stuff we drool about

Sony Hi-Res USB Turntable

The new Sony PS-HX500 Hi-Res USB Turntable lets you convert your vinyl collection to lossless, high-res audio files and play them for personal use on virtually any digital device you own. It features a built-in analog-to-digital converter to capture every aspect of the vinyl and turn it into high-resolution tracks in either native DSD or WAV files. Simply connect it to your PC or Mac with a USB cable and record your vinyl as high-resolution audio tracks. This is a great way to backup your precious vinyl collection, or even take tracks outdoors with you, enjoy the authentic sound of vinyl, with all its warmth and smoothness, anytime and anywhere with digital convenience.

Learn more at Sony, or grab one now from Amazon
Available in Europe here




sony-usb-turntable-2.jpg | Image

sony-usb-turntable-3.jpg | Image

sony-usb-turntable-4.jpg | Image

sony-usb-turntable-5.jpg | Image

THE MOVIE BOOK | Image

THE MOVIE BOOK

Movie buff´s rejoice! The Movie Book (Big Ideas Simply Explained) is a new book that profiles 100 of the best movies ever made throughout the world. The beautifully illustrated book covers the most influential films, from classic 1930s film noir and Hollywood romance to international art-house and 21st-century sci-fi, with epic´s such as Casablanca, Lawrence of Arabia, Easy Rider, Pulp Fiction, The Shawshank Redemption, Gravity, and many more. Available in Europe...
read more
KURAMATHI ISLAND RESORT | MALDIVES | Image

KURAMATHI ISLAND RESORT | MALDIVES

The spectacular Kuramathi Island Resort is ideally located on Kuramathi Island in the Maldives. Kuramathi Resort offers 290 villas, all perfectly integrated into the vegetation of the island or in the turquoise waters. The luxury resort offers a spa, great recreation activities, and unlimited dining experiences from a variety of fine restaurants. Check out their website for more details. Have a look at these other stunning Maldives retreats...
read more
PARK BUTTE LOOKOUT | Image

PARK BUTTE LOOKOUT

Fire lookouts were built to house workers full time after the Great Fire of 1910 that burned millions of acres of forest in Washington, Montana, and Idaho and were used to detect fires and were used as an early warning system in an age before radios, aircraft and GPS. Thanks to modern technology, they are now obsolete for their original use but are now usually kept up by park volunteers for people to visit and stay in. Take this restored fire lookout in Mount Baker ...
read more