first_imgThere’s something inherently appealing about a piece of technology that points to the future without forgetting the past. JBL has taken that theme to heart with its new wireless speaker, the Authentic L8. An elegant, yet affordable way to get your musical fix, the L8 blends state-of-the-art wireless technology with a gorgeous vintage vibe to fill any room with sound and sophistication.Inspired by JBL’s classic 70’s Century L100 loudspeaker, the L8 is crafted from a sleek wooden cabinet and loaded with quality components. Removing its retro waffle-style grill reveals a four pack of drivers, including a pair of 1-inch tweeters, and dual 4-inch full range drivers with gleaming white cones to recall the audio days of yore.The system is driven by 120 watts of total power, which echoes through the well-built cabinet for a surprising explosion of sound. And while the L8 pushes more bass than a speaker this size has a right to, it also exposes an impressive amount of detail and refinement across the sound spectrum. Even your low-res MP3 files will sound better thanks to the L8’s proprietary DSP.When it comes to wireless connection, there are a host of ways to play, including Bluetooth, as well as Wi-Fi with both Airplay and DLNA support to hook up with nearly any PC or mobile device in your home. Additional connections include a 3.5mm Aux input, dual USB ports to charge your devices, and even an optical input for your TV or Blu-ray player.Want even more next-gen tech? The L8 is available with a wireless charging pad that will charge Qi-compatible devices – just slap the device on the pad and walk away, no cables required.The L8 comes in high gloss piano black, as well as a wood-grain finish, both of which strike a chic aesthetic that really ties the room together. But it’s the sound performance that makes this speaker worthy of your hard-earned cash. For $540, the L8 will turn heads, and is sure to make a great addition for anyone who’s looking for big sound in a small package. Editors’ Recommendations Sleep Cool with Chilipad, a Personal Bed Chiller and Heater The Best Wired and Wireless Headphones for Travel The Best Wireless Charging Pads and Stands, No Strings Attached The Evolution and History of the Home Stereo The 100% Biodegradable Vollebak T-Shirt Is Made From Plants and Algae last_img

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first_imgKolkata: Outpatient departments of private hospitals were paralysed on Wednesday as doctors did not attend to patients as a mark of protest against the attack on two junior doctors of NRS hospital. At some of the private hospitals there were patients but no doctors. At some, the OPDs wore a deserted look and there were neither patients nor doctors. The empty seats at the OPD of Woodlands hospital in Alipore outnumbered the occupied ones around 11am. “Most of the doctors are not attending to outdoor patients. The footfall is lower than usual,” a hospital official said. Also Read – City bids adieu to Goddess Durga Dipak Ghosh, a Bandel resident, was among the few who had turned up at Woodlands. Ghosh was with his wife who suffers from high blood sugar and related ailments. She was at the hospital to consult an endocrinologist. The slot had been booked in the last week of May. But Ghosh who had read reports of the clash at NRS did not take any chance. “I had called up the hospital to check if the doctor would be available. I left home only after getting a confirmation,” he said. Also Read – Centuries-old Durga Pujas continue to be hit among revellers A few blocks away, the CMRI hospital was no different. Most seats on the ground floor OPD were empty. “Usually, there are more than 30 doctors at the OPD on a weekday. Today, it is fewer than five. Not even 25 patients had registered till noon. On other days, a few hundred turn up by 11am,” an executive at the registration desk in the OPD said. Doctors said it was a spontaneous protest in solidarity with the injured doctors of NRS. “We saw only emergency patients and patients who came from far-off places,” Gautam Mukhopadhyay, surgical oncologist and secretary of Bengal Oncology Foundation, said. “We can’t tolerate violence inside hospitals. The state and central governments must think of ways to increase security at hospitals so that doctors are not attacked,” he said. At BM Birla Heart Research Centre, operated by the same group that runs CMRI, the OPD had more patients, but doctors were hard to find. “I had booked an appointment for a family member on Wednesday morning. But when we reached the hospital, the cardiologist was not there. His secretary said he would not attend the OPD and gave us another slot on Thursday,” a septuagenarian Alipore resident said. At private hospitals across the city, doctors attended to patients at various wards but kept off OPDs. Hundreds of patients with prior appointment hadn’t turned up, following reports of the shutdown call given by doctors’ bodies. The CPM-backed Service Doctors Forum had called for a shutdown of OPDs at all private and government hospitals on Wednesday to protest the attack on junior doctors at NRS on Monday. The BJP-backed doctors’ cell, along with some medical practitioner, too, had called for a shutdown of OPDs to protest the assault. The OPDs at private hospitals off the Bypass were more deserted. At Ruby General Hospital, around 1.30pm, most of the patients at the OPD were medical representatives. Mehnaz Hasan had arrived from Dhaka with her mother, a neurological patient. “A doctor saw her yesterday (Tuesday) and she underwent some tests. I have come to collect the reports and show them to the doctor,” Hasan, who works with a medical tourism company that has offices in Bangladesh and Calcutta, said. Hasan was told at the OPD reception to wait in front of the neurologist’s chamber when The Telegraph met her. She had no idea when the doctor would turn up. “There is no other option because I will leave for Dhaka on Thursday,” she said. At AMRI Mukundapur, there are 50-odd seats in the OPD on the first floor. Hardly five were occupied. “The OPD footfall on a weekday is between 350 and 400. But today, the number barely crossed 50. The number of doctors is above 20 at any given point of time. Only a couple of doctors were there today,” a hospital official said. The official responses of hospitals were similar. “We condemn any act of violence in a hospital. However, we would like to inform patients and public at large that all our departments are functioning normally. This includes surgeries, emergencies and daily consultancy. There is a possibility that some doctors may not be available,” a spokesperson for CK Birla Hospitals that runs CMRI and BM Birla Heart Research Centre said. “All our departments, including emergency services, are operational today (Wednesday). Hospital occupancy is very high. OPD footfall is less than other weekdays,” an official of Ruby General Hospital said. “All our doctors and the hospital authorities condemn the attack on doctors and hospital staff.”(With inputs from Telegraph India)last_img

first_imgAdvertisement #ToAllTheBoys: P.S. I Still Love You premieres February 12!And a third film —To All The Boys: Always And Forever Lara Jean — is already in production!!!— See What’s Next (@seewhatsnext) August 15, 2019 THIRD ‘TO ALL THE BOYS I’VE LOVED BEFORE’ MOVIE IS ALREADY IN PRODUCTIONThe threequel to the Netflix teenage rom-com “To All the Boys I’ve Loved Before” is already in production, Netflix and the cast announced on Thursday.The movie series is based off Jenny Han’s bestselling trilogy following high schooler Lara Jean’s romantic entanglements. The 2018 first film of the series “To All the Boys I’ve Loved Before” was a huge success for the streaming service, and it announced a sequel that December. The second installment, “To All the Boys: P.S. I Still Love You,” will hit Netflix on Feb. 12, 2020, while a release date for the third movie, titled “To All the Boys: Always and Forever, Lara Jean,” has not yet been announced. READ MORE Facebook Advertisement LEAVE A REPLY Cancel replyLog in to leave a comment To All the Boys Login/Register With: Advertisement ‘TO ALL THE BOYS I’VE LOVED BEFORE’ SEQUEL GETS NETFLIX RELEASE DATE, WITH THIRD MOVIE CONFIRMEDThe sequel to Netflix’s 2018 hit original romantic comedy To All the Boys I’ve Loved Before, which returns stars Lana Condor and Noah Centineo, now has a title and a release date. It also has a third film that’s officially a go.Netflix confirmed Thursday that the sequel, now called To All the Boys: P.S. I Still Love You, will hit the streaming service February 12. She also confirmed that a third movie in the series, To All the Boys: Always and Forever, Lara Jean, is in production. No release date for that one yet. READ MORENETFLIX ANNOUNCES ‘TO ALL THE BOYS’ IS ALREADY FILMING A THIRD MOVIEGood news for fans of Netflix’s “To All The Boys I’ve Loved Before”– the film is getting a third installment.The hit movie that stars Lana Condor, Noah Centineo and Jordan Fisher will first have the sequel “To All The Boys: PS I Still Love You” which will be released on Feb. 12. READ MORE Twitterlast_img

first_imgAPTN National NewsWinnipeg – The psychiatrist hired to examine Phoenix Sinclair’s mother testified Monday he never kept notes of his meeting with her and simply provided a verbal update to Children and Family Services in Manitoba.Dr. Gary Altman testified Monday at the Sinclair inquiry that is looking into the events surrounding the five-year-old’s care while with CFS and afterwards. Sinclair was found dead in 2005.She was murdered by her mother and stepfather then buried in a shallow grave on the Fisher River Cree Nation in Manitoba.Altman testified he examined Sinclair’s mother Samantha Kematch before the young girl was turned back over to her mother in 2000. Sinclair was an infant at the time.He said he didn’t keep a written file of meeting with Kematch but provided a verbal update to CFS.That’s a major problem according to Arthur Schaefer, director of the University of Manitoba’s Centre for Applied Ethics.“It’s unprofessional,” said Schaefer. “It’s a violation of professional ethics not to have careful professional notes.”He said it’s extremely unusually to do a consultation without providing a written report.“I would say a written report would normally be expected and produced. Expected by the client and produced by the mental health professional,” said Schaefer. There may be lots of blame to spread around,” said Schaefer. “It means you are accountable. You could be asked to give an account of yourself…It protects you and also protects the client. I would say it’s not only unusually I would say it would be widely regarded as a violation of professional norms for physicians.”Altman testified he was only asked to assess whether Kematch was depressed, not if she was fit to be a mother.Since the inquiry began the public has had access to never before seen pictures of a thriving and happy little girl.The pictures contrast the cold reality of the little girl’s fate.Altman had to leave the inquiry early to catch a flight.last_img

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