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Talkboy Deluxe

Talkboy Deluxe ; Tiger Electronics; (ID = 1068895) R-Player Talkboy Deluxe ; Tiger Electronics; (ID = 1068897) R-Player
Talkboy Deluxe ; Tiger Electronics; (ID = 1068901) R-Player Talkboy Deluxe ; Tiger Electronics; (ID = 1068902) R-Player
Talkboy Deluxe ; Tiger Electronics; (ID = 1068903) R-Player
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Talkboy Deluxe ; Tiger Electronics; (ID = 1068895) R-Player
Tiger Electronics;: Talkboy Deluxe [R-Player] ID = 1068895 933x665
Select picture or schematic to display from thumbnails on the right and click for download.
For model Talkboy Deluxe, Tiger Electronics; Vernon Hills, Illinois:
This is one of Sam’s old toys. They became popular following the film Home Alone 2.
 
Country:  United States of America (USA)
Manufacturer / Brand:  Tiger Electronics; Vernon Hills, Illinois
Year: 1993 Category: Sound/Video Recorder and/or Player
Semiconductors (the count is only for transistors) Semiconductors present.
Main principle Audio-Amplification
Wave bands - without
Details Cassette-Recorder or -Player
Power type and voltage Dry Batteries / 6 Volt
Loudspeaker Permanent Magnet Dynamic (PDyn) Loudspeaker (moving coil)
Power out
from Radiomuseum.org Model: Talkboy Deluxe - Tiger Electronics; Vernon
Material Modern plastics (no Bakelite or Catalin)
Notes

Extract from Wikipedia: The Talkboy was originally conceived as a non working prop for the 1992 movie Home Alone 2: Lost in New York, used by Macaulay Culkin's character. In 1993 it was made into a retail version, brought on by a massive letter-writing campaign by young fans of the film. The product capitalized on the success of the film's VHS release. Sales were largely driven by this movie tie-in. The device itself consisted of a handheld cassette recorder with an integrated grip handle for easy carrying, and an extendable microphone. The function controls were much like any other portable cassette recorder of the day, complete with play, stop, fast forward, rewind, pause, and record buttons. Additionally, and most distinctively, a switch which toggled between normal and slow speed settings for playback and recording was also included. This feature gave the user the ability to manipulate the speed, and in turn, pitch, of the recorded sound to act as a voice changer.

Made in China

Model page created by Mike Edwards. See "Data change" for further contributors.



All listed radios etc. from Tiger Electronics; Vernon Hills, Illinois
Here you find 1 models, 1 with images and 0 with schematics for wireless sets etc. In French: TSF for Télégraphie sans fil.



  
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