Hasbro I CAT
Hasbro I CAT, size: 1.0 MB
Part Number: 76783
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i Cat vs. Cannibal Corpse
User reviews and opinions
|Spock||2:35am on Wednesday, October 20th, 2010|
|I love the DS because it just opened up a who... touch screen minor problems (will explain) II buy first history of Nintendo DS and reall... Battery life is longer, stable hardware than DS Lite and DSi.|
|rossmck||5:20pm on Wednesday, October 6th, 2010|
|I dont really like the Nintendo DS, but I can say that it does have some strengths. I would recommend the Nintendo DS Lite much more than the DS.|
|Homie G||10:26pm on Wednesday, September 29th, 2010|
|I treated it with care. Boring My 7 yr old daughter loves it and loves the Super Marios Bros game. EASY TO USE EVERY DAY THE GAMES ARE TO SIMPLE|
|OlivierMDVY||4:43pm on Friday, September 10th, 2010|
|I bought this for a 6 year old thinking "what have I just wasted my money on shes going to break it or lose it.."..|
|bbword||2:43pm on Saturday, July 31st, 2010|
|I LOVE IT This system is awesome. It plays all the GameBoy Advance games, as well as the DS games. Can network, etc. My daughters LOVE it.|
|hansmeiser||5:43pm on Monday, July 12th, 2010|
|The Nintendo DSis a dual-screen handheld game console developed and manufactured by Nintendo. It was released in 2004 in Canada, the United States. today,i want to introduce a video game to you .of course,it has many advantages.|
|Discover IT||12:17pm on Monday, May 17th, 2010|
|I purchased this for my son,and it works great keeps him busy. Easy To Set Up, Excellent Gameplay, Fun For All Ages, Great Graphics.|
Comments posted on www.ps2netdrivers.net are solely the views and opinions of the people posting them and do not necessarily reflect the views or opinions of us.
Getting To Know I-CAT.
Thank ou for purchasing I-CAT. Read and fo low all instructions carefully before using this product. Sink your claws into I-CAT! This feline is fond of rock, punk, rap, hi -hop, dance, techno and more! Pay this itten some attention, and it taps into its own "catN-alog of riffs/melodies/tunes/beats. Monitor its mood and watch I-CAT purr-form!
Touch Sensors under Ears
Connector Cord Jack with cover (A)
1,SVAA or LR6 size
Ix2 I ALKALINE srmRlEsincluded) neadecl REQUIRED PhilIips/~ross head screwdriver (not
To Install Batteries
T begin playing with ICAT, you mu* first install the batteries. o Using a Phillips/cross head screwdriver, loosen xrew in battery compartment cover (xrew stays attached to cover) on the center of its tummy. Insert 2 x 1.5V "AA" or LR6 size alkaline batteries (not included). Insert the second battery into the compartment cover. Replace cover and tighten screw.
CAUTION: TO AVOID BATTERY LEAKAGE
1. Be sure to insert the batteries correctly and always follow the toy and battery manufacturers' instructions; i 2. Do not mix old and new batteries or alkaline, standard (carbon-zinc) or rechargeable (nickel-cadmium) batteries; 3. Always remove weak or dead batteries from the product.
IMPORTANT: BATTERY INFOKMJTION
Please retain this information for future reference. Batteries should be replaced by an adult.
1. Always follow the instructions carefully. Use only batteries specified and be sure to insert item correctly by matching the + and - polarity markings. 2. Do not mix old and new batteries or standard (carbon-zinc) with alkaline batteries. 3. Remove exhausted or dead batteries from the product. 4. Remove batteries if product is not to be played with for a long time. 5. Do not short-circuit the supply terminals. 6. Should this product cause, or be affected by, local electrical interference, move it away from other electrical equipment. Reset (switching off and back on again or removing and re-inserting batteries) if necessary. 7. RECHARGEABLE BATTERIES: Do not mix these with any other types of batteries. Always remove from the product before recharging. Recharge batteries under adult supervision. DO NOT RECHARGE OTHER TYPES OF BATTERIES.
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"Feed" I-CAT Music
T keep I-CAT satisfied and healthy, o lots of music1
Listen to your music through the I-CAT's speaker
Ce sure to "feed" (play) it
If I-CAT needs more music from you, its middle LED ii ht will occasionally blink blue. It will blink faster as
I AT needs more music. When you see the middle LED light blinking blue, "feed" ICAT some music!
Press Tail once to mute your music. Press again to resume playing your music.
NOTE: I-CAT will come out of "mute" mode if it senses your music has
I-CAT does not need to be hooked up to a musical device in order to function. I-CAT can also listen to music through its built-in Microphone. Simply place I-CAT near a speaker, where the volume is at a higher level, and watch it react!
Hooking Up I-CAT to a Musical Device
1. Plug end A of the Connector Cord into the side of I-CAT. 2. Plug end B of the Connector Cord into%e Headphone Jack
of a musical device (CD player, stereo, portable personal music player, computer, video game system, etc.).
Synchronized Light Show Start playing music on your musical device (CD player, stereo, portable personal music player, computer, video game system, etc.). I-CAT will tilt its head to show you that it's listening.
As the music continues, I-CAT will play light
patterns chosen to fit the beat of your music. I-CAT knows tons of light patterns, so enjoy the show!
When I-CAT is in listenin mode, you can "scratch" along to the music. First, touch one o the sensors under I-CAT's ears. I-CAT will enter "scratch" mode, indicated by a red LED circling pattern. I-CAT is now waiting for your input. Touch any of the 6 outer-ring LED sensors to play turntable scratch sounds with your music. Have fun, because the interaction keeps I-CAT happy!
If you don't press one of the I-CAT face sensors for a few seconds, I-CAT autorhatically exits "SCRATCH" mode. If music is still playing, I-CAT will g o back into feeding (listening) mode.
"Copy Cat" Game
One way to make I-CAT happy is to play a game with it! "Copy Cat" challenges you to remember beat sequences and play them back to I-CAT, and at the end, ICAT plays you the song you built together!
When I-CAT is in normal cat mode (not listening to music), doubleclick the Nose Button and I-CAT will show you its current mood and musical personality.
EXCITED (and excited music plays)
This means that you're giving ICAT lots of attention! NOTE - this light sequence moves qurckly
1. Scratch sensors under its ears for at least 2 seconds when I-CAT is not listening to
HAPPY (and happy music plays)
This means that I-CAT is content. You're giving it a good
amount of attention.
2. I-CAT will light up one LED and play a
short musical beat.
3. ICAT displays a ring of green LEDs
to show you where the touch sensors are, and waits a few seconds for your response.
SAD (and sad music plays)
This means that you've left ICAT alone for too long. Pet ICAT on the head
or nose right away to cheer it up!.+. +. +
4. Press the LED touch sensor that matches the LED ICAT lit. 5. I-CAT will display another LED/drumbeat. Try to match it. 6. This process continues, and the more beats you get right, the more
complex the beats become.
7. If you happen to win the game (by getting 4 rounds of 8-LED
When you see I-CAT glowing reen and yellow and it doesn't lay a musical riff, this means CAT is "sick." When this Rappens, be sure to pet its head or nose a lot and "feed" it some music! (I-CAT can get sick from either too little attention or too little music "feeding.")
sequences correct - quite difficult!), ICAT becomes instantly well-fed and excited.
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8. When you want to stop playing the game, simply stop interacting
I-CAT knows music riffs in 4 genres: Rock, Dance, Hi Hop, and Country.
Want to set I-CAT to your favorite mwic style? Learn o w to use the Nose Button:
1 tap on the Nose: I-CAT will play a happy "click" sound. This is a way of f giving I-CAT attention. 2. In listening mode, the I-CAT Tail functions as a mute button and 2 quick taps on the Nose (doubleclick): ICAT will show you its mood, as I described in the "MOODS" section. The music that plays shows you its does not make it angry. current musical personality. (Red=Rock, Green=Dance, Yellow=HipHop, i 3. If you will not be playing with I-CAT for a while, please Orange=Country.) I remember to press and hold down the Nose Button for at least quick taps on the Nose (tripleclick): This sets the ICAT personality to seconds to turn it OFF. This will help conserve battery life. "Random." Each time I-CAT shows you its mood/personality, it picks a genre II 4. If you do not interact with I-CAT for approximately one hour, i t at random. 1 will automatically shut off. 4 quick taps on the Nose (quadrupleclick): This sets the I-CAT personality to I "Rock." (You can remember this command because the word "Rock" has 4 i 5. I-CAT may react to other sounds or noises that it hears, other than letters.) music. ! 5 quick taps on the Nose (quintupleclick): This sets the ICAT personality to "Dance." (You can remember this command because the word "Dance" has 5 letters.) 6 quick taps on the Nose (sextupleclick):This sets the I-CAT personality to "HipHop." (You can remember this command because the word "HipHop" has 6 letters.) 7 quick taps on the Nose (septupleclick):This sets the I-CAT personality to I-CAT Freezes Up Press the Reset Button using a pen tip. "Country." (You can remember this command because the word "Country" has 7 letters.) I-CAT begins acting erratically Change the batteries. 8 or more taps on the Nose: This sets the ICAT personality to "Random" (and , or touch sensors malfunction also drives I-CAT a little crazy to have its nose clicked so many times).
Silent mode: T quiet I-CAT down when not in listening mode, tap o its Tail Switch and it will give you 5 minutes of peace and quiet. This can be useful if I-CAT starts constantly begging for music or attention. But beware! I-CAT will get angry when you do this! Press I-CAT on the nose or face sensors to cancel Silent mode.
FCC STATEMENT This device complies with part 15 of the FCC Rules. Operation is subject to the following two conditions: (1) This device may not cause this device must harmful interference, and (2) accept any interference received, including interference that may cause undesired operation. This equipment has been tested and found to comply with the limits for a Class B digital device, pursuant to Part 15 of the FCC Rules. These limits are designed to provide reasonable protection against harmful interference in a residential installation. This equipment generates, uses and can radiate radio frequency energy, and, if not installed and used in accordance with the instructions, may cause harmful interference to radio communications. However, there is no guarantee that interference will not occur in a particular installation. If this equipment does cause harmful interference to radio or television reception, which can be determined by turning the equipment off and on, the user is encouraged to try to correct the interference by one or more of the following measures: - Reorient or relocate the receiving antenna. Increase the separation between the equipment and the receiver. - Consult the dealer or an experienced radio1 TV technician for help.
Product and colors may vary. O 2006 SEGA TOYS CO., LTD. All Rights Resewed. O 2006 Hasbro. All Rights Resewed. TM & 63 denote U.S Trademarks. Patent Pending
The Toys Appeals
Following its judgment in the Replica Football Kit appeals1, the Competition Appeal Tribunal (CAT) has handed down judgment in its second substantive cartels appeal. Again, the CAT has upheld the OFTs decision and, in this case, found that Argos and Littlewoods had unlawfully agreed to fix prices on various Hasbro toys and games. Introduction On 14 December 2004, the CAT handed down judgment on the appeals by Argos and Littlewoods against the OFTs decision of 21 November 20032. The CAT dismissed Argos and Littlewoods appeals and upheld the OFTs decision that Argos, Littlewoods and Hasbro had infringed the Chapter I prohibition by entering into agreements and/or concerted practices to fix prices on a range of Hasbro toys and games, including Action Man and Monopoly. The OFT had fined Littlewoods 5.37 million and Argos 17.28 million. Hasbro would have been subject to a fine of 15.59 million, but was granted full leniency for revealing the infringement to the OFT and assisting during the investigation. Argos and Littlewoods challenges to the penalties are to be heard early in 2005. Standard of proof The CAT confirmed its recent judgment in JJB and Allsports v OFT  CAT 17 on the standard of proof to be applied in infringement appeals. The standard is the civil standard. Whether in the present case, applying that standard, the quality and weight of the evidence is sufficient to convince the Tribunal that the infringement is established, and to overcome the presumption of innocence to which Argos and Littlewoods are entitled depends on the Tribunals assessment of the evidence before it (paragraph 166 of the CATs judgment). Agreements or concerted practices
Monckton Chambers 1 & 2 Raymond Buildings Grays Inn London WC1R 5NR Tel 7211 Fax 2084 DX LDE 257 email@example.com www.monckton.com
The issue in the appeals was whether Argos and Littlewoods participated in agreements or concerted practices contrary to the Chapter I prohibition. JJB and Allsports v OFT  CAT 17. Argos and Littlewoods v OFT  CAT 24.
The CAT noted that, in accordance with section 60 of the Competition Act 1998, the meaning of agreement and concerted practices was to be determined in a manner consistent with the decisions of the ECJ, CFI and Commission under Article 81(1) EC. As in its recent judgment in JJB and Allsports v OFT  CAT 17, the CAT set out some of the leading EC cases including Dyestuffs, Suiker Unie, Anic, Cimenteries, and the recent decisions of the ECJ in Bayer and Tate & Lyle/ British Sugar. By reference to those cases, the CAT reached the following conclusions (paragraphs 658 to 670 of its judgment). Agreement An agreement does not have to be a legally binding agreement, but may arise from the expression of the parties joint intention to conduct themselves on the market in a particular way and that the concept centres around the existence of a concurrence of wills. An agreement can, however, exist where one party manifests its wish to achieve an anti-competitive goal, and the other party tacitly accepts that. Tacit acceptance can be inferred from conduct. In the CATs view, an agreement can be constituted by an understanding even if there is nothing to prevent either party from going back on, or disregarding the understanding in question. Concerted practice A concerted practice is a form of collusion falling short of an agreement which knowingly substitutes practical cooperation between [the parties] for the risks of competition. Each economic operator must determine independently the policy which he intends to adopt on the market. That in turn strictly precludes any direct or indirect contact between operators, the object or effect of which is to influence the conduct on the market of a potential competitor or to disclose to such a competitor the course of conduct which they themselves have decided to adopt or contemplate adopting on the market. In particular, a concerted practice may arise if there are reciprocal contacts between the parties which have the object or effect of removing or reducing uncertainty as to future conduct on the market. Reciprocal contacts are established where one competitor discloses its future intentions or conduct on the market to another when the latter requests it or, at the very least, accepts it. The fact that only one participant reveals his future intentions or other competitive information does not exclude the possibility of a concerted practice, since the recipient of the information in question cannot normally fail to take that information into account when formulating its policy on the market. Moreover, a concerted practice may arise if undertaking A complains to undertaking B about the activities of a third undertaking, C, and undertaking B acts on those complaints in such a way as to lead to conditions of competition which do not correspond to normal conditions in the market, for example, by prevailing upon C to limit its competitive activities. In those circumstances, A, B and C may all be guilty of a concerted practice. The CAT confirmed that the OFT does not need to characterise an infringement as either an agreement or a concerted practice: it is sufficient that the conduct in question amounts to one or the other. The CAT also held that, contrary to the submissions of the appellants, it did not consider that the judgments in Bayer were intended to qualify the principles laid down in Suiker Unie and subsequent cases. The facts of that case showed an absence of tacit acquiescence by the wholesalers: there was no proof of concurrence of wills to accept a policy determined by the manufacturer which was contrary to the interests of the wholesalers. In those circumstances, there was neither an agreement nor a concerted practice.
Findings on agreement and/or concerted practice The CAT held that in its judgment the evidence amply established that from at least the time of the Autumn/Winter (A/W) catalogues of 1999 until mid-2001 there was an agreement or concerted practice between Hasbro and Argos and between Hasbro and Littlewoods to the effect that Argos/ Littlewoods would sell Hasbros Action Man and Core Games ranges at the retail prices recommended by Hasbro. That agreement or concerted practice was extended to certain other toys and games with effect from the A/W 2000 catalogues. The CAT also held that there was a trilateral agreement or concerted practice between Argos, Littlewoods and Hasbro to the same effect. The challenges and the evidence Both Argos and Littlewoods contested the OFTs findings that the relevant agreements or concerted practices ever existed. The OFT based its findings on three major sources of evidence: contemporaneous documents (especially emails) suggesting arrangements were in place between the parties; witness evidence from Hasbro employees; and analysis of prices charged on the toys and games in issue which showed a move from competitive pricing to price parity, generally at Hasbros recommended retail prices (RRPs). Argos and Littlewoods challenged the adequacy of the evidence obtained by the OFT from Hasbro and called their own witnesses to deny the existence of the agreements. However, the CAT found the OFTs evidence to be compelling. The CAT made it clear that its assessment of the case would not be limited to the evidence before the OFT at the time of its decision: Since this is an appeal on the merits under Schedule 8, paragraphs 3(1) of the Act, the Tribunals approach is to determine the appeal on the basis of all the material now before us (paragraph 310). Contemporaneous documents The CAT emphasised: we give weight to contemporaneous documents unless there is good reason not to do so (paragraph 312). Moreover, the CAT was not deterred by the small number of documents or that some were not expressed clearly: There is evidence that Hasbro employees, at least, thought it better not to put anything in writing In those circumstances one would not expect to find comprehensive documentary proof of what is alleged. In cases such as the present, the documentary evidence is likely to be sparse, incomplete and perhaps elliptically expressed (paragraph 312). Even though the CAT noted that certain of the documents relied upon by the OFT were inconclusive, it held that we have seen no document which is, on its face, inconsistent with the OFTs case (paragraph 314 of the judgment). Witness evidence As part of its original investigation, the OFT had interviewed various Hasbro employees. Certain of these individuals supported the OFTs case; others arguably did not. The OFT produced detailed witness statements from three of these Hasbro employees (see Argos and Littlewoods v OFT  CAT 16). Those three witnesses gave oral evidence and were subject to cross-examination. The OFT did not call any other Hasbro employees to give oral evidence at the hearing. Argos and Littlewoods criticised this course of action. They argued that there was a duty on the OFT as a public authority to lay all of its cards on the table. The CAT did not agree: As to the fact that Mr. McCulloch did not give evidence, the OFT made the record of his interview available to the appellants. The appellants did not, as they could have done, ask for directions from the Tribunal seeking to compel the OFT to call Mr. McCulloch, or to assist in establishing his whereabouts, and
the appellants did not ask for a witness summons to be issued. In the circumstances we do not accept that the OFT is in breach of any duty owed to the appellants, either under the Act or at common law (paragraph 342). The onus will therefore be on any party who wishes to rely on the evidence of a particular witness to ensure that s/he is called to give evidence at the hearing of an appeal. The CAT also placed reliance on the fact that, in various respects, the witness evidence relied upon by the OFT was not challenged in cross-examination by the appellants. Where it was not so challenged, the CAT accepted it. Pricing analysis According to the CAT, the pricing analysis showed a pattern of pricing [that] does not, in our view, obviously correspond to normal competitive conditions and both companies virtually to abandon price competition altogether on the products in question for a period of some two years. The CAT confirmed that it is trite law that once it is shown that such agreements or practices had the object of preventing, restricting or distorting competition, there is no need for the OFT to show what the actual effect was (paragraph 357). However, the CAT was clearly impressed by the similarity in pricing: Neither company in our view advanced a convincing explanation of how it was that they maintained prices at Hasbros RRPs over a two-year period with hardly any undercutting, even by small amounts, taking place (paragraph 356). RRPs The appellants sought to argue that it was lawful for a supplier to seek to persuade a retailer to follow RRPs. The CAT said (at paragraph 713): The question at issue is whether there has, as a matter of fact, come into being an agreement or concerted practice having as its object or effect the prevention, restriction or distortion of competition. If a supplier seeks to persuade a retailer to observe RRPs there may not be much doubt (and there is none in this case) that the object of the suppliers action, and its effect, if achieved, is to prevent, restrict or distort competition. The issue then is whether what occurred can be properly characterised as purely unilateral action on the part of the supplier, or whether the facts disclose a sufficient degree of consensus to give rise to a relevant agreement or concerted practice. (emphasis added) Suppliers and retailers will therefore be well advised to exercise real care in their use of RRPs in the future.
Kassie Smith represented the OFT led by Brian Doctor QC, Fountain Court. For more information on Kassie, please contact the Clerks on 7211 or consult the Find a Barrister Section on www.monckton.com.
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