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SalesLa Smart Bluetooth Speaker Music Bulb RGB Lamp Dimmable Dancing LED Light (1pc) – Price Drop

Description

Bulb: Polycarbonate Casing Lamp Socket: Standard E27 Voltage: AC100-240V/50-60HZ

Small smart LED bulb can convert 7 main colors – over 16 million supported colors, plus warm and cool white. You can choose your favourite color for each situation to surround you in your room. Built in high quality bluetooth Speaker, connect this music bulb with your bluetooth phone, then you can play music from your phone, enjoy music in your whole house, That is great if you want to relax and unwind after a long day Use the app timer to set a definite time to make the bulb on or off or adjust it to shimmering light so it does not affect your sleep, Wake up in the morning to your favorite colors. Come home to a bright and well lit home. Take control of your lighting from your smartphone or tablet. This smart lamp can only be paired with a single phone and each phone can only be paired with a single bulb. Multiple bulbs require multiple bluetooth connections/devices to be configurable Connect to your bluetooth devices easily, and the built-in Bluetooth speaker enables you to enjoy music anywhere. Scan the QR code on the product to download the app, It supports Android 2.3.3, iphone 4S with IOS 7.0 or later versions. Play music from the app or your usual program and have the bulb change colors automatically.

Package Includes: 1/2 x Smart Speaker Sound LED Light Bulb. 1 x SalesLa high quality fibre.

  • Built in high quality bluetooth Speaker, connect this music bulb with your bluetooth phone
  • Take control of your lighting from your smartphone or tablet

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Sagemcom SIXTY 2 Digital Cordless Phone with Smart Light and Remote Base – Price Deal

This new Sixty aims at creating a New Style. Its transparent design shadows the technology complexity of the product. The device appears to be so easy to use, that anyone would immediately understands it is a phone. Smartlight effect: a green light blinks when you receive an incoming call from a person registered in your directory, let?s say a relative; orange blinking means somebody unknown; if red appears, it means a hidden caller identity. Up to you to hang up or not.

  • New future oriented stylish design
  • Full equipped handset: Display, full duplex hands free & keypad
  • 3 colour smart light effect on cradle, red, green, orange
  • 2″ full graphic TFT display with backlight
  • 250 entry phone book with built in answer machine and remote base

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Project Loon brings limited internet access to Puerto Rico

A Loon balloon being readied for deployment.

Alphabet

Alphabet, Google’s parent company, is hoping its high-flying internet balloons can help the people of Puerto Rico, about a month after Hurricane Maria made landfall. On Friday, the search giant announced[1] some balloons from its Project Loon program had been deployed over Puerto Rico, in an effort to provide people with limited internet access. That will allow for basic activities like sending texts or accessing information online for some people with LTE-enabled phones.

To deploy the balloons, Alphabet partnered with AT&T. Alphabet also worked with the government of Puerto Rico, and the United States government’s Federal Communications Commission, Federal Aviation Administration and Federal Emergency Management Agency. Loon was developed at X, formerly called Google X.

The lab is responsible for the search giant’s most audacious projects, or “moonshots,” including self-driving cars and smart contact lenses with glucose readers for diabetics. The idea behind Loon, started in 2013, is to fly balloons in the stratosphere above rural areas and beam down wireless signals to those populations, essentially like floating cellular towers. This is the second time Loon has been tested during a disaster relief effort.

Last year, Alphabet sent balloons to flood zones in Peru. Last month, the FCC approved[2] the Loon application to provide emergency cellular service to Puerto Rico. On Friday, however, Alphabet was quick to stress that Loon is still new and unpredictable.

“Project Loon is still an experimental technology and we’re not quite sure how well it will work,” Alistair Westgarth, head of Project Loon, wrote in a blog post[3]. “But we hope it helps get people the information and communication they need to get through this unimaginably difficult time.” One of the challenges is becoming more familiar with the shifting winds in the region, Westgarth said. Alphabet said it will keep the balloons flying over the island “as long as it is useful and we’re able to do so.”

CNET Magazine[4]: Check out a sample of the stories in CNET’s newsstand edition.

The Smartest Stuff[5]: Innovators are thinking up new ways to make you, and the things around you, smarter.

References

  1. ^ search giant announced (blog.x.company)
  2. ^ FCC approved (www.cnet.com)
  3. ^ wrote in a blog post (blog.x.company)
  4. ^ CNET Magazine (www.cnet.com)
  5. ^ The Smartest Stuff (www.cnet.com)

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