Apple iPod classic 120 GB Silver 6th Generation Discontinued by Manufacturer

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Apple iPod artist 120 GB Silver (6th Generation) (Discontinued by Manufacturer)

Apple iPod artist 120 GB Silver (6th Generation)   (Discontinued by Manufacturer)

  • 120 GB power for 30,000 songs, 25,000 photos, or 150 hours of video
  • Up to 36 hours of penalization playback or 6 hours of recording playback when full charged
  • 2.5-inch colouration LCD with diode backlight and 320-by-240-pixel resolution
  • Supported frequence formats: AAC, Protected AAC, MP3, MP3 VBR, Audible, Apple Lossless, AIFF, and WAV
  • Supported recording formats: H.264, MPEG-4; Supported ikon enter types: JPEG, BMP, GIF, TIFF, PSD (Mac only), and PNG

Now you crapper verify it with you. All of it. Available in a 120 GB help that holds up to 30,000 songs, 150 hours of video, 25,000 photos, or some combination, the newborn iPod artist fills your incurvature with range and sound. Available in quintessential grayness or striking newborn black, iPod artist catches your receptor with its sleek, all-metal insertion imperturbable of anodized metal and lustrous unsullied steel. The newborn Genius Playlist feature creates an on-the-fly listing of tracks in your accumulation that go enthusiastic with the strain you’re perception to. And Cover Flow lets you fling finished your penalization by medium artwork. Discovering newborn music, movies, TV shows, games, audiobooks, and podcasts is cushy on the iTunes Store. Even lease a flick from iTunes and check it o

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Apple Ipod Classic Player

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3 thoughts on “Apple iPod classic 120 GB Silver 6th Generation Discontinued by Manufacturer

  1. 12 of 13 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    nice update, October 14, 2008
    Daniel Martinez

    Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Apple iPod classic 120 GB Silver (6th Generation) (Discontinued by Manufacturer) (Electronics)
    I am upgrading from my 5th gen. 30 gig ipod. it ran out of space and my music collection continues to grow so the only real solution was a new ipod.

    the sound quality is in my opinion better than my previous player. I am using mostly with headphones. on the go i use the headphone out. but at home i use my headphone amp and use the line out instead. My current set of headphones are the Sony MDR-7506’s. The player has a healthy output that can easily handle the full sized headphones.

    To me though the new Genius feature is really nice. Once you get used to it you can’t live without it. The playlist s that are created are not perfect they are damn good. They usually are within the right era, and have the same tonality. Unlike what others have said it can handle more than just top 40 type bands. It can easily handle something like the New York Dolls, and does a great job with classic rock. at work i put on the genius based off of something like Hotel California and i get a rockin’ playlist that runs very smoothly.

    like others have noted there are not too many drastic changes. I don’t mark that as a fault at all. it is a solid player thus far, and has all the functionality that i desire. Although the touch wheel does seem a little less sensitive. minor drawback at most. I use this Ipod for one purpose, to play music. I have a large collection 6500 songs and counting. More than the touch screen ipods could ever hold at 320 kbps. For music listening this player is a champ. If i wanted to play games i would have gotten the touch.

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  2. 301 of 324 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    The Music Lover’s iPod, November 19, 2008
    Barrett Benton (New York) –

    This review is from: Apple iPod classic 120 GB Silver (6th Generation) (Discontinued by Manufacturer) (Electronics)

    In a number of circles, the iPod Classic is now considered the “less sexy” iPod. Largely because of the things it appears to lack vis-a-vis the newest “fully-wired” iPods/iPhones: it doesn’t have a phone function (d’oh!), it doesn’t “do” wide-screen for video and games the way an iPhone/iPod Touch does, and…well, it doesn’t seem as much *fun*, darn it! (Memo to the only-two-colors-available fashionistas: silver and [charcoal] black, being *classic* colors, go with everything. When’s the last time you saw a pink Audi or Merc? Mary Kay doesn’t hand either of those out to its top sales stars, which is just as well.) 😉

    Let’s rewind a bit (sorry for the tape-based analogy) to a MacWorld seemingly long, long ago.

    At the time, people were clamoring for Apple to include video in their next-generation iPods (they had just announced the iPod Photo, which was the very first iPod I ever owned…sometimes, not being an “early adopter’ can pay off). His Steveness replied, more or less, that people value music a lot more than than they value TV/video stuff, so for the time being, no video iPods. While I happened to agree with Jobs’ sentiments (I rarely watch the box, so there), I also knew how shrewd a businessman he was, and if the Hoi Polloi wanted video in their iPods, by cracky, he’d make ’em! And while I wouldn’t damn him to Hades for such a pragmatic decision (he’s doing this stuff to make a buck, okay?), the aesthete in me would be put off just a bit. That was then.

    NOW: Through a bit of hard work and happenstance, an iPod Classic (120GB) happened to fall into my lap recently (long story). My beloved 60GB iPod Photo wasn’t even half-full, but I welcomed this newest ‘Pod with open arms. The reasons?

    – Capacity. Let the deniers who bought their iPhones, Touches, and nanos prattle on; if you’re a serious music lover, you’ve got a ton of music on the home front, and, if you’re Of A Certain Age, probably in more than one format: CD, LP cassette, and, if you’re particularly well-preserved, you might even have a few commercially-produced open-reel tapes lurking about. Paying upwards of $400 or so for the “biggest” iPod Touch might be a bit of a stretch for you…am I right? You might not even give a rat’s tuchus (it’s okay to say that here, right?) about video and gaming capability, but you’ll really care about capacity. Are we grokking here?

    Good. Because this iPod, even this late in the game, is aimed toward you and me. Apple, now the 900lb gorilla of the portable digital-media market (how strange that must be to Mssrs Gates & Ballmer) has the market covered: you want a device that’s all-singing, all-dancing? You can get an iPhone, or, short of that, an iPod Touch. If it’s got to be as tiny as possible (I won’t ask why…), there’s the nano, or, if it really has to be much smaller, the lovely 2nd-Gen Shuffle (which my Significant Other managed to lose shortly after I presented one to her as a gift; she’ll inherit my iPod Photo now).

    – True Gapless Playback. The iPod Photo had just one glaring flaw: any album by a group that had a thing for track-into-track segues (say, XTC, the Beatles, Pink Floyd…you get the idea) didn’t translate at all with the Photo; you’d get an abrupt track change instead of the smooth, proper transition the band and engineers intended. I know the iPod Generation kicked off the “rip/mix/burn-it-like-you-wanna” thing, but if I want to hear the damn album the way it was released, then I should be able to. In the iPod world, this possibility didn’t materialize until the 5th Gen iPod (video). Now that I have the newest Classic, I really, really appreciate this.

    – The Sound. Most talk about getting good sound from an iPod is almost entirely focused on headphones, usually fairly pricey ones. But, to use a high-end audio mantra, you only get out what you put in. Sometime around the introduction of the first iPod Classic, Apple quietly made some serious engineering changes in the output section of the iPod, resulting in both a reduced noise floor and improved detail. One online review stated that the new design appeared to be ever-so-slightly less “warm” sounding than the previous design, but between the lowered noise floor and improved musical detail the new design was a solid net gain. I concur: subjectively, the Classic’s overall sound might sound a tad less “euphonic” than my iPod Photo, but I also notice better transient detail and handling of low, delicate notes with both my semi-isolating, against-the-ear Sennheiser PMX200 headphones and my Sony MDR-EX85LP in-ear ‘phones. Somehow this seems to have at least a slight effect on line output, too: playback through the living-room hi-fi (via a Griffin AirDock, also a screaming bargain at its current price) offers similar, but not quite as obvious improvements over the iPod Photo. This isn’t a case of bad versus good: this is good versus Mighty Good.

    – The…

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  3. 521 of 535 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    The Original – Survives, September 9, 2008
    Steve H (U.S.) –

    This review is from: Apple iPod classic 120 GB Silver (6th Generation) (Discontinued by Manufacturer) (Electronics)
    The updated iPod Classic was probably the least exciting of the new iPods announced in the September 2008 update, but that does not mean it should be dismissed.

    I own the 160 GB iPod Classic that has now been discontinued, but there are few differences (perhaps the biggest being the much slimmer shape of this 120 model), and I did get to check this updated 120 GB version out at the store, when picking up the new nano and touch.

    Firstly, the 120 GB version is again smaller than the largest capacity available last year, but it is a single platter hard drive, which allows it to maintain the slim shape of the 80 GB version from last year. More storage, a hundred dollars less, and just as small. That is progress despite calls from others that the classic isn’t exciting. It still serves its purpose as the original iPod idea. Big capacity in a simple to use device.

    Next, the software has been slightly updated on the iPod Classic. It now includes Genius, like iTunes and the other new iPods. This allows you, when on a song you enjoy, to select the genius feature. The iPod will then compile a list of songs (playlist), which goes together with the original song you were listening to. This helps you rediscover music in your library, with a playlist to fit your mood at the time. I have been using the genius feature for a few days now, and it is impressive the way it compiles these playlists. I was skeptical, but overall, it does a good job. Furthermore, as another review mentioned, the iPod does seem more responsive with this update from what I saw at the store compared to my original 160 GB iPod Classic. Some speculation has been that the older iPod Classics will receive the software update of this new one, but I’m not holding my breath on that.

    Overall, the original iPod concept was so good, and that is why the iPod Classic is still a solid choice for a music and media player. It will hold thousands and thousands of songs (up to 30,000 according to Apple at 128 bitrate). I also backup some important files to my iPod Classic, in disk mode, so that I have that additional extra copy of my most vital files. When you have such a large iPod, you can do that. It shouldn’t be forgotten either that while the display of the iPod Classic isn’t as good as the iPod Touch or iPhone, it is still quite good and you can play music videos, TV shows, and movies purchased on the iTunes Store.

    Battery life for this new 120 GB model improved over the 80GB model from last year. Apple now estimates it at 36 hours audio and 6 hours video.

    I’d recommend the iPod Classic without hesitation, to those who have more than 8 or 16 GBs of music in their iTunes library and want to carry their entire collection. Furthermore, if you have videos and video podcasts you want to always carry with you, again, you can’t beat the storage. I have the lower capacity flash devices as well, but the big hard drive based iPod Classic continues to play an important role in my iPod Collection.

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