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Kouzelný hrneček 340ml s obrázky a klipem AVENT

 
  • Výrobce: PHILIPS AVENT 
     
  • Kód produktu:544005
     
  • Dostupnost:Skladem - ihned k odeslání
     
  • Záruka:24 měs.
     
  • Původní cena:195,00 Kč
  • Sleva: 10,00 Kč (-5%)
     
  • Cena bez DPH:152,88 Kč
     
  • Cena s DPH 21%:185,00 Kč
     
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Kouzelný hrneček 340ml s obrázky a klipem AVENT
Kouzelný hrneček 340ml s obrázky a klipem AVENT
Kouzelný hrneček 340ml s obrázky a klipem AVENT
Kouzelný hrneček 340ml s obrázky a klipem AVENT
 
 
Kouzelný hrneček 340ml s obrázky a klipem AVENT   
(Hrneček s obrázky - králíček Truman a jeho kamarádi)

Tanto hrneček je ideální pro aktivní batolata. Kouzelný hrneček má patentovaný ventil, který se snadno otevře, když dítě pije, a magicky uzavře, když pít přestane. Tekutina z hrníčku nevytéká. Hrneček má praktický postranní klip pro připevnění k opasku nebo kočárku.

• Hubička pro děti od 18 měsíců

• Samovolně neteče – patentovaný ventil kontroluje průtok tekutiny
• Odklápěcí víčko chrání hubičku před nečistotami
• Za pružný plastový klip lze hrneček zavěsit na kočárek nebo opasek
• Pití bez rizika vzniku koliky – ventil vpouští do hrnečku vzduch
• Hrneček se lehce skládá i rozkládá, je velmi snadné jej umýt
 


 
 
Kouzelný hrneček 340ml s obrázky a klipem AVENTKouzelný hrneček 340ml s obrázky a klipem
Kouzelný hrneček 340ml s obrázky a klipem AVENTKouzelný hrneček 340ml s obrázky a klipem
Kouzelný hrneček 340ml s obrázky a klipem AVENTKouzelný hrneček 340ml s obrázky a klipem
 
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ywhsbjpkfc 9. listopadu 2012 v 02:33 (77.104.227.xxx)
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Sangita 8. listopadu 2012 v 10:52 (213.209.215.xxx)
Customer review from the Amazon Vine™ Program () When I got our first video miotnor, I wondered if it would be useful, or just a gimmick, or one more way to worry about the baby! We've found it very useful. There are just some things that an audio miotnor can't tell you. And being able to check on your child without the disturbance of going into her room can save a lot of trouble, especially in the transition times in the evening and in the morning, when little disturbances can lead to bigger ones. The video was especially useful when our child was a little older and moving around more, and we had left her to settle herself which sometimes can seem like crying herself to sleep! We used the video miotnor to see if she was just unsettled (so we very much did not want to go into the room, or she wouldn't learn to settle herself) or had gotten into a spot she couldn't get out of (stuck in the bars of the crib, or lost her lovey, so we needed to go in and set things right). Video miotnors are also useful to see when a child is awake, and how awake sitting, standing, lying down or trying to climb out of bed! or on her way to sleep, or not. And they can be lots of fun, too, to watch and listen! Our other miotnor is analog, and once in a while we'd hear our neighbor talking on their cordless phone which no doubt means they hear us sometimes! A digital miotnor, like the Levana, should be private and static-free. So, I really wanted to like this product. Plus, I really needed it when a new baby arrived. But while it has an attractive design and some interesting features, the Levana Babyview miotnor doesn't seem especially workable or useful for us. The main issue, of course, is the video and audio quality. Both are problematic on the Levana BabyView: Video: The video quality seems barely adequate. The resolution on the baby's face is OK, but just. The frame rate seems too low you don't get anything like continuous motion. Every several seconds, the video freezes. From time to time, it freezes for a much longer time. The video compression used results in a blocky, low resolution quality, though luckily that primarily affects low-contrast areas. Overall it's tolerable but not especially enjoyable to use, and lower quality most of the time than our analog miotnor. Audio: The audio had a persistent high pitched background whine when it was on. Also, it's apparently set to switch off and on at low volumes, so the audio is intermittent with lots of clicks, which is less than useful and more than irritating. The tiny microphone is in an odd location on the camera, it almost seems like an afterthought, perhaps that's part of the problem. Overall, much lower quality than our analog miotnor. Further, the user should be able to better control the audio have a microphone that picks up even low level sounds, and have a volume control on the handset that you can adjust; then the user can decide what to hear. Good quality audio can add a lot of information to how the child is doing. You don't want to lose audio quality to get video a miotnor like this should have good quality audio and video. Some aspects of the Babyview are well done: - The design is fairly attractive and compact. (Handset is 5.8 H with the antenna x 1 deep without the clip x 2.5 wide.) - The 2.3 screen is reasonably large. - The auto-switching between regular light and night vision seems to happen quickly and effectively. - The lithium ion battery in the handset is the best battery technology, in terms of power for the weight. (It's what's used in digital cameras and cell phones.) They claim over 4 hours of battery life. - The power adapters work at US or international voltages. - The included clamp for the camera is well made and seems likely to work well in a variety of setups. Other features are good ideas that don't work well in practice: - The voice activation feature, which leaves the screen and the sound off until it picks up some sound, helps conserve battery and perhaps parents' nerves and sleep. But it needs too much noise to switch on it's either set to too low a level, or the microphone isn't sensitive enough. And again, this is something that the user should be able to adjust. - The little curved base is clever, but doesn't work that well at the optimum focal range of 5 feet. When placed on a dresser next to the crib with the camera is tilted down enough to see the baby, the base blocks a big part of the image. In addition, when the camera is in the base, the camera starts to tilt due to the heavy filter on the power supply wire (a biggish black cylindrical part on the wire). So for both those reasons, the cute clever magnetic base isn't much use in practice. Some of the features seem potentially nice but I'm not sure I'd use them such as the nightlight and
Pro: Customer review from the Amazon Vine™ Program () When I got our first video miotnor, I wondered if it would be useful, or just a gimmick, or one more way to worry about the baby! We've found it very useful. There are just some things that an audio miotnor can't tell you. And being able to check on your child without the disturbance of going into her room can save a lot of trouble, especially in the transition times in the evening and in the morning, when little disturbances can lead to bigger ones. The video was especially useful when our child was a little older and moving around more, and we had left her to settle herself which sometimes can seem like crying herself to sleep! We used the video miotnor to see if she was just unsettled (so we very much did not want to go into the room, or she wouldn't learn to settle herself) or had gotten into a spot she couldn't get out of (stuck in the bars of the crib, or lost her lovey, so we needed to go in and set things right). Video miotnors are also useful to see when a child is awake, and how awake sitting, standing, lying down or trying to climb out of bed! or on her way to sleep, or not. And they can be lots of fun, too, to watch and listen! Our other miotnor is analog, and once in a while we'd hear our neighbor talking on their cordless phone which no doubt means they hear us sometimes! A digital miotnor, like the Levana, should be private and static-free. So, I really wanted to like this product. Plus, I really needed it when a new baby arrived. But while it has an attractive design and some interesting features, the Levana Babyview miotnor doesn't seem especially workable or useful for us. The main issue, of course, is the video and audio quality. Both are problematic on the Levana BabyView: Video: The video quality seems barely adequate. The resolution on the baby's face is OK, but just. The frame rate seems too low you don't get anything like continuous motion. Every several seconds, the video freezes. From time to time, it freezes for a much longer time. The video compression used results in a blocky, low resolution quality, though luckily that primarily affects low-contrast areas. Overall it's tolerable but not especially enjoyable to use, and lower quality most of the time than our analog miotnor. Audio: The audio had a persistent high pitched background whine when it was on. Also, it's apparently set to switch off and on at low volumes, so the audio is intermittent with lots of clicks, which is less than useful and more than irritating. The tiny microphone is in an odd location on the camera, it almost seems like an afterthought, perhaps that's part of the problem. Overall, much lower quality than our analog miotnor. Further, the user should be able to better control the audio have a microphone that picks up even low level sounds, and have a volume control on the handset that you can adjust; then the user can decide what to hear. Good quality audio can add a lot of information to how the child is doing. You don't want to lose audio quality to get video a miotnor like this should have good quality audio and video. Some aspects of the Babyview are well done: - The design is fairly attractive and compact. (Handset is 5.8 H with the antenna x 1 deep without the clip x 2.5 wide.) - The 2.3 screen is reasonably large. - The auto-switching between regular light and night vision seems to happen quickly and effectively. - The lithium ion battery in the handset is the best battery technology, in terms of power for the weight. (It's what's used in digital cameras and cell phones.) They claim over 4 hours of battery life. - The power adapters work at US or international voltages. - The included clamp for the camera is well made and seems likely to work well in a variety of setups. Other features are good ideas that don't work well in practice: - The voice activation feature, which leaves the screen and the sound off until it picks up some sound, helps conserve battery and perhaps parents' nerves and sleep. But it needs too much noise to switch on it's either set to too low a level, or the microphone isn't sensitive enough. And again, this is something that the user should be able to adjust. - The little curved base is clever, but doesn't work that well at the optimum focal range of 5 feet. When placed on a dresser next to the crib with the camera is tilted down enough to see the baby, the base blocks a big part of the image. In addition, when the camera is in the base, the camera starts to tilt due to the heavy filter on the power supply wire (a biggish black cylindrical part on the wire). So for both those reasons, the cute clever magnetic base isn't much use in practice. Some of the features seem potentially nice but I'm not sure I'd use them such as the nightlight and
Proti: Customer review from the Amazon Vine™ Program () When I got our first video miotnor, I wondered if it would be useful, or just a gimmick, or one more way to worry about the baby! We've found it very useful. There are just some things that an audio miotnor can't tell you. And being able to check on your child without the disturbance of going into her room can save a lot of trouble, especially in the transition times in the evening and in the morning, when little disturbances can lead to bigger ones. The video was especially useful when our child was a little older and moving around more, and we had left her to settle herself which sometimes can seem like crying herself to sleep! We used the video miotnor to see if she was just unsettled (so we very much did not want to go into the room, or she wouldn't learn to settle herself) or had gotten into a spot she couldn't get out of (stuck in the bars of the crib, or lost her lovey, so we needed to go in and set things right). Video miotnors are also useful to see when a child is awake, and how awake sitting, standing, lying down or trying to climb out of bed! or on her way to sleep, or not. And they can be lots of fun, too, to watch and listen! Our other miotnor is analog, and once in a while we'd hear our neighbor talking on their cordless phone which no doubt means they hear us sometimes! A digital miotnor, like the Levana, should be private and static-free. So, I really wanted to like this product. Plus, I really needed it when a new baby arrived. But while it has an attractive design and some interesting features, the Levana Babyview miotnor doesn't seem especially workable or useful for us. The main issue, of course, is the video and audio quality. Both are problematic on the Levana BabyView: Video: The video quality seems barely adequate. The resolution on the baby's face is OK, but just. The frame rate seems too low you don't get anything like continuous motion. Every several seconds, the video freezes. From time to time, it freezes for a much longer time. The video compression used results in a blocky, low resolution quality, though luckily that primarily affects low-contrast areas. Overall it's tolerable but not especially enjoyable to use, and lower quality most of the time than our analog miotnor. Audio: The audio had a persistent high pitched background whine when it was on. Also, it's apparently set to switch off and on at low volumes, so the audio is intermittent with lots of clicks, which is less than useful and more than irritating. The tiny microphone is in an odd location on the camera, it almost seems like an afterthought, perhaps that's part of the problem. Overall, much lower quality than our analog miotnor. Further, the user should be able to better control the audio have a microphone that picks up even low level sounds, and have a volume control on the handset that you can adjust; then the user can decide what to hear. Good quality audio can add a lot of information to how the child is doing. You don't want to lose audio quality to get video a miotnor like this should have good quality audio and video. Some aspects of the Babyview are well done: - The design is fairly attractive and compact. (Handset is 5.8 H with the antenna x 1 deep without the clip x 2.5 wide.) - The 2.3 screen is reasonably large. - The auto-switching between regular light and night vision seems to happen quickly and effectively. - The lithium ion battery in the handset is the best battery technology, in terms of power for the weight. (It's what's used in digital cameras and cell phones.) They claim over 4 hours of battery life. - The power adapters work at US or international voltages. - The included clamp for the camera is well made and seems likely to work well in a variety of setups. Other features are good ideas that don't work well in practice: - The voice activation feature, which leaves the screen and the sound off until it picks up some sound, helps conserve battery and perhaps parents' nerves and sleep. But it needs too much noise to switch on it's either set to too low a level, or the microphone isn't sensitive enough. And again, this is something that the user should be able to adjust. - The little curved base is clever, but doesn't work that well at the optimum focal range of 5 feet. When placed on a dresser next to the crib with the camera is tilted down enough to see the baby, the base blocks a big part of the image. In addition, when the camera is in the base, the camera starts to tilt due to the heavy filter on the power supply wire (a biggish black cylindrical part on the wire). So for both those reasons, the cute clever magnetic base isn't much use in practice. Some of the features seem potentially nice but I'm not sure I'd use them such as the nightlight and
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