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Princeton PSP-3DBar Virtual Surround System

Posted in Speakers by Conner Flynn on January 16th, 2011

Despite it’s name, the PSP-3DBar from Princeton is not a 3D soundbar for your Sony PlayStaion Portable. It’s just a plain old 3D soundbar, which uses Trident melody audio technology to produce a virtual Surround system, whether you have a PSP or not.

The Princeton PSP-3DBar is great for a small home theater setup and a multimedia computer. You can also connect it to a DAP or an MP3 player with the usual 3.5mm audio cable.

Princeton outs new USB Flash Drives

Posted in USB Flash Drives by Conner Flynn on August 30th, 2010

Princeton is getting ready to drop a new line of USB flash drives called the Xiao Turn 2. These are pretty colorful with an interesting style and come in capacities from 2GB to 32GB.

These pocket-friendly drives have a rotating cover, a USB 2.0 interface and will play nice with Windows 7, Vista, XP and Mac OS X 10.1.3 or later. The 2GB, 4GB, 8GB, 16GB and 32GB models will be available in early September for $16, $21, $36, $69 and $139.

Princeton PUC-AVBOX

Posted in Set Top Boxes by Conner Flynn on August 1st, 2009

Princeton PUC-AVBOXPrinceton has announced its PUC-AVBOX, an upscan converter that lets you playback enhanced video from your DVD player or VHS recorder onto your LCD monitor. The PUC-AVBOX features VGA, component, composite, S-Video, Audio RCA (L/R) and stereo mini jack (3.5mm) as well as support for D-Sub output and Picture-in-Picture.

DVDs and VHS are so last decade, why not improve the quality? The device supports the following output resolutions and aspect ratios: XGA 1,024 × 768 (4:3), SXGA 1,280 × 1,024 (16:10), WXGA 1,440 × 900 (5:4), WSXGA 1,680 × 1,050 (16:10), Full HD 1,920 × 1,080 (16:9), WUXGA 1,920 × 1,200 (16:10).

Princeton group breaks encryptions with canned air

Posted in Security by Darrin Olson on February 24th, 2008

Princeton researchers Seth Schoen and Jacob Appelbaum find encryption hack by freezing memoryA group at Princeton University has found an exploit in common computer hardware that allows them to break codes and retrieve the encrypted data stored on the computers hard disks. The process at its most extreme involves direct access to the computer using a can of compressed air held upside down to freeze the DRAM chip(s) to access the encryption key stored in memory.

When stored data is encrypted, the software usually will use a key to encode and decode the data. That key is most often created and stored into a computer’s memory after a user logs into the computer with a password. According to the researchers, a common misconception is that once the computer is turned off, the DRAM memory disappears and so does the encryption key. In their studies, partially funded by the Dept. of Homeland Security, they found that data is actually retained in the computers memory for many seconds or sometimes even minutes after the computer is turned off. They also found that by freezing the memory chips with liquid nitrogen found in a common can of air for removing dust, they could get the data to remain in memory easily for as long as ten minutes, and often longer.

Princeton 1-inch Bluetooth adapter with 100 meter range

Posted in Bluetooth by Darrin Olson on February 15th, 2008

Princeton Bluetooth adapter measures under an inch long but had a 300 foot rangeAlthough the picture might make it look bigger, this little Bluetooth adapter from Tokyo’s Princeton corporation actually measures just 23mm x 4.5mm x 14mm. It connects via USB 2.0 your computer to give you a wireless Bluetooth connection with a range of around 300 feet.

We’re thinking that this one might still be slightly longer than the MOGO Bluetooth adapter but without a doubt kicks its but in range. The Princeton adapter has the fast Bluetooth speed of 3Mbps and is expected to hit shelves sometime next month for ¥2,980 (around $28).