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@GeekZilla9000 "I am completely operational and all my circuits are functioning perfectly." (Doncaster, Yorkshire, UK.)

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LEGO 41105 Friends Pop Star Show Stage
LEGO 41105 Friends Pop Star Show Stage
Price: £33.98

1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Build it and put on a show!, 2 July 2015
Customer review from the Amazon Vine Programme (What's this?)
After grumping about the price of Lego over the last few years ("when I was a kid this was a cheap toy"), I've simply accepted that Lego (along with cinema tickets!) is now premium priced entertainment rather than a pocket money treat. And once I let my wallet roll with the punches I could recognise how amazing these sets are. And this is no different.

Lego friends were devised by Lego (or so I'm led to understand) to create more packs which appeal to girls. It worked. I have 4 daughters and they all love the stuff (but one of my girls prefers much prefers the Star Wars sets). This set is part of the Pop Star range and is one of the mid-range sets. As with all Lego, it can be used with any other sets - whether it be Harry Potter or the generic build sets. This set stands out because it's primarily purple and black, and like with most Lego Friends sets, it comes with Lego Friends figures - Andrea and purple-haired popstar Livi. The model musical instruments it comes with are unique too and great to add to any collection.

This is actually a great set, it's not too difficult to construct but it also isn't too simple, it requires concentration and starts to take shape quickly. Once made it becomes a brilliant playset, the play value of this toy is excellent. For a start, you have the initial construction, but if your child builds this only the once and then wants to keep it together to display, what they end up with is an excellent set to put on their shelf and they can also get it down to play with and combine with any other sets they have. If they have any other in the range then the colours all match and they compliment each other well.

In a nutshell: A fantastic Lego playset which forms part of a quite unique looking range. It's quite sizable and as I said above - it has amazing play value - from building it to playing with it, this is a toy which will give hours of play and not something your child will lose interest in quickly.

Brecon Botanicals Gin 70cl
Brecon Botanicals Gin 70cl
Price: £24.99

4.0 out of 5 stars Great gift, quite subtle and clearly good quality., 2 July 2015
This review is from: Brecon Botanicals Gin 70cl (Wine)
Customer review from the Amazon Vine Programme (What's this?)
I'm not a big gin drinker but was keen to sample this as the description indicates a premium product, and if I'm going to have gin - I don't want budget gin I could strip paint with.

I guess when you think 'gin', you immediately think 'tonic' - I can't stand tonic. To me it tastes like the kind of stuff you'd put on your fingers to stop you from chewing your nails. So I tried this mixed with various drinks and ultimately preferred it neat.

This isn't a harsh drink, it tastes quite floral and quite sweet. This maybe limits the mixing ability, for example - when mixed with elderflower cordial it seemed a bit too sweet. The natural sweetness and delicate flavour means that it makes a nice shot or short with ice.

In a nutshell: The bottle itself looks very nice and this would make a great looking gift, it has the appearance of a premium product and it tastes premium too. Those used to strong gin may find this a tad mild (but it does have a kick)

Automata [Blu-ray + UV Copy] [2015]
Automata [Blu-ray + UV Copy] [2015]
Dvd ~ Antonio Banderas
Price: £7.00

1 of 2 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars "Surviving is not relevant..... We want to live", 29 Jun. 2015
When the film opened, I commented that it had a very “Blade Runner” look to it and all that was needed was rain. Then it rained! I’m not knocking that though, the ‘gritty city’ look was perfected by Blade Runner but not invented by Ridley Scott – the visuals in Blade Runner itself hark back to the granddaddy of sci-fi films, Metropolis. Films create looks and atmospheres which reside in the conscious of all those who watch them, going on to influence and sometimes be improved upon. Anyway – Automata looks pin sharp and quickly establishes the feel of a depressing city where even those in the more affluent areas live in relative squalor (like Blade Runner), with bin bags piling up in the street and unavoidable pornographic holograms lighting the sky (y’know – like in Blade Runner). It’s the kind of place you’d want to pack up from and leave, if only the rest of the land weren’t baking, dehydrated, inhospitable desert. Automata establishes a fantastic and plausible premise in the opening credits (solar flares have set technology into regression and altered the environment resulting in 99% of the population dying), so this should be a fantastic Sci-Fi film-noir (like Blade Runner), right?

I wanted this film to be amazing. The trailer promises an original epic and the film opens strongly. The referencing of an Asimov-esque set of robot protocols (cleverly condensed into 2 simple rules) was incredibly well thought out and along with the excellent visuals, the potential for this to be the serious sci-fi film I’ve been crying out was there. The visual quality remains throughout the film, and the 2 robotic protocols are utilised, but momentum starts to slow as the film becomes bogged down with standard Sci-Fi tropes. Nods to other films are fine, and part of the course in Science Fiction, but at times this seemed to be aping what has gone before and seemed obligated to squeeze in a bit of action for the sake of it. The characters at the centre of the film don’t really grab you, Jacq Voucan may have a cool name but I didn’t feel enough to will him on. The strand of narrative which matters is stretched too thin and the padding borrowed from by-the-numbers Science Fiction clichés means that the film doesn’t engage, it is a patchwork of events and characters who feel dropped in without us knowing enough about them to understand why they act like they do. The crooked cops and greedy business types are cut from a standard lazy template.

It may be flawed, but the film does get some things right, very right…

[Minor spoiler alert] The film doesn’t turn robots against man, there’s no cheesy “heart verses logic” battle. Of the two protocols, the directive which is broken here is the one which prevents robots from self-modifying, from repairing or upgrading themselves. This means that the threat comes from the fact that they will evolve and improve, excelling beyond human capabilities – rather than a threat of them turning round and killing their creators. This is far more thought provoking and much more emotive. They want to right to live and forge their own destiny while still (for the time being anyway!) retaining the need to protect humans, and it’s the loss of absolute control over our creation which mankind can’t handle. The investigation in this film isn’t executed by the law, it’s an insurance lawyer who is tasked with chasing down the robots, corporate greed and transferring of accountability to prevent financial loss resonates strongly in our modern world of blame culture. Automata nails the tech too – the retro-futuristic look marries well with the premise that technology has gone back to basics – the printers and televisions have more in common with 20 years ago than 20+ years in the future. In a world which is struggling for survival, only the richest organisations have the flashy gear, make-do-and-mend recycled tech is what we see. The actual robots look believably real, they look very similar to the ones in the movie “I, Robot” – but better. The slow walking, lack of physical threat and the exposed wiring place them firmly in the “that could happen” group of robots unlike the ultra-advanced robots of some films, they look like a natural progression of what we have today. A montage at the start of the film actually shows how over a period of years the robots have become a natural part of our life, we see them integrating slowly from specialised roles to becoming ubiquitous.

In a nutshell: A prime example of a film which disappoints mainly because the potential for a fantastic original piece was there under the surface. Automata does a lot with a small budget (£15m), the special effects are on a par with what you’d expect from a Hollywood film with ten times the budget. This *should* have been the new District 9, a low budget Sci-Fi film which nails the visuals, story and character to create a film deserving of being called a classic. Automata doesn’t lack originality, it just didn’t run with it. This isn’t guilty of the same crime as Luc Besson’s Lockout – one of the most offensively clichéd and lazy Sci-Fi films I’ve ever seen, but at times this looks like a series of newly discovered Blade Runner scenes, everything feels like it has been taken from another film – apart from Melanie Griffiths, who looks nothing like Melanie Griffiths these days.

Philips DVT2700 Voice Tracer Digital Recorder with Speech Recognition Software and 2 Microphone Stereo Recording
Philips DVT2700 Voice Tracer Digital Recorder with Speech Recognition Software and 2 Microphone Stereo Recording
Offered by PineApple Uk
Price: £64.00

3.0 out of 5 stars For the record..., 29 Jun. 2015
Customer review from the Amazon Vine Programme (What's this?)
I record voice audio files a lot which I then compile into larger recordings, this means I end up dealing with lots of audio files which I then edit together using Audacity. I have used several devices over the years but never an actual dedicated voice recorder, but here’s what I thought…

…This is a budget recorder, therefore it doesn’t have the same build quality you expect from similar sized tech such as a fancy smartphone or a more expensive voice recorder. It feels very plasticky and is very lightweight – but it has no internal battery, once 2 AAA batteries (included) are inserted, it has a bit more weigh to it. It is pretty easy to use though, the basic functions are operated via the buttons on the front with one touch for record and another touch for stop/pause. You can scroll through the folders of recordings and select a recording for playback and the speaker does a good job of playing them back, though you may prefer to use headphones.

When in use an LED indicates what state the recorder is in:

Red – recording
Green – playback
Orange - data transfer

There is also a stealth mode so that you can record with no visible indication that the recorder is active (no LED) and no beeps will be made. You can also have the recording functionality activate by voice, so the recorder remains inactive until someone starts to speak. Once you’ve made recordings you can do some basic editing such as appending a recording to another, or record over an existing recording. To be honest though, I find it easier to do all that on my laptop. Transferring files from this to a laptop is incredibly easy, once connected using the USB cable (included) – the recorder is recognised at a Mass Storage Device and you can simply drag and drop entire folders or specific recordings from a folder using your PCs standard file management software (Windows Explorer for example) which probably automatically opens when you connect it. The quality of recording is very good, in the past I’ve used my iPod or a smartphone to record and the quality on those were very good - but the 2 mics on this Philips model means that I can get a truly stereo feel to the recordings and you can really notice the difference when played on a stereo or in-car system.

The recording quality and bit rates used by this are:

PCM WAV, 1,411 kbits/s
SHQ MP3, 192 kbits/s
HQ MP3 96 kbits/s
SP MP3 64 kbits/s
LP MP3 8 kbits/s

Personally I’d steer clear of LP. I tend to use SHQ but if recording space is at a premium then HQ sounds great too and SP is fine for simple voice recordings – but if you were recording more than just the human voice I would stick to SHQ.

I haven’t used the bundles software as I have no need to convert recordings to speech, but the software is for Windows only – and therefore not usable by all. You only need the software for voice-text conversion, you don’t need it to access the files on your PC/Mac/Chromebook/whatever!

In a nutshell: This is a good little voice recorder, the cost is kept low by it not having an internal battery and I’m not a big fan of swapping AAAs around ( I never seem to have any around!). The stereo recording is the main benefit of this gadget and it handles it well. Having said that though – I don’t always have this with me, but I *always* have my smartphone with me and the App I paid for cost me about £2 and I can live without the stereo recording even if it is a nice feature. If you specifically want stereo recording and the voice-text conversion software then this is probably a great purchase. But if you have a smartphone (and most folk do these days) then there are free apps out there, and premium apps which are relatively inexpensive which export great MP3 export and allow for easier editing on the recording device.

Philips HR1867/21 Viva Collection Quick Clean Juicer - Brushed Aluminium
Philips HR1867/21 Viva Collection Quick Clean Juicer - Brushed Aluminium
Price: £102.94

1 of 2 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Juice it real good!, 5 May 2015
Customer review from the Amazon Vine Programme (What's this?)
I had the ‘baby brother’ version of this – the HR1836/01 Viva juicer which was essentially the same other than the size and the power (500w and 1.5l rather than this 700w 2l version). And I was keen to see how this compared. I have both this brushed steel version and the black plastic version – they are the same apart from the finish so your choice is just based on your personal preference. The black plastic does not look ‘cheap’ through – and given that both have black plastic on them anyway, it makes little difference (it’s only the lower part which is brushed steel).

The juicer needs assembly, but no more than it requires after washing – so the initial construction is good practice for what you’ll have to do after use anyway. It’s dead easy and there’s only one way for it to go together. The various parts are moulded to fit. Once assembled (and washed before first use) it’s ready to go. To use simply drop fruit through the tube at the top and turn the power-switch – the fruit is pressed against the rotating blades and the liquid pushed through a metal mesh. In order to made sure that the fruit is processed, the plastic ‘dobber’ is inserted into the tube so that you can gently press the fruit down. Once that piece is obliterated, insert another piece and keep going until the jug is full. The jug is placed beneath the outlet to capture all the juice.

Once you've juiced everything, this disassembles quickly and can be washed in soapy water. There is the option of putting cold water through the tube to facilitate cleaning – by switching the machine on it makes sure that all fruit pulp is loosened and it makes cleaning even easier. The quality of the juice is excellent, there are rarely any bits in it. Extraction is very efficient and the pulp at the end is pretty dry. I find that three or four apples and a few big carrots is enough to produce enough small glasses of juice for 4 people.

The inlet tube at the top is considerably bigger than the smaller model and you can fit a whole (medium sized) applied into the chute now without having to slice the apple into wedges first. However, I find that slicing in half makes it easier to juice (the blades seem to have something better to hack into rather than a smooth rounded surface) and by doing so I’ve noticed that less pressure is required to press the apples in, and that the pulp is dryer – proving that more liquid is extracted. A bigger chute means you can get more in at once and that speeds things up a little. The main design improvement is the jug – it now comes with a lid which fits the outlet of the juicer – this means that there are no splashes or spills, you don’t want to waste that previous juice!

In a nutshell: a bigger version of the old juicer, if you put fruit in whole is doesn't seem as efficient, so don’t be too tempted by that huge inlet tube! However the juice extraction is very good and the pulp is great for your composter. Easy to use, not too noisy and it’s something I use regularly now. And in case you were wondering – apples, carrots and a generous ‘thumb’ of ginger, that’s my low-cost favourite juice!

Philips GC7619/20 PerfectCare Pure Steam Generator Iron - OptimalTemp No Fabric Burns Technology, 200 g Pressurised Steam Boost
Philips GC7619/20 PerfectCare Pure Steam Generator Iron - OptimalTemp No Fabric Burns Technology, 200 g Pressurised Steam Boost
Price: £99.95

5.0 out of 5 stars because I find it so tedious I tend to simply get my clothes out of ..., 5 May 2015
Customer review from the Amazon Vine Programme (What's this?)
I have also reviewed other Phillips’ steam irons such as the GC6611, so I’ve had a lot of ironing experience over the last year or 2! I have used my previous review as a basis for reviewing this iron and compared where appropriate….:

I don’t do much ironing, because I find it so tedious I tend to simply get my clothes out of the washing machine the moment it stops and shake the bejesus out of them to minimise creases – my t-shirts don’t look as good as freshly pressed clothes, but they’re not too creased either. This iron (as with the other Phillips’ models) reckons it makes ironing quicker and easier, so I was willing to give it a try…

The first thing you notice is that there are two ‘bits’ to this, the iron itself and the steam generator onto which the iron is placed. I had a hefty pile of ironing and once I’d got used to having two items on the ironing board and therefore 2 cords (the power cord to the steam generator and the cord to the iron itself) I did find the whole process easier. For a start, as there is a separate steam generator with a 1.5 litre capacity (increased from 1.2 on the previous series) – I only had to fill it once rather than continuously topping up an iron. As it’s transparent you can see how much water is left, with my old iron I tended to realise only once it has ran out. The power of the steam is impressive and my son’s trousers are often tricky to get flat but were smoothed out in no time. I found I had to go over them less often too so the task was definitely quicker.

This iron is dial-less and initially I felt apprehensive trusting it with my more delicate items, however I needn’t have worried and it ironed them fine. The technically wizardry inside this device means it detects which temperature is best to iron clothes, and for actual ironing it works a treat. This means that you can rest the iron with the heat plate facing down on the ironing board, or even leave it on your clothing and they will not burn or scorch – try it, it works! The product description says that this can help prevent wrist strain, I’ve never actually had an injury from rotating an ironing to the ‘up’ position, but I guess for those with sore joints, this can be a significant bonus. The iron itself is very light (at 1.2kg it is the same as the previous model, but the larger reservoir means the overall ‘unit’ is heavier – but you probably won’t be carrying it about full of water very often!), again a positive for anyone with mobility issues with their wrists.

I often use a spray nozzle when ironing as I find it’s great to moisten creases and helps to obliterate them, this doesn’t have one and I do miss it, but I suppose given the power of the steam here – it’s not really necessary. The iron itself is simple to use, that may sound daft for an iron but I have had irons in the past with various settings and buttons, this is pretty much faff free. Previous versions had 4.5 bar steam pressure – this offers 5, and it is seriously powerful!

In a nutshell: A fantastic iron, great “steam generator” and I am impressed. However, for quick pressing over of a single item of clothing it is a tad unwieldy and small ironing boards (I sometimes using a mini table-top board) might be a little small for this. This claims to make ironing twice as fast, though I don’t think it halves the time spent ironing, it certainly does decrease it (or should that be de-crease it!!) and makes ironing incredibly simple as you don’t even have to worry about the temperature settings. It’s also a very sleek look iron, though the aesthetics probably aren’t a primary concern, it’s always nice to use a gadget which looks good! Great for large loads, not ideal for those who iron a few items at a time.

NOTE: although this is the best iron I’ve ever used for clothes, it’s rubbish for melting Hama Beads – the iron is designed to not ruin the material it is on, so effectively over-heating plastic goes against every fibre of its programming!

BT X300 Professional Conferencing Unit with 2 Wireless Microphones
BT X300 Professional Conferencing Unit with 2 Wireless Microphones
Price: £227.09

0 of 2 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Fantastic telephone conferencing unit, clear and easy to use., 24 April 2015
Customer review from the Amazon Vine Programme (What's this?)
For years I've used a BT "Spiderphone" complete with the old 'Piper' logo - an older version of this BTX300 which sits in the middle of the table and allows the team I work in teleconference with another individual/team. It works well, so I was interested in seeing how this updated version compares.

This look quite similar, the display on this is far bigger (the older version I use has a single row display) and isn't illuminated. The display now is much clearer with larger text and easier to access buttons - the buttons are bigger and better positioned. The lights work in much the same way, they are discreet too and give an indication of the status of the device without providing any distraction.

Ultimately the measure of a conferencing device is its ability to conference - and this is superb. The sound quality is excellent, with the main speaker providing a clear and loud sound. Instead of sounding tinny or distorted, voice audio sounds almost as good as having the the teleconferenced participant in the room. The wireless mics are excellent, previously callers at the far end of the table would feel the need to speak louder or lean in, that is not required now, everyone can speak comfortably and naturally. They are easily charged and seem to last quite some time, I charge them every few days and so far neither have lost their charge even after some epic calls.

The unit boasts various technology to isolate voices from background noise, I wasn't aware of any wizardry happening on the call, there were no obvious adjustments being made - that's not a criticism, technology to improve calls should not sound artificial, and this BT X300 does not suffer from 'doctored' sound. Those on the other end could hear all participants clearly too. The main unit can store numbers and contacts, but to be honest that's expected these days and scrolling through them works well.

In a nutshell: This is excellent for teleconferencing, you can hear audio clearly and your participants can all be heard too. I've used cheaper units and they don't sound anywhere near as good, or they sometimes require you to alter the way you speak to make sure that everything is captured fine. That's not good, in a conference everyone should be able to speak in a way which feels natural and this certainly enables that. It feels very sturdy and the fact that I have been using one of these which dates back from the late '90s, it's fairly safe to say that these are built to last! BT is a fantastic brand, and I'm not just saying that because I work for them, employees tend to be biggest critics!

Scholl Active Work Gel Insoles for Women
Scholl Active Work Gel Insoles for Women
Price: £10.99

1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Make those boots feel like slippers!, 20 April 2015
Customer review from the Amazon Vine Programme (What's this?)
I have similar in-soles in my size 11 boots to make them more comfy, my wife hasn't never experienced the comfort of in-soles and when she tried these in the Doc Marten's she couldn't believe the difference. We both love our DMs but I find them to be a little uncomfortable as the soles are quite hard. I've tried cheapo insoles and they were terrible - they literally squashed to paper-thin thickness after a few weeks. However these gel in-soles retain their shape and thickness and after months of use will feel as good when they were first used.

To insert the in-sole you simply cut them to size (they have a size indicator printed onto them so you can cut them directly) or do as I do and remove the existing insole, and cut around that before reinserting it with this on top. Neither myself of my wife have medical issues with our feet and wear these purely for comfort. She also appreciates the little height-boost.

In a nutshell: Highly recommended, these can make a large fitting shoe fit a little closer but my main reason for recommended is because they genuinely do make footwear more comfortable, especially when walking long distances. The gel in-soles not only feel comfy, but they absorb force too and therefore probably do have a health benefit on your joints over time.

Braun Silk Epil 9 9-549 Wet & Dry Cordless Epilator with 4 Extra Attachments
Braun Silk Epil 9 9-549 Wet & Dry Cordless Epilator with 4 Extra Attachments
Price: £99.19

1 of 2 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars This may make you cry., 20 April 2015
Customer review from the Amazon Vine Programme (What's this?)
I've a lot about epilators, mainly concerning pain. I've heard they're worse than childbirth, that using one is tantamount to torture - as a male who's only experience of chilbirth is witnessing three (and it didn't hurt me) - I thought I'd see what all the fuss was about and epilated a strip on my leg - I'll never do it again... wife however is more pain tolerant and has used this epilator for the last few weeks. The first time she used it she turned the air blue and I have genuinely never heard her use language like that before. She actually had tears in her eyes and to make matter worse she didn't find the result that satisfying. She said her legs didn't feel very smooth at all. But she's a determined woman and persisted.

The second pass of the epilator a day or two afterwards failed to yield results too as the hairs were too short for it to grab but after a week or so of allowing them to grow more stubbly (which she hated), a further epilation seemed quite effective. She has since repeated the process and epilating is now less painful and more effective.

It seems that the secret of good epilation is to stick with it, as it pulls the hairs rather than cutting them, they grow back thinner - so less hairs mean less to pull out and so the next epilation is less painful. Over time the process isn't required very often and re-growth is less obvious.

This epilator comes with a face buffer (which doesn't seem too effective) and charging station. The charging station uses a standard Braun connector and I am able to charge my cordless razor with it too. The epilator has a bright light built-in which is actually quite helpful, it really illuminates the skin and makes it easier to see fine hairs.

In a nutshell: 4 stars from me as mt wife says it is effective, but only over time and isn't convinced that it's any better than a run over with a wet razor in the shower.

Panasonic ALL3 Wireless Speaker System (White)
Panasonic ALL3 Wireless Speaker System (White)
Price: £211.39

1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars A sound purchse, 27 Mar. 2015
Customer review from the Amazon Vine Programme (What's this?)
I’ve been after a speaker for some time – something not too big, but big enough to have big sound. When this arrived it felt heavy – it’s a solid piece of kit, but the proof of the pudding is in the eating – or in this case, in the listening….

One word: WOW! The audio quality of this speaker is excellent – the 40 watt output is meaty. I've used budget speakers which have sounded okay but lacked something - they can sound a bit hollow or not full across the range of sound. This however is perfect, I've had it plugged into the TV (just into the headphone socket using an aux cable) and the amount of additional sound is amazing, car doors closing, birdsong, general background noise – everything is so much more clear. Using the TVs own audio settings I turned the bass down slightly (it was set quite high because the inbuilt TV speakers are quite poor) but I expect everyone needs to alter something slightly to get the perfect sound.

The bass is very natural sounding, I've experienced speakers which “boost” bass – and it can sound very artificial. This is a rich sound and this large-ish speaker sounds much more impressive than the thin speakers I've tried. It’s not just bass which sounds natural, it all does – but I purposefully mentioned bass as it’s the part of the sound spectrum which tends to be ‘messed’ with to sound bigger than it is – but that’s not required here. The build quality is excellent, it feel very solid and not at all flexible or cheaply made, this is very important with audio equipment as you don’t want it to develop an annoying rattle!

I’ll be honest and say that I’ve not used the wireless capability much, I installed the app and streamed MP3 and some FLAC audio (John Williams’ Start Wars theme sounds fantastic on this!) and had no issues. I’ve read other reviews where wireless transmission caused a few and the device didn’t always link with the audio source – but when it comes to audio I’ve always preferred wires and a decent aux cable has enabled me to link this to my iPod, Android Phone, Nintendo 2DS and TV – basically, if it’s got a headphone socket then this can be used in place of the device’s own speakers.

In a nutshell: 5 stars from me, if I’d encountered the same problems as others then I’d knock it down a star, but for me this is perfect – the speaker has incredible depth of sound and it’s easy to use, it has its own volume (which I leave quite high and then control the input volume) and a power button. I find the lights a bit annoying – but not enough for me to knock a star off!

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