Singing Machine SML385UBK Bluetooth Karaoke System with LED Disco Lights, CD+G, USB, and Microphone, Black

Host a dance party with the SML385UBK Singing Machine Bluetooth Karaoke system featuring a top loading CD player that plays music CDs and CD + Graphics. Wirelessly stream digital audio from any Bluetooth compatible device or plug in your USB to listen to your favorite jam or to record your performance! Hi-Fi LED disco lights effect set the perfect party ambience.

Product Features

  • Top loading CD Player plays music CDs plus CD + Graphics
  • Bluetooth for wireless digital audio streaming from compatible devices
  • USB connectivity to record your performance or to play your saved songs
  • 54 LED Disco lights with dimmer setting lets you control the party ambience
  • 2-digit LED display lets you know your song track
  • Built-in speaker in wood cabinet provides powerful sound
  • RCA cables connect to your television set for scrolling lyrics for instantplug and Play fun (TV not included)
  • Line-in to connect to other audio devices (sold separately)
  • Sing a duet with two wired microphone jacks with separate volume controls
  • Echo control for voice effects

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Videocracy: How YouTube Is Changing the World . . . with Double Rainbows, Singing Foxes, and Other Trends We Can’t Stop Watching

From YouTube’s Head of Culture and Trends, a rousing and illuminating behind-the-scenes exploration of internet video’s massive impact on our world.

Whether your favorite YouTube video is a cat on a Roomba, “Gangnam Style,” the “Bed Intruder” song, an ASAPscience explainer, Rebecca Black’s “Friday,” or the “Evolution of Dance,” Kevin Allocca’s Videocracy reveals how these beloved videos and famous trends–and many more–came to be and why they mean more than you might think.

YouTube is the biggest pool of cultural data since the beginning of recorded communication, with four hundred hours of video uploaded every minute. (It would take you more than sixty-five years just to watch the vlogs, music videos, tutorials, and other content posted in a single day!) This activity reflects who we are, in all our glory and ignominy. As Allocca says, if aliens wanted to understand our planet, he’d give them Google. If they wanted to understand us, he’d give them YouTube.

In Videocracy, Allocca lays bare what YouTube videos say about our society and how our actions online–watching, sharing, commenting on, and remixing the people and clips that captivate us–are changing the face of entertainment, advertising, politics, and more. Via YouTube, we are fueling social movements, enforcing human rights, and redefining art–a lot more than you’d expect from a bunch of viral clips.

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