Question about I-BEAD 200 (128 MB) MP3 Player

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I don't know the make of the mp3 player knock off

Well it's small silver it has usb on it the numbers 128 on it

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I have vintage singer sewing machine serial number AH619154 what machine this


The serial number AH619154 should be on a Singer 128 series machine manufactured after April 29, 1948. Here is one manual for a related machine, a 128-3: http://www.singerco.com/uploads/download/91_127-128-3.pdf .

I hope this helps.

Cindy Wells

May 07, 2016 | Singer Sewing Machines

1 Answer

How do I turn on usb storage when attaching to my computer


Connect your tablet to the PC via the USB connection

After a few seconds, during which the two computers are negotiating the connection, a small USB icon will appear in the toolbar at the lower right, near the clock

Touch the toolbar clock and in the pop-up menu that will then show, touch the "Turn on USB storage" entry.

In the window that then opens, touch the "Turn On USB Storage" button that appears near the bottom of the frame

You now have files access to and from the PC, and can up and download files to eiher the micro USB card (if fitted) and/or the internal storage memory. [:o)

Sep 14, 2014 | ZEEPAD New 7 Inch Android 2.2 Tablet Pc...

1 Answer

HU8643773


Here is what I have for that model of PS2.

The 128-Bit Emotion Engine is the first chip of its kind. No other mass-market computer technology on the market comes close to its power. In the PlayStation2, this chip is used as the workhorse of the console. It processes all physics and math calculations.

The PlayStation2 has a 128-Bit Emotion Engine. The 128-Bit part of the title means that this chipset both processes information and sends it over a 128-Bit bus (A Bus is the pathway between chips on a circuit board. A wide bus carries more bits of information and is thus faster than a narrower bus).

You may think that your PC has a faster processor, but remember that the Emotion Engine has inherently faster 128-Bit processing and it is just a part of the overall PlayStation2 power.

A small note for the really detail oriented: The reason that the speed is 294.912 MHz, is that it must be a multiple of a required processor speed that supports the DVD ROM operations.
* Dimensions: 301mm (W) x 178mm (H) x 78mm (D), (12" x 7" x 3").

* Weight: 2.1 kg (4 lbs. 10 oz.).

* Media: PlayStation2 CD-ROM, DVD-ROM, and PlayStation CD-ROM, CD Audio
This means your PlayStation 2 will basically play all your old PlayStation games (but not make them look any better), all music CDs and all North American DVDs.

* Interfaces: Controller Port (2)
These are the same as the controller ports on the current PlayStation.

* Interfaces: Memory Card Slot (2)
These slots are very similar to the ones on the original PlayStation, except they support the new, faster transfer rate.

* Interfaces: AV Multi Cable Output (1)
This is where you plug the cord that goes to the back of your television.

* Interfaces: Optical Digital Output (1)
This port will let you send data directly to a digital receiver. This is perfect if you plan to plug your PlayStation into a DTS or Dolby receiver and get perfect sound.
If you don't use digital output, your data will be converted to an analog signal and then be converted back to digital at the receiver.

* Interfaces: USB Port (2)
USB enables you to connect any number of devices to your system with a high-speed data link.

* Interfaces: I.Link (IEEE1394) (1)
The IEEE139 port is known by two names: I.Link and for Mac owners, FireWire - there are some minor differences between the two. This high-data transfer port has the advantage of supplying (some) power to devices that are connected. You can expect that an enormous number of hardware devices will use this port including speakers, printers, and other like devices.

* Interfaces: Type III PCMCIA Card Slot.
This slot is a lot like a laptop's add-in slot. Here you will be able to plug in a modem and eventually the connection for Sony's planned broadband network and hard drive.

Jul 28, 2014 | Sony PlayStation 2 (PS2) Console

1 Answer

Compaq Deskpro - video problem?


i got ur answer that is once remove the ram and clean it and keep again. Maximum it works other wise check the load is comg frm smps or not 5v to mother board r not

Jan 12, 2009 | Dell Optiplex GX280 (99301) Motherboard

1 Answer

Canon 350D over expose


this needs workshop attention, metering check. Check the manual there may be an adjustment.

May 14, 2007 | Canon Digital Rebel XT / EOS 350D Digital...

1 Answer

What is the difference between the iPod nano and iPod mini?


The currently shipping iPod nano replaces the iPod mini. Both models use the "Clickwheel" (which places pressure sensitive navigation buttons underneath the scroll wheel) introduced with the iPod mini, but the similarities between the iPod mini and iPod nano end with the "Clickwheel". The iPod mini shipped in a colorful "ultra-portable (3.6 inch tall, 2.0 inch wide, 0.5 inch thick) lightweight anodized aluminum" case available in five stylish colors--silver, gold, pink, blue and green (four colors from February 23, 2005 to September 7, 2005 with gold no longer offered), each with a 1.67-inch "white backlit" monochrome LCD display. The iPod mini has either 4.0 GB or 6.0 GB hard drives to hold approximately 1,000 or 1,500 songs (encoded at 128-bit), respectively. The iPod nano, on the other hand, ships in a "impossibly small" 3.5 inch tall, 1.6 inch wide, and 0.27 inch thick "iBook white" or jet black and stainless steel case with a 1.5-inch "blue white backlit" 16-bit color LCD display. The iPod nano has either 2.0 GB or 4.0 GB of solid state Flash Memory and can hold approximately 500 or 1000 songs, respectively, in 128-Kbps AAC format and up to 25,000 "iPod nano-viewable" photographs

Oct 02, 2005 | Apple iPod nano

2 Answers

Nano VS. Mini


the "Clickwheel" (which places pressure sensitive navigation buttons underneath the scroll wheel) introduced with the iPod mini, but the similarities between the iPod mini and iPod nano end with the "Clickwheel". The iPod mini shipped in a colorful "ultra-portable (3.6 inch tall, 2.0 inch wide, 0.5 inch thick) lightweight anodized aluminum" case available in five stylish colors--silver, gold, pink, blue and green (four colors from February 23, 2005 to September 7, 2005 with gold no longer offered), each with a 1.67-inch "white backlit" monochrome LCD display. The iPod mini has either 4.0 GB or 6.0 GB hard drives to hold approximately 1,000 or 1,500 songs (encoded at 128-bit), respectively. The iPod nano, on the other hand, ships in a "impossibly small" 3.5 inch tall, 1.6 inch wide, and 0.27 inch thick "iBook white" or jet black and stainless steel case with a 1.5-inch "blue white backlit" 16-bit color LCD display. The iPod nano has either 2.0 GB or 4.0 GB of solid state Flash Memory and can hold approximately 500 or 1000 songs, respectively, in 128-Kbps AAC format and up to 25,000 "iPod nano-viewable" photographs

Sep 29, 2005 | Apple iPod nano

1 Answer

What is the difference between the iPod nano and iPod mini?


The currently shipping iPod nano replaces the iPod mini. Both models use the "Clickwheel" (which places pressure sensitive navigation buttons underneath the scroll wheel) introduced with the iPod mini, but the similarities between the iPod mini and iPod nano end with the "Clickwheel". The iPod mini shipped in a colorful "ultra-portable (3.6 inch tall, 2.0 inch wide, 0.5 inch thick) lightweight anodized aluminum" case available in five stylish colors--silver, gold, pink, blue and green (four colors from February 23, 2005 to September 7, 2005 with gold no longer offered), each with a 1.67-inch "white backlit" monochrome LCD display. The iPod mini has either 4.0 GB or 6.0 GB hard drives to hold approximately 1,000 or 1,500 songs (encoded at 128-bit), respectively. The iPod nano, on the other hand, ships in a "impossibly small" 3.5 inch tall, 1.6 inch wide, and 0.27 inch thick "iBook white" or jet black and stainless steel case with a 1.5-inch "blue white backlit" 16-bit color LCD display. The iPod nano has either 2.0 GB or 4.0 GB of solid state Flash Memory and can hold approximately 500 or 1000 songs, respectively, in 128-Kbps AAC format and up to 25,000 "iPod nano-viewable" photographs

Sep 29, 2005 | Apple iPod nano

1 Answer

What kind of storage media is supported for DiMAGE 5?


MINOLTA, RM series Type I, 4/8/16/32 MB; Type I, 8/16/32/48/64/80/128/160/192 MB; SanDisk, SDCFB series, Type II, 256/300 MB; 4x USB series, Type I, 8 MB; 8x USB series, Type I, 16/32/48/64/80/128 MB; 10x USB series , Type I, 160 MB; Lexar Media 12x USB series, Type I, 256/320 MB; IBM, Microdrive, Type II, 170/340/512 MB , 1GB

Sep 15, 2005 | Konica Minolta DiMAGE 5 Digital Camera

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