So the front of this card reader, when closed, shows just the display for the digital clock, the back holds the analog thermometer. Then you slide it open for access to the card reader slots, clock controls, and presumably the USB port for connecting it to your PC.
This iPod dock has speakers and controls for playing music from your iPod, but it also has an integrated alarm clock, and a projector for projecting the time onto a wall or ceiling of your choice. There is also a thermometer and AM/FM radio built in.
It has an MP3 player, picture viewer, plays movies, tells you the time, shows a calendar, and will tell you what the temperature inside is. It also has an alarm clock feature built in so you can set it to wake you in the morning.
The X9000 is the top-end of the mobile Penryn line for now, and its coming sometime this month. It has an 800MHz FSB, dual-core running at a clock speed of 2.8GHz and the same 45nm process that has garnered the Penryn line all of this attention. It also has an amazing 6MB of cache.
Alright, so imagine waking up with the crusties in your eyes, barely able to see, and you have to hit a bull’s eye on a target in order the shut of the noise from hell also known as your alarm clock. Well that’s pretty much what you have to do with this alarm clock.
There seem to be days when certain items are prolific and today it seems to be clocks. I’ve seen about half a dozen different kinds of clocks/time devices today. As clocks go, the Time Cube Clock is probably the coolest looking one I’ve seen in awhile.
So there is the Radeon HD 3450, 3470, and 3650 the loose specs of each were leaked out over the internet on Christmas. The cheapest, at about $50, is the 3450 featuring an RV620 core with 525MHz core and 256MB of memory and DisplayPort for HD video.