“TV Ears saved our mar­riage!”

- Dar­lene and Jack B., CA

Air & Space Smithsonian - - Reviews & Previews -

The Voice Clar­i­fy­ing TV Ears Head­set is specif­i­cally de­signed for clear, dis­tinct, TV lis­ten­ing, with­out turn­ing up the vol­ume. With TV Ears wire­less tech­nol­ogy, you set your own head­set vol­ume and tone, while other TV lis­ten­ers hear the tele­vi­sion at a vol­ume level that’s com­fort­able for them. You can even lis­ten through the head­set only and put the TV on mute if the sit­u­a­tion calls for a quiet en­vi­ron­ment… maybe a fam­ily mem­ber is sleep­ing in the next room. Or per­haps you are the only one who is in­ter­ested in lis­ten­ing to the ball­game.

Doc­tor Rec­om­mended TV Ears! Pro­pri­etary Voice Clar­i­fy­ing Cir­cuitry® makes words eas­ier to dis­cern and re­duces back­ground noise so tele­vi­sion dialog is un­der­stand­able. That’s why “...my wife and I have used TV Ears al­most daily for the past ten years and find them an in­valu­able help in our en­joy­ment of tele­vi­sion. We would not be with­out them! As a re­tired Otol­o­gist, I heartily rec­om­mend TV Ears to peo­ple with nor­mal hear­ing as well as those with hear­ing loss.” - Robert Forbes, M.D., Cal­i­for­nia

TV Ears is Easy to Use! The trans­mit­ter at­taches to the au­dio ports on your tele­vi­sion and sends a sig­nal to the wire­less head­set. The trans­mit­ter also charges the head­set while it’s not in use. There is no com­pli­cated tech­nol­ogy to un­der­stand and no ex­pen­sive bat­ter­ies to re­place…just sit down and en­joy the show!

thriller il­lu­mi­nates the chal­lenges of joy­stick fly­ing thou­sands of miles from where the air­craft op­er­ate, and the stress on crews, who may kill a dozen ter­ror­ists—and some­times by­standers—with the flip of a switch, then head home for din­ner.

The au­thor, Richard A. Clarke, is no av­er­age yarn spin­ner. As a former Na­tional Co­or­di­na­tor for Se­cu­rity and Counter-ter­ror­ism who worked in the Clin­ton and Ge­orge W. Bush ad­min­is­tra­tions, Clarke was in­stru­men­tal in de­vel­op­ing the ear­li­est pro­to­cols for drone use in the Mid­dle East, both in sur­veil­lance and then in armed roles.

One can only won­der what Clarke can’t talk about, which makes his novel, in which pro­gram­mers fig­ure out how to hack into the guid­ance con­trol of drones, plan a tech-savvy global ter­ror cam­paign, and em­ploy U.s.-based op­er­a­tives to kill drone pi­lots, mis­sion plan­ners, and an­a­lysts in their own homes, es­pe­cially chill­ing. Is Clarke telling us these events could be in our fu­ture un­less we re­think our use of drones?

It’s hard to think oth­er­wise.

JOHN SOTHAM IS AN

CONTRIBUTING EDI­TOR.

AIR & SPACE

Hear tele­vi­sion dialog clearly with­out dis­turb­ing oth­ers with loud TV vol­ume! New Spe­cial Of­fer!

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