From the description:
The TARDIS Speaker is the only TARDIS speaker in the World, not even on Gallifrey do they have one! And It will be materialising near you very soon.
Awesome sound that you would expect from the Doctor. Magical features to give you the enjoyment of owning the only TARDIS speaker ever to be made.
With Bluetooth connectivity you can pair any smartphone or Tablet to this beautifully detailed manufactured speaker
With built in digital speakers and subwoofer it is definitely bigger on the inside! A quality of sound you could only expect from a highly technical Time Lord.
Note: we’re fairly certain that the TARDIS in the image above is not to size.
Price: £150.00 inc VAT
This augmented-reality TARDIS is really bigger on the inside!
IT’S a still image that is more about time than space. Remarkably, the picture has not been Photoshopped: it’s simply a different way of looking at the world. If The Doctor had a camera, he might take shots like this. And as it happens, the title sequence for the BBC show in the 1970s was created with a similar “slit-scan” technique.
Slit-scan cameras take many images in vertical slices, and stack them side by side. The result is that anything stationary, in the background, appears blurred, while anything passing by the slit jumps out at you, clear against the smear. This photo shows a field in Siem Reap, Vietnam, taken by photographer Jay Mark Johnson of Venice, California.
It’s hard to get your head around. The camera views the world through an unmoving vertical slit, taking successive shots over time. The left side of the image here corresponds to the earlier shots and the last sliver on the far right is the most recent. It’s a time-panorama. The background didn’t move, so is smeared out, but the farmer and his buffalos passed by. If the farmer had stopped for a while in front of the slit he would appear elongated; had he raced past the camera, he would appear compacted.
“I make photographic time lines,” Johnson says on his website. “Because the photographs seamlessly blend visual depictions of space and time into a single hybrid image they provide an altered ‘spacetime’ view of the world.”
Scientists claim to have invented their own version of Doctor Who’s famous sonic screwdriver.
The Dundee University researchers have created a machine which uses ultrasound to lift and rotate a rubber disc floating in a cylinder of water.
It is said to be the first time ultrasound waves have been used to turn objects rather than simply push them.
The study could help make surgery using ultrasound techniques more precise, the physicists said.
Ultrasound waves could already be made to push objects and scientists believed they could also turn them - but the Dundee University team claims to have now proved it.
They used energy from an ultrasound array to form a beam that can both carry momentum to push away an object in its path and, by using a beam shaped like a helix or vortex, cause the object to rotate.
The results of the sonic screwdriver experiment will be published in the American Physical Society’s journal Physical Review Letters.