1. Yeah we have one of those, from about 3 years ago. They are cool you get to play your record, cd, and listen to radio. And I love the old fashioned look it has to it.

  2. I have one – the tonearm/stylus assembly is fairly primitive and low tech. I use it to dub records that are in rough shape (or for 45s) where I don’t want to damage my more expensive stylus. For everything else I use my more audiophile equipment

  3. ^Lol I think that’s where we got ours, we actually have two. I thought lots of people had them already. They are great to have if you have many records and cd’s.

  4. The picture looks like a Crosley but it also looks similar to a TEAC and several other manufacturers – my comments concern the TEAC (which I currently am using) but likely apply to the other manufacturers as well

    Remember – obtain a supply of replacement needles – this particular stylus is good for about 100 hours of playing time (the mfg says 50 hours but you can safely double that if your albums are clean and in good shape) . The Crosley (which a frien of mine has) and my TEAC both make good quality CDs

    Because LPS and cassettes were recorded at lower volume than CDs, you might want to use a free program called Audiograbber for volume enhancement – it necessitates taking the CD you made off the contraption above and running it through your PC to make an enhanced copy, but given the cost of blank CDs it’s worth the cost

  5. Neat! What a cool “toy” to have. The Hank Williams Museum in Montgomery, Alabama, has something similar on which Hank’s music is played all day long; not sure if it’s the same thing, but it sure looks similar.

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