Breaking The Sound Barrier (II).
Cosmic Cat - A cosmic, free game
Free American Roulette
Free European Roulette
3 Card Poker Gold, Free
Sports info and betting
Independent funding for a free lifestyle
|With new vehicle sales expected to approach 17 million for 2000, according to the National Automobile Dealers Association, the market for effective add-ons to factory sound systems is approaching new levels.
One of the most popular additions is a CD changer that transforms your factory radio into a multiple CD player. Mobile Pro OEM (original equipment) CD changers are available for many popular late-model vehicles. They require only a CD changer and cable adapter package to give you control of up to six discs at a time at a savings of hundreds of dollars compared with the cost of a factory changer.
Add-on changers, such as those from Jensen, Kenwood, JVC, Sony, and Pioneer, employ FM modulation technology to deliver CD sound through a preset FM station for vehicles that are not pre-equipped with a CD player.
Mount the changer in your preferred location (some can be mounted vertically to save space), connect the changer to the modulator, then to your in-dash stereo, and enjoy control of as many as 12 discs. The Sony CDX-1000RF goes a step further -- it'll fit with a cassette or MiniDisc receiver in the cavity of your Japanese car's extra-large opening, giving you in-dash CD access.
If you crave more bass than factory systems can deliver, Crutchfield offers several stealthy add-ons. The Clarion Camouflage series lets audiophiles connect a subwoofer to virtually any receiver with a simple plug-and-play wiring harness. Since each Camouflage is powered by a built-in, 100-watt digital amplifier, there's no need for a separate, space-grabbing amp. And the Camouflage series is designed to match the interior of many popular vehicles, so that it supplies low notes in an incognito fashion.
The Search Engine for Exploration, Survival and Adventure Lovers © - Andinia.com ©