining time vampire known as Monopoly.
Time for some full disclosure: I have not used a dedicated camera in years. There has not been a need to use one. An oft-used photography adage is “The best camera is the one you have on you.”