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Steven Unwin "Steve Unwin" (Preston, UK)
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OXA® Super Light Silicone Protective Cover Case Kids Shock Proof Case For Apple iPad 2, iPad 3 and ipad 4, 4 Colors available (Black)
OXA® Super Light Silicone Protective Cover Case Kids Shock Proof Case For Apple iPad 2, iPad 3 and ipad 4, 4 Colors available (Black)

5.0 out of 5 stars Useful protection for an iPad on the move., 30 July 2014
This is a well-made and well-designed cover that can provide protection for your iPad from bumps and knocks.

The cover is made from a rubberised silicon material, we have the funky purple colour. It fully encloses the iPad providing a protective layer along the edges and two large shock absorbing buffers at the ends. The material has a nice feel and the bulbous ends fit neatly in the hand to make the iPad feel much more securely held. In this respect it creates a shape a little like the new Lenovo Yoga tablet, giving you something to grab. The cover has all the appropriate cut outs for camera, connections, switches etc. and the iPad can be fully operated with the cover in place.

Though I’m not brave enough, or crazy enough to drop test the iPad, the impression is that the cover would provide a degree of protection that might save it from an otherwise terminal accident. The ease with which the iPad can be held, and the drop protection mean the cover is best suited for use with an iPad that is being carried and used on the move.

The cover is less suited to other situations. It for example has no protection for the screen and therefore is not suited for use protecting the iPad in a schoolbag jostling with other items that might scratch the screen. Additionally there is no provision for a stand, so the iPad cannot be tilted on a desktop for ease of viewing.

However the case is very easy to attach and remove and my daughter, who uses the iPad for school, has been quite happy switching from a wrap-around cover that she uses at school, to this cover that she prefers at home.

So if you use your iPad on the move and want the feeling of holding it more securely, and the possible protection from drops and bumps, this could be very useful. It’s not a jack of all trades. But is well made for what it does do.


OXA® (2nd Gen)Bluetooth Bracelet wireless Wristwatch with Rechargeable Lithium Polymer Battery, Clear OLED Display, Incoming Call Notification, One Touch Call Answer and Music Player after Pairing with Most Smartphones - Black
OXA® (2nd Gen)Bluetooth Bracelet wireless Wristwatch with Rechargeable Lithium Polymer Battery, Clear OLED Display, Incoming Call Notification, One Touch Call Answer and Music Player after Pairing with Most Smartphones - Black

4.0 out of 5 stars Handy Phone Accessory, 30 July 2014
One day a device looking just like this will teleport you around the world, for the moment it connects to your phone via Bluetooth to give you some handy features.

The bracelet is a single piece wrap around design and comes boxed with a proprietary USB power connecting cable for recharging the fixed internal battery. There are just two operating buttons on the side of the bracelet and a display panel which occupies only a small portion of the display area..

In use the bracelet lets you leave your phone safely in a bag whilst you can access some of the phones features, primarily taking calls and listening to music played from the phone.

The bracelet has a microphone and speaker and operates as a kind of handset, allerting you when a text, email or call is received. It lets you complete the call hands-free, but you’ll have to get your phone out of the bag to read texts or emails.

The other useful feature is that the bracelet vibrates to alert you when the phone is going out of Bluetooth range. As I’m prone to leaving my phone wherever I go, this is personally a very useful feature for me.

The internal battery promises 72 hours of use, but this will depend on how you use it. In any event you need to develop the habit of recharging the bracelet alongside your phone.

I don’t think of myself having large wrists, but I found the bracelet uncomfortably tight to wear for extended periods. This and the styling give the impression of this being better suited to women rather than men. As with most displays the small screen is best viewed indoors and impossible to view in bright light and the sound quality is acceptable rather than spectacular.

In summary the bracelet won’t fit everyone’s taste or wrists, but for some people the ability to take calls whilst keeping their phone safe using a fashionable bracelet accessory will make this an attractive gift item.


OXA® 10000mAh Power Bank USB External Battery Backup Pack Charger Dual 5V 1A/2A USB Output High Capacity Portable Battery Charger with Digital Screen and LED Flashlight for Apple iPhone 5S/5C/5 iPad mini 2/1 iPad 5/4 iPhone 4S iPad 3/2/1 iPod Samsung Galaxy S4 S3 Ace Note 3/2 HTC One Sensation Desire C S X Wildfire S Google Nexus 7 Nexus 10 Nokia Lumia 920 800 900 N8 Motorola Razr LG Optimus Blackberry Z10 Sony Xperia Z Amazon Kindle Fire, HD, DX and other Tablets, Notebooks, Laptops and Most USB Powered Devices
OXA® 10000mAh Power Bank USB External Battery Backup Pack Charger Dual 5V 1A/2A USB Output High Capacity Portable Battery Charger with Digital Screen and LED Flashlight for Apple iPhone 5S/5C/5 iPad mini 2/1 iPad 5/4 iPhone 4S iPad 3/2/1 iPod Samsung Galaxy S4 S3 Ace Note 3/2 HTC One Sensation Desire C S X Wildfire S Google Nexus 7 Nexus 10 Nokia Lumia 920 800 900 N8 Motorola Razr LG Optimus Blackberry Z10 Sony Xperia Z Amazon Kindle Fire, HD, DX and other Tablets, Notebooks, Laptops and Most USB Powered Devices
Offered by buyinsummer
Price: £34.99

1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars A gadget that will get lots of use., 30 July 2014
USB connections have crept into our lives, not just for connecting peripherals to our PC, but much more often as a convenient power source for portable devices, from mobile phones, to MP3 players, torches to tablets. In the past I’d bought spare phone batteries in the vain hope that I’d remember to charge and pack them before a long week-end away. Inevitably I’d forget until too late. Sure you still have to remember to charge this battery pack, but once you do, you can power or recharge any of the gadgets you’ve stowed in your bag, two at a time.

The pack has a micro-USB input socket and two standard USB output sockets. It comes with a USB to micro-USB lead which can be used either to charge the pack or to recharge devices from the pack. The pack is charged from any PC USB socket or a standard wall charger. The charger isn’t included, but you’ll probably already have several of these around your house already.

There’s a neat blue display panel with indicators to inform you of which input/output ports are connected, and the level of charge held by the pack, displayed as a percentage.

Of course charge and discharge times will depend on what you connect it to. In my experience it charges fully in around 4-5 hours and appears to hold the charge well. A full charge can recharge my mobile phone several times over. However rather than fully recharging my phone, I make calls with the pack attached and can then save the remaining charge for whichever other devices might need it.

The pack feels robust and well made, and comes with a draw-string pouch which protects it and means you can carry it in a bag with other items without fear they’ll damage each other. There’s a handy emergency torch built in that is activated by two quick presses on the power button, that also might prove useful.

Overall it feels good and performs well, and for once seems to be a gadget that’s going to get lots of use.


(2 Million Pixels Cmos,8.5MM diameter,5M USB Ipx67 Waterproof Camera) DB POWER® 5m USB Waterproof Hd 6-led Borescope Endoscope Inspection Tube Visual Camera (5M (8.5mm))
(2 Million Pixels Cmos,8.5MM diameter,5M USB Ipx67 Waterproof Camera) DB POWER® 5m USB Waterproof Hd 6-led Borescope Endoscope Inspection Tube Visual Camera (5M (8.5mm))

1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Fun to use and perhaps sometimes indispensable, 2 July 2014
Having your own endoscope, seems kind of space age, or is it that I’m easily impressed? Before we get carried away, this isn’t quite the device that you’ll encounter the doctor using to explore your internals. A key difference is that this is a camera, but doesn’t have the articulation capability that a medical device has. So you can’t steer it or direct it around corners, it kind of goes where it chooses, though you can try your best to push it where you’d like it to be.

In some situations this isn’t such a problem, a small bore pipe for example, or peering round the back of the oil filter in your car engine, but if you want to guide it past obstacles in the void between the upstairs floor and downstairs ceiling, it’ll require lots of luck or something more ingenious, such as towing it using a cord you’ve previously managed to route where you want to look.

Ok but with this obvious limitation, this is a real endoscope, taking you to places previously out of view.

The supplied camera measures around 5 x 1 cm (2.25 x 0.4 inches) and has an attached cable of around 5 m (16 feet) which I think is around the upper limit for USB cable length. (You may be able to extend this using a power hub, but I’d check this if it’s a concern).

The camera is surrounded by five LEDs to light up the darkness. The brightness is controlled by a thumbwheel on the USB connector and the supplied software lets you take still and video pictures.

It’s all pretty straightforward, which is good because the instructions are very brief. Run the executable file Smart Camera.exe, plug in the camera and its up and running straight away.

The camera claims to be IP67 rated which means it’s totally protected from dust and protected from water up to a depth of 1 metre.

Unless it’s key for your work or hobby, it’s probably not the sort of device that you’re going to use every day, but from time to time it’ll come in very handy and might be indispensable. So far I’ve used it to examine gear mechanisms on my bike, peering into inaccessible areas of an engine and checking a drain block. All of these I’ve managed before without an endoscope, but in each situation the camera helped, though it has meant taking my laptop into more hostile environments than it had been used to.

In summary, the camera works and produces acceptable if not stunning results. On occasion it might save you a lot of work. For example helping you identify a problem without having to dismantle things to get in there to check. Plus you’ll probably find lots of other occasions where it’s not really necessary to use the camera, but more fun if you do.

I received this camera free to try out


(30 Meters Waterproof Depth Sport Action Camera)DB POWER@1.5 "LCD Panel Full HD Waterproof Sport Action Camera Diving DVR DV with 12 Million High-Definition Wide-Angle lens, Ultra High Definition Display, Plug-in Rrecording Function and HDMI HD Output for Extreme Sports, Outdoor Sports Activities, Bicycle, Car DVR, Scuba Diving, Home Security etc. (Silver)
(30 Meters Waterproof Depth Sport Action Camera)DB POWER@1.5 "LCD Panel Full HD Waterproof Sport Action Camera Diving DVR DV with 12 Million High-Definition Wide-Angle lens, Ultra High Definition Display, Plug-in Rrecording Function and HDMI HD Output for Extreme Sports, Outdoor Sports Activities, Bicycle, Car DVR, Scuba Diving, Home Security etc. (Silver)
Offered by HappyGo
Price: £128.56

5.0 out of 5 stars Great as a cycle mounted camera, 2 July 2014
This action camera won’t suit every need, but put to the right use it is very good.

Sports cameras seem to fall into two camps. There are the small cylindrical cameras designed for minimum size, and those that are miniature versions of standard style cameras.

The advantage of the former is that they are tiny and discrete but their main compromise is the loss of an LED screen. The problem here is that the screen doesn’t just allow playback and framing of pictures, it also makes the operation of the camera so much easier. With the screen-less cameras I’d often find recordings of the inside of my pocket, whilst the camera was in standby during my best action moments.

This camera is small but not tiny. It has a screen (around 3.5cm, 1.3 inch diagonal) and most definitely looks like a camera, albeit a small one. The main disadvantage is that it is not discreet, particularly when in its waterproof case and wherever you use it people will notice it, and will recognise it as a camera. That having been said, it is small, measuring around 6 x 4 x 2 cm. (2.25 x 1.5 x 1 inches). The waterproof case adds around 1.5 cm (0.5 inches) to these dimensions.

So if you’re looking for a discreet camera to blend in and record unseen, I don’t recommend this. If however that’s not a big issue for you, then there’s much to like about this camera.

Unpacking the camera kit has 3 main parts.
1. The camera, which for anyone who has operated a digital camera is a breeze to use. It has 4 control buttons the operation of which I found totally intuitive. There are 4 modes, still pictures, video, playback and settings. Again all simple to navigate and operate. Switch on and there’s a large ‘Welcome’ displayed, switch of and a large ‘Bye-Bye’. I found this a joy when you’re used to trying to see the flash of a minute led in bright sunlight.

The setting option is very comprehensive with over 30 menu options including motion detection, face detection, anti-shaking etc. The instruction booklet doesn’t describe any of these so a degree of experimentation is required. (Do many people read instruction books anyway?)

I use the camera mainly for cycling and I love the wide angle of the lens which seems well suited to the task. I’ve only used it in reasonable daylight, and back lanes enclosed by trees, and experienced no problems with exposure. The video is of good quality and I was able to take shots inside the house using the wide angle that I’d never managed with my regular camera.

2. Weatherproofing is provided by a clear plastic case into which the camera is a snug fit. Weatherproofing is crucial on my bike so to test the enclosure I packed it with tissue paper and then submerged it for 14 hours in a pan of water. It’s not an exhaustive test by any means, but happily there was no sign of ingress of moisture, so it seems to do the job. The case has buttons for each of the camera controls and I found the springs on these quite strong meaning you have to make a definite effort to depress them. It prevents accidental use, though some people might find this a problem. Overall the case works very well.

3. The camera kit comes with what has to be described as a comprehensive mounting system of brackets, belts, clips, sticky pads, plastic ties and even a metal cable/lanyard, though I’ve yet to identify the use for this last item. The instructions provide example guidance for mounting the camera on handlebars and cycling helmet. Personally I’d never dream of mounting it on a helmet unless I also had a BBC Outside Broadcast T-shirt to wear. The camera is just too obvious. Even on the handlebars it will be noticed, so saying hello as you ride by may spread the fear of YouTube videos for some people.

The problem for all cameras mounted on a cycle is that the camera will be shaken about and mounting the camera on an arm, however short, is rather like mounting it on the end of a school ruler twanged against a school desk. On my first ride I was horrified by how much the camera was moving. Also on a couple of occasions despite tightening the clamps as much as I could, they wilted leaving the camera pointing at the ground. The good news is that on playback on my PC, the video was much more watchable than I feared. I’d expected a totally blurred image, but found it was pretty clear with the main impact being a kind of vertical ripple effect, as if the picture was being squeezed and stretched vertically. A little distracting, but definitely watchable.

To cure the wilting problem I used some coarse sandpaper to roughen the smooth mating surfaces of the brackets – no more wilting and a slight lessening of the ripple effect. I recommend doing this, though I’m not sure how this affects warranties.

I plan to experiment with mounting the camera directly to the head-tube of the bike frame, though the problem will be how to make it easy to release from the bike. If I manage it I’ll add to this post.

One last point about recording, the camera records sound, though mounted to the bike all you hear is the rumble of the bike, rather like the sound of having your ear pressed up to the frame, which is what the camera is doing I guess. I heard neither my mutterings and exertions nor any other outside sounds.

The battery life claimed is around 1 hour which doesn't seem long. There are two options to extend this. The camera rechargeable battery is removable, so it may be possible to carry spares. A better option would be to carry a USB power pack to recharge the camera. The camera seems quite happy operating whilst connected to a power pack, so this can be used to extend continuous filming time, the only problem is that the waterproof case can't be used with the USB cable connected. However the attachment pack does have a holder suitable for the camera without waterproof case.

The instruction manual mentions including a charger, mine came without this, which is no great loss as my house is already full of USB style chargers. In its place came a spare door and seal for the waterproof case which I’m sure will prove more useful.

In summary - If you’re looking for a helmet mounted camera, or a discrete camera that will go largely unseen, then steer well clear. That’s not what this camera sets out to be. It’s small, but obviously a camera and will be seen. That said, it takes great pictures and video and the case does a great job of protecting the camera from the elements.

The mounting kit is very comprehensive and though it may take time to work out the best combination of items to use, gives opportunities for all sorts of mounting options. As a cyclist, helmet mounting this camera isn’t a viable option for me, but mounted on the handlebars the video is surprisingly good and satisfies my needs perfectly well. So if you’re a cyclist look elsewhere for a helmet camera, but if you’re after a bike mounted camera, with lots of other mounting options, then this is a pretty good choice.

I received this camera free to try out.


Bravolink 25L Waterproof Cycling Bicycle trunk Bag Bike Bag Bike Rear Saddle Seat Rack Bag Handbag Pannier Pouch
Bravolink 25L Waterproof Cycling Bicycle trunk Bag Bike Bag Bike Rear Saddle Seat Rack Bag Handbag Pannier Pouch

4.0 out of 5 stars Handy cycle bag but with limitations, 2 July 2014
I’m a keen cyclist and have a rear rack with pannier bags fitted either side. This looked like a perfect bag for the unused space on top of the rack between the pannier bags.

The bag is made of fairly tough black canvas style material with a reflective stripe to sides and back. There’s a zip around three sides of the lid, which lifts up and has a small mesh pocket on both the inside and outside of the lid. The outside of the lid also has a small cord that could secure a rain-jacket for example. The rear of the bag has a small drawstring pocket that stores the carry belt, and a fabric loop to which a rear light can be attached. This is particularly important as the bag will obscure a light attached to the seat post.

The bag is around 29 x 14 x 14 cm (11.5 x 5.5 x 5.5 inches), around the size of a UK standard sliced loaf of bread and is slightly padded. There’s a zipped section that when unzipped adds around 50% to this volume by raising the lid, rather like an old style camper van roof. So all in all the bag adds some useful space whilst making use of the unused part of the rear rack, to which it’s attached via two buckle/Velcro straps.

The bag comes with a carry strap, the idea presumably being that you can detach the bag and carry it with you when off the bike. It’s a nice idea, but with side panniers fitted, it’s just too fiddly removing and attaching the bag, so I tend to use it for carrying a toolkit and other small items and leave it on the bike. Also even with very good mudguards, the bag will soon becojme something you don't really want to carry close to your body.

The bag does have a party trick in that to each side is a large zip pocket. When opened these each reveal a small side pannier bag which drops down, increasing the storage area significantly. On my bike these are of no use as I already have pannier bags, but I’ve used the bag on my daughter’s bike where these side bags are actually quite useful.

With the bag attached to her pannier rack, the side bags drop down, each being around 30 x 24 x 6 cm (12 x 9.5 x 2.5 inches) though obviously you can squeeze odd shaped items into them. These side bags each have a zip top and a reflective stripe but lack any fixings at their bottom to hold them to the pannier rack, so depending on what you have in them, they may flap around as you cycle. I carry bungee cords that can be used to stop this if it’s a problem.

It’s no replacement for real pannier bags, but for occasional use, it can be a useful option. Once emptied of lunch for example, the side bag is rolled up and stored out of sight.

For weatherproofing the bag has a pocket in its base into which slides a bright green rain cover attached to the bag by a short belt. This is designed to be taken from storage and used to cover the bag with the pockets extended. Note that the bag has to be removed from the pannier rack to access this rain-cover, so you may find yourself cutting the attachment belt and storing the cover in the main bag to avoid this problem.

I’d describe the cover as showerproof and somewhat makeshift, and if you’ve cut the belt more bungee cords might be advisable to keep it from blowing free and being lost when used.

Take care as the cover will obscure a light mounted to the rear of the bag.

In summary, the bag appears to be pretty well made. When used as a supplement to my main pannier bags this bag adds some useful storage and the occasional use as a temporary pannier set on my daughters bike has proved handy and saved the expense of a full pannier set, that wouldn’t really get much use.

Personally I don’t like these separate rain covers, and as I do with my main pannier bags, I find the best waterproofing is achieved by lining the bags with thick grade plastic bags, the tops of which are folded over to create a weather seal. As designed, you could find yourself towing a bright green parachute through a storm when the cover provided breaks free.

The carry belt might be useful for some, but I found it a fiddly job attaching and detaching the bag from the rack, and the bag is likely to be soiled in use so is best not carried away from the bike.

All in all though, not a bad bag and with some handy flexibility.

I received this bag free to try out.


Ladies Girls Odeon Black Leather Look Lace Up Flats Brogue Pump School Shoes
Ladies Girls Odeon Black Leather Look Lace Up Flats Brogue Pump School Shoes
Offered by Shoebou
Price: £9.99

1.0 out of 5 stars Barely Adequate, 22 Jun 2014
Verified Purchase(What is this?)
When they arrived they looked great, but these are not very well made and use very poor materials.

A previous reviewer commented that they didn't know how long these would last - in my experience it's about 6 weeks before they begin to disintegrate, and I mean disintegrate. The other problem with them is that when my daughter first wore them they turned her white socks black. Amazingly they continued to do this all the time she wore them.

With growing children's feet these could possibly be a stop-gap to get you to the end of the school summer term so you don't have to buy their new shoes until near the September start, but that's the only possible reason I could ever recommend these. Even at their low price, they last such a short time that it's far cheaper to buy a better quality shoe.


Hot £¡Bicycle Bike Cycling Tire Tyre Tube 48 Rubber Puncture Patch Repair Kit?
Hot £¡Bicycle Bike Cycling Tire Tyre Tube 48 Rubber Puncture Patch Repair Kit?
Offered by leading-star
Price: £1.47

1.0 out of 5 stars A Total Waste, 22 Jun 2014
Verified Purchase(What is this?)
There's an episode of Faulty Towers where Basil has to carry out a fire drill which then leads to a real fire. In it there's a scene where he screams at a fire extinguisher how it sits there doing nothing for week after week and then when it's called to do something it just doesn't work.

I had this scene in mind as I sat beside the cycle path trying and failing in my third attempt to get one of these patches to stick well enough that I could actually put air into the inner tube.

Just like Basil's fire extinguisher, these look the part, but when it comes to using them they are utterly hopeless. The patches are thick and not particularly flexible and I'm not sure what is in the tube that I mistakenly thought was glue.

The liquid it contains appears able to melt the red part of the patches, but is totally unable to adhere to the inner tube. I do a lot of cycling and inevitably have lots of experience of punctures but this is the first time I've ever had to give up a repair. Fortunately it wasn't too long a walk to a nearby cycle shop and a new inner tube.

What looked like a bargain is now in the bin. I'd recommend that you avoid these.


Free Country: A Penniless Adventure the Length of Britain
Free Country: A Penniless Adventure the Length of Britain
by George Mahood
Edition: Paperback
Price: £8.58

1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Uplifting and great fun, 9 Jun 2014
Two guys who claim to be nothing special, a claim which they seem at pains to confirm, set off to cycle from Land’s End to John O’Groats starting with nothing. No money, no equipment or clothing and no bicycles. In fact their only concession to ownership is that they each have a pair of boxer shorts in which to begin their journey.

What follows is a heart-warming, entertaining and always funny description of how they lean on the kindness of others, blag and bluff, and in their own ramshackle way stumble from one end of this island to the other. The story is undoubtedly heart-warming. It catalogues a trail of people whose simple acts of kindness each in their turn encourages and enables their trip, and whose lives in return are enriched in a small way by their having given.

It may not be Hemingway, but George and Ben’s exploits reveal a different reality to the selfishness were told is out there and illustrate how even the least special of us are actually incredibly special.


OXA Bluetooth Wristwatch Bracelet with Answer Call, Call Vibration, OLED Time Display, Anti-Lost Alarm and Music Player after Pairing with Most Smartphones (black)
OXA Bluetooth Wristwatch Bracelet with Answer Call, Call Vibration, OLED Time Display, Anti-Lost Alarm and Music Player after Pairing with Most Smartphones (black)
Offered by HappyGo

2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars Handy Phone Accessory, 7 Jun 2014
One day a device looking just like this will teleport you around the world, for the moment it connects to your phone via Bluetooth to give you some handy features.

The bracelet is a single piece wrap around design and comes boxed with a proprietary USB power connecting cable for recharging the fixed internal battery. There are just two operating buttons on the side of the bracelet and a display panel which occupies only a small portion of the display area..

In use the bracelet lets you leave your phone safely in a bag whilst you can access some of the phones features, primarily taking calls and listening to music played from the phone.

The bracelet has a microphone and speaker and operates as a kind of handset, allerting you when a text, email or call is received. It lets you complete the call hands-free, but you’ll have to get your phone out of the bag to read texts or emails.

The other useful feature is that the bracelet vibrates to alert you when the phone is going out of Bluetooth range. As I’m prone to leaving my phone wherever I go, this is personally a very useful feature for me.

The internal battery promises 72 hours of use, but this will depend on how you use it. In any event you need to develop the habit of recharging the bracelet alongside your phone.

I don’t think of myself having large wrists, but I found the bracelet uncomfortably tight to wear for extended periods. This and the styling give the impression of this being better suited to women rather than men. As with most displays the small screen is best viewed indoors and impossible to view in bright light and the sound quality is acceptable rather than spectacular.

In summary the bracelet won’t fit everyone’s taste or wrists, but for some people the ability to take calls whilst keeping their phone safe using a fashionable bracelet accessory will make this an attractive gift item.


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