Oregon Scientific RM313PNA Self-Setting Projection Alarm Clock with Indoor Thermometer, Blue

Order now to get it by: Tuesday August 08 - Thursday August 10

Condition: New

Product ID: 434085

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  • Fixed-projection alarm clock; beams time onto ceiling, either momentarily or continuously
  • Automatically sets and updates time/day/date with U.S. Atomic Clock
  • Clock updates to any North American time zone, shows chosen zone
  • Crescendo alarm with 8-minute snooze function awakens soundest sleeper
  • High-tech, blue plastic housing; 5-1/4 inches high, 4-1/2 inches wide, 2-1/2 inches thick
  • Housed in high-tech blue plastic, this alarm clock is far more sophisticated than its cute appearance may lead one to
    believe. Whether you check on the time by consulting the clock's LCD screen or by looking at a large red-light
    projection of the time beamed onto a wall or ceiling, you'll know it's accurate. That's because the clock is equipped
    with a radio receiver tuned to the U.S. Atomic Clock, and keeps time with split-second accuracy by automatically
    adjusting, if necessary, to the Atomic Clock's signals six times every 24 hours. From those signals, the
    5-1/4-by-4-1/2-inch clock (2-1/2 inches thick) not only shows the precise time, but also displays the date and day,
    with automatic adjustment for daylight-saving time and leap year, according to the North American time zone for which
    the clock is set. (The day can be shown in English, Spanish, or French.)

    The red-light projection makes it possible to check the time without squinting. If the clock is in battery mode (two
    AA batteries required but not included), pressing the clock's snooze bar will beam the time onto the ceiling for five
    seconds--and also backlight the LCD screen. If the clock is plugged into a wall socket with an AC adapter (included),
    the projection and backlighting will be available either for five seconds with the snooze bar or continuously if a
    continuous-beam control is set. As a backup, you can set the time, day, and date manually as well as automatically.
    --Fred Brack