Apple iPod 4 GB mini M9435LL/A Pink Discontinued by Manufacturer Reviews

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Apple iPod 4 GB mini M9435LL/A (Pink) (Discontinued by Manufacturer)

Apple iPod 4 GB mini M9435LL/A (Pink)  (Discontinued by Manufacturer)

  • 4 GB help holds up to 1,000 songs; supports MP3, AAC, WAV, MP3 VBR, Audible (6), and AIFF formats
  • Mac and Windows compatible; FireWire and USB 2.0 programme for fastest digital designate available
  • 1.67 progress (diagonal) backlit concealment displays flooded strain obloquy and more
  • More than 8 distance shelling chronicle on a 3 distance calculate (1-hour alacritous calculate to 80% capacity)
  • Comes with earbud headphones, track clip, AC adapter, FireWire cable, and USB 2.0 cable

The Apple iPod mini penalization contestant packs a aggregation of noesis into a smooth and diminutive unit. Easily control most 1,000 songs on 4GB of expanse with the newborn iPod mini Click Wheel. The Click Wheel offers enhanced permanence and sensitivity, and uses lowercase space, so you crapper holograph single-handedly. The iPod mini features up to 8 hours of endeavor on a azygos shelling charge. Using the included iTunes code you crapper easily control your digital penalization collection. Organize your penalization by genre, artist, or album; or physique your possess impulsive playlists. Music and playlists designate apace and automatically from a Mac or PC to the iPod mini. The anodized metal housing resists stains and scratches. Also includes a consequence to signal or penalization function, hardware noesis for no

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3 thoughts on “Apple iPod 4 GB mini M9435LL/A Pink Discontinued by Manufacturer Reviews

  1. 10 of 10 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    iPod mini—Like a ton of CDs in 3.6 ounces of beauty., December 27, 2004
    By 
    Pretty in Pink (Florida) –

    This review is from: Apple iPod 4 GB mini M9435LL/A (Pink) (Discontinued by Manufacturer) (Electronics)
    I am 14 years old and I got a pink iPod mini for Christmas! The pink is lovely–at times it has a lilac tone to it. The sound quality is great, iTunes was very easy to set up and use (for me anyways). Opening the beatiful little box was like an out-of-body experience for me! (Turns out my poor mom had been hiding this away since November 16—she had to endure weeks and weeks of whining, andeven more before that!)The iPod mini was very easy to set up right out of the very attractively designed box! My iPod only froze up once on me and that was very easy to remedy. Just make sure to charge often! After going through my entire 12-song library a few times in a day I find it necessary to charge either sporadically throughout the day or at night. I have added some items to my iPod collection to enhance my music experience. I will share them with you:

    1. Apple iPod earbuds with rubberized tips–the best thing I could have done. The included earbuds just didn’t work for me. These cost me $40, but they are worth it as they never tangle thanks to the ingenious spool-storage system of their carrying case and they have two sets of replacement tips.

    2. Handstands brand “iPak”s–I got a 2 pack–one case for my accessories, the other for my iPod. There is an insert to keep the mini secure in its case. The cases are identical but one is clearly marked “accessories”. For me, the easiest way to keep my iPod and its accessories all in one place, safe, and portable.

    3. iTunes prepaid music card–I have one for $15. It is so easy to use one of these to “feed” your iPod–just type in the code on iTunes in the designated “Prepaid Cards” section in the music store, and you are ready to go. You can pick one up and preload it most everywhere iPods are sold.

    4. Handstands “iGrip”–I set my iPod on this while it charges. The iGrip is a little rubberized white pad designed to grip onto any hard surface. The front of it grips onto your iPod, preventing “slippage”.

    And for those who say “cough up an extra $50 for 4000 more songs”, well, I don’t think I even know 1000 songs let alone 5000! Well, to each his or her own. Make the choice you think is best. If you are an occasional music listener, like me, who thinks “I sure would like to hear this song” once in a while, the Mini may be for you. If you are really into music and have a hugeC D collection and can name your favorite songs off the tips of your fingers, maybe a 20GB or 40GB regular iPod would be best for you. I prefer the mini for its colors and smaller, attractive case, although the iPod itself is nice looking.

    I can’t tell you much about the mechanics of my iPod, and I thought it would be helpful to share my little tips. I hope you find my review helpful! I HIGHLY RECOMMEND ANY IPOD, PARTICULARLY THE MINI! If you don’t have one, go out and buy one right away!!!

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  2. 21 of 23 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    The latest news about iPod mini and more…, February 23, 2005
    By 
    H. P. Ramesh (Cupertino, CA, USA) –
    (REAL NAME)
      

    This review is from: Apple iPod 4 GB mini M9435LL/A (Pink) (Discontinued by Manufacturer) (Electronics)
    **** LATEST update to iPod family ****
    – iPod & iPod photo lines merged; no more iPod photo 30 GB
    – iPod comes in two capacities – 20 GB ($299), 60 GB ($399) with color screen & photo support
    – U2 iPod (20 GB) down to $329 from $349 – with color screen & photo support
    – iPod shuffle 1 GB down to $129 from $149
    – iPod 60 GB down to $399 from $449
    – new version of iTunes (4.9) that support podcasts
    ***************************************
    Apple announced a major upgrade to the iPod lineup today (23 Feb 2005) and here is how it affects the mini:

    The biggest advantage is the reduction in price ($ per GB) and improvement in battery life. Another significant change is that USB 2.0 is being emphasized although FireWire continues to be supported. AC adapter is USB based instead of FireWIre and the FireWire based AC adapter still sells as a separate product for $29.

    > A new model, iPod mini 6 GB is introduced for $249
    > iPod mini 4 GB now priced at $199 ($50 down from earlier price)
    > Change in colors – now mini is available in new shades of Silver, Blue, Pink, and Green (the Gold color is discontinued)
    > Major improvement in battery life – up to 18 hours (was 8 hours earlier)
    > AC adapter ($29) and firewire cable ($19) no longer ship with mini (have to be bought seperately if you need)
    > iPod mini 4 GB and 6 GB now ship with only three things: earphones, belt clip, and USB 2.0 cable
    > The indicators on the click wheel now match the color of the iPod mini

    Also, the higher models of iPod have been upgraded:

    > iPod 40 GB is discontinued
    > iPod photo 40 GB is discontinued
    > iPod photo 30 GB (new product) replaces the 40 GB iPod photo and the regular iPod 40 GB
    > iPod photo 60 GB now costs $150 less — $449 instead of $599
    > iPod photo 30 GB costs $349 ($150 less than iPod photo 40 GB and $50 less than regular iPod 40 GB)
    > iPod dock ($39), AV cable ($19), carrying case ($29), and firewire cable ($19) do not ship with iPod photo (you may not really need them)
    > Now we get three things with iPod photo: earphones, USB based AC adapter, USB 2.0 cable
    > In additon to the above, a firewire cable continues to ship with iPod 20 GB & iPod U2 edition
    > iPod photo Camera Connector is introduced – this can be used for connecting your digital camera directly to the iPod

    With these changes, there is an interesting $50 gap between:
    > iPod 20 GB and iPod photo 30 GB
    > iPod mini 6 GB and iPod 20 GB (as earlier)
    > iPod mini 4 GB and iPod mini 6 GB
    > iPod shuffle 1 GB and iPod mini 4 GB
    > iPod shuffle 512 MB and iPod shuffle 1 GB (as earlier)

    I am sure iPods are going to win more and more friends.

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  3. 77 of 79 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Size does matter!, March 26, 2004
    By 
    D. Rose
    (REAL NAME)
      

    This review is from: Apple iPod 4 GB mini M9435LL/A (Pink) (Discontinued by Manufacturer) (Electronics)

    Sure, when you read the specs a 1/2 inch may not seem like it’s that much smaller than the original white iPods, but when you hold it in your hand it really does feel Mini.
    Obviously the only drawback is the lack of storage (in comparison to the other iPods anyway. 4 gigs is still a lot of space for a device that small). I have about 8 gigs of music, so I need to stick with my 10 gig model for a while, but if they release new Minis with say a 8 or 10 gig hard drive soon, I will definitely sell mine and go for the smaller size.
    Not only is the iPod Mini fiendishly small and cool looking, it’s also a lot more functional than the “big” iPods in my opinion.
    Controls
    As you may know, the “big” iPods feature four buttons across the top of the device that control the menu, play/pause, and next/previous tracks. They are also extremely sensitive, and can be pressed on accident just by trying to pick up the unit. It’s also easy to press the wrong button when trying to find it by touch with your thumb. There is no click when you press the buttons, they are instead activated as soon as you lightly touch them.
    The iPod Mini has the buttons built into the scroll wheel itself due to size constraints (it’s really small!), but they also make an audible and “feelable” click when pressed. The scroll wheel is still touch sensitive, but all of the buttons click when you press them. This makes it a ton easier to navigate and use the iPod Mini without looking at it.
    The hold switch (on the top of the unit, to keep the buttons from being pressed) is also much easier to use than on the “big” iPod in my opinion. On the big one you have to slide the switch with your fingernail or press down really hard to get it to move because it is almost flush with the surface of the iPod. But the hold switch on the iPod Mini sticks up a little more and has sharper edges, allowing you to easily “catch” the edge of it with your thumb and operate it.
    Casing
    The case of the iPod Mini is much nicer than it appears in pictures. I was a little unsure about all of the wacky colors when the Mini’s were first announced, but when you see it in person it is actually quite nice. (I still don’t like the looks of the gold one though!) The back of the case is the same material as the front, so it doesn’t scratch and show fingerprints like the shiny chrome backing of the original iPods. Since we ordered directly from Apple, we got free laser engraving on the back as well, which looks like it was done with the same machine that does the etching of the Apple logo and other wording, so it matches perfectly and blends right in with the rest of the design.
    Software
    As far as I can tell the software for the iPod Mini is exactly the same as the originals. One difference I noticed is that when the iPod is ready to be disconnected from the computer, it shows a big check mark on it saying that it’s ok to disconnect it. I don’t think the originals had that.
    One irritating thing is the reset controls of the Mini though. According to Apple, you have to plug in the iPod to a wall socket in order to reboot it, which seems a little silly. My wife’s has gotten stuck once since we’ve had it, and we couldn’t figure out how to reset it. I’m not sure if she ever figured it out or not yet (she’s out of town so I could only walk her through it over the phone while she was at the airport). Hopefully the lock-ups will be very infrequent, or we may be calling up Apple to see what the problem is.
    Extras
    The Mini comes with a nice belt clip, which is easy to slide on and holds the device pretty tightly. You of course still have to be careful not to brush up against something when it’s on your belt and scratch the screen or metal casing. It also comes with a Firewire cable, as well as a USB 2.0 cable which most Windows users will use. The original iPods only came with the firewire cables, forcing you to either by a firewire card for your PC, or buy a USB 2.0 cable at an extra cost if you had a Windows machine.
    There is also a wall-plug included in the box. You just plug the firewire cord into the little power adapter, and plug it straight into the wall to charge it. You can’t plug the USB 2.0 cord into the power adapter to charge it, so if you use that cord to sync to your PC, you’ll have to carry the firewire cable as well if you want to charge the iPod without plugging it into a computer.
    Value
    A lot of people complain that the iPod Mini is too expensive in comparison to the 15 gig model that is only $50 more. This is a valid concern if you have 10 or 15 gigs of music in your collection, but if you are just a casual music listener, or don’t mind manually managing the songs on your iPod rather than storing your entire collection on it, the iPod Mini is definitely an option to consider.
    The size difference is significant, despite what you may first think after reading the specs on the Apple web site. If…

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