|[AMRadio] wireless cross-technology|
bcarling at cfl.rr.com
Fri Mar 3 16:02:28 EST 2006
Yes, you can buy this appliance that looks somewhat
like a stereo receiver. It works with your wireless network
to receive digital RF signals, and you send stereo sound over
to the thing. Set it up anywhere in or near your house and
stream your MP3 audio etc. or any other audio source that goes
through the sound card on the computer.
You can buy them at most larger electronics retailers nowadays.
**** I DO NOT RECOMMEND GETTING ANYTHING FROM ****
'BEST BUY' (also known as worst buy) BECAUSE THEIR
PREDATORY STORE POLICIES ALLOW THEIR EMPLOYEES
TO LIE ABOUT HTE PRODUCTS AND THEN IF YOU LOSE THE
RECEIPT LIKE I DID, YOU WILL BE FORCED TO KEEP
THE GARBAGE PRODUCT
Your mileage may vary of course, but a few of these stores
like Target, Best Buy and a couple of others are getting REALLY
tight with their return policies. This case was different - the guy actually
lied to me, and because I lost the receipt the bastards refuse to take it
back EVEN toward an exchange on a product that WILL meet my
FYI - This customer, who has spent thousands of dollars at
Best Buy will, ON PRINCIPLE, never buy ANYTHING from those
stupid, greedy S.O.B.s again.
On 3 Mar 2006 at 9:02, VJB wrote:
> In the discussion about systems letting us go portable
> around the yard and keep up with an AM QSO, does
> anyone have experience with the wi-fi systems as to
> whether they can be adapted?
> Apparently there is an older 802 type of system being
> superceded, and the older ones are really cheap. They
> provide RF coverage, but I'm not sure what would be
> needed at the other end to obtain the basic receive
> Same with these "whole house" TV remote control units.
> They are marketed to people with only one LNB for the
> rooftop dish, who wish to control the dedicated box's
> output split across televisions in several locations
> in the house. Seems that stream, too, could be adapted
> to carry a basic audio channel.
> I'm using an old set of infrared headphones that the
> earpieces wore out on. Took the receiver guts out of
> the thing, put it all in a pager-sized plastic box
> that holds a 9V battery and has a headphone jack on
> it. The transmit end, normally driven by the
> television's audio output, now is driven by a tap from
> the mixing console (which, in turn, has receive audio
> on it).
> Range is pretty good. I've put the transmitter in a
> window so it can "see" most of the yard, and it's
> maybe 100 feet around, more at night.
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