Truly Nostalgia Design with Modern Day Technology
- Classic Turntable With PC Recording Function
- USB Connection to Enable Recording to PC or MAC
- Files Can Be Saved In MP3, WAV, OGG, WMA, etc. Formats
- 2 Mid-range/Bass Speakers, 1 Treble Speaker For Full Sound
- RCA Stereo Audio In
- RCA Stereo Audio Out
- Turntable features Auto Return & Auto Stop
- AC Power: 120 V 60 Hz
- Comes in 3 colors: Mahogany, Maple, Black
- Sold as : Unit
ABOUT HORN PHONOGRAPY:
Go back in time to 20th Century with this Classic Phonograph With Horn & USB-To-PC Connection. Now you can retain the look of a classic phonograph but have the technology of the 21st century! This vintage, authentically crafted turntable is equipped with an phonograph horn speaker, USB connection, Audio in/out and inbuilt speakers.
In American English, "phonograph", properly specific to machines made by Edison, was sometimes used in a generic sense as early as the 1890s to include cylinder-playing machines made by others, but it was then considered strictly incorrect to apply it to the upstart Gramophone, a very different machine which played discs. "Talking machine" was the comprehensive generic term, but in the early 20th Century the general public was increasingly applying the word "phonograph" indiscriminately to both cylinder and disc machines and to the records they played.
By the time of the First World War, the mass advertising and popularity of the Victor Talking Machine Company's Victrolas (a line of disc-playing machines characterized by their concealed horns) was leading to widespread generic use of the word "victrola" for any machine that played discs, which were however still called "phonograph records" or simply "records", almost never "victrola records".