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  • - Hey guys, this is Austin,

  • and welcome to a very special edition of Mystery Tech.

  • This time, entirely focused on items

  • that Ken wasted our money on straight from Japan.

  • Kirby headphones.

  • Okay, I immediately appreciate the old school

  • pixel art style.

  • Wait, it's 5000 yen?

  • How much is 5000 yen?

  • - [Assistant] 5000 Japanese yen equals

  • 45 United States dollars and 62 cents.

  • - Okay, that's not so bad.

  • So if you guys didn't know, Ken goes to Japan

  • every once in a while, and by every once in a while,

  • I mean like every weekend.

  • Wow, oh, it's actually like hard plastic.

  • They're oddly hollow.

  • I feel like I hear like,

  • you know like when you put your

  • ear up to like a seashell or something.

  • That's kinda what it sounds like to be

  • wearing these headphones, not great.

  • Okay look, they're cool.

  • For 45 bucks, I don't know,

  • but if you're really into Kirby,

  • just don't use them as headphones.

  • Oh, more headphones.

  • The Xperia Ear Duo, wireless open ear stereo headsets.

  • Music and communication while listening

  • to the surrounding sound, enjoy closed,

  • the ears your own tube design.

  • Man, nothing says weird tech from Japan like Sony.

  • So I guess the idea here is that these are supposed to be

  • kinda like AirPods,

  • so it looks like they're actually going to be

  • completely independent and wireless.

  • How much is 30,000 yen?

  • - [Assistant] 30,000 Japanese yen equals

  • 273 United States dollars and 26 cents.

  • - Sometimes I regret giving Ken a company credit card.

  • Generally speaking, when it comes to tech,

  • it's not actually that weird

  • when you go to different countries.

  • Generally, pretty much everyone has the same kind of stuff,

  • but I feel like Japan is always the exception.

  • There's always this sort of extra weird stuff there.

  • That's a, wow, hold on a second.

  • That's a really bizarre setup.

  • So this is the actual headphone,

  • but I guess that's the sort of the opening for your ear.

  • Oh so this actually isn't out in the US yet.

  • Oh, interesting, so this is an exclusive, some would say,

  • straight from Japan.

  • Wait here, I should figure out how to get them paired first.

  • Oh, you need an app.

  • So searching for devices, make sure it's turned on.

  • How do you turn it on though?

  • Oh, it's magnetic.

  • Okay, that actually makes it kinda cool.

  • One of the things I didn't like about the Pixel Buds

  • was that it was really kinda fiddly

  • to be able to rewind the cable around.

  • Oh, oh yeah, okay.

  • It's a little weird to get used to

  • on how you're actually supposed to do that,

  • but that feels pretty decent to me.

  • So I'm listening to music right now,

  • and it sounds decent.

  • It's not really particularly loud or rich sound,

  • but what's interesting is that it's really not

  • blocking any of my hearing

  • so I can still hear everything just fine.

  • Ken, say something.

  • Yeah, I can hear you completely fine.

  • So it's almost like kinda having some background music.

  • It's not like listening to proper headphones.

  • Sound quality is not going to be amazing.

  • They sound okay.

  • But it's not really for listening.

  • I can still hear everything around me right now.

  • This is a really interesting idea,

  • but I think it's not really correct to call them headphones.

  • It's not really necessarily something like

  • an AirPods competitor.

  • What this really is is a way of getting an assistant

  • without actually being able to block out

  • the rest of the world.

  • Niche Phone, whoa.

  • Whoa, that's actually really cool.

  • So it looks like it charges with some Pogo pins on the back,

  • but it does accept a nano SIM,

  • as well as it has 3G tethering.

  • So if you want to use this in addition to, say,

  • an actual smartphone, you can.

  • Whoa, that's it?

  • That's the whole phone, are you serious?

  • Okay, so, I saw the picture,

  • and I thought it was going to be bigger than this.

  • That's the whole phone right there.

  • Okay.

  • How much was this?

  • So 10,000 yen?

  • - [Assistant] 10,000 Japanese yen equals

  • 91 United States dollars and four cents.

  • - Much more reasonable.

  • Okay, we're up.

  • You have contacts, messages, calls, music, voice memos,

  • Bluetooth, alarm, and settings.

  • Let's do settings.

  • So I can see the tiny little text here.

  • I can also scroll down to type the message.

  • Alright, what's your number?

  • I mean, I know that there's weird tech out there,

  • but the idea of having a phone that's this small,

  • it's cool, and I think for some people,

  • if you want a backup phone, it does do hotspot.

  • In theory, you can do stuff with Bluetooth,

  • I guess, if you load music in via this micro USB adapter,

  • but man, this is,

  • I'm actually impressed.

  • I still don't understand how it runs Android though.

  • That makes zero sense to me.

  • Why are you handing me a Switch?

  • - [Ken] I got some Switch accessories.

  • - Really?

  • Japanese, okay, Japanese Switch accessories, got it.

  • A felt pouch for the Switch?

  • It's mildly Japanese and weird,

  • but besides that, actually it feels kinda nice.

  • So I drop the Switch inside

  • and close it.

  • No one can tell I'm carrying a Switch.

  • Where are you going with this?

  • Oh no, oh no.

  • (chuckles) Oh no.

  • I'm getting flashbacks to the Connect-a-Desk,

  • or the Portadesk, or whatever that thing was.

  • It's just a bendy thing. (laughs)

  • I mean, you know, everyone's like,

  • the Switch is so heavy, it's so giant,

  • it's so difficult to use in your hands

  • because it is unwieldy and ridiculous.

  • So this is the obviously the way to play.

  • And you know, I actually have to say,

  • it's not crazy.

  • I feel like this is just kind of,

  • oh god,

  • what am I doing?

  • What

  • is this?

  • A traditional Japanese fan?

  • But why does it say USB, what?

  • (laughs) This is it?

  • This is the fan?

  • This is all there is to it?

  • Alright, so after a slightly long time

  • of building this stupid fan,

  • let's actually plug it in, see what it does.

  • Okay.

  • Okay, I put the goopy thing on the bottom.

  • (laughs) It's like slime, are you serious?

  • Well, I mean, when you're vigorously fanning yourself,

  • maybe you need a little bit of extra sticky action.

  • I'm gonna put this down and move on

  • because this is getting really weird.

  • Yo, yo, you did not.

  • You did not, this is not.

  • Is this a?

  • Dude, dude.

  • Dude, look at that.

  • That is so legit.

  • It's still in the original packaging.

  • Even the foam doesn't look that old.

  • So if you guys are not familiar,

  • this is an original Nintendo Famicom.

  • And oh, look at the games you got.

  • Mother, Excitebike, Donkey Kong, Rockman, not Megaman,

  • Ice Climber, and Super Mario Bros.

  • Dude, that is, uh, uh, alright I'm excited now.

  • That is not what I expected to get today.

  • I can't believe you got one in the box.

  • This looks like pristine packaging.

  • I almost don't want to open it.

  • It's too nice.

  • So if you guys are not familiar,

  • this is essentially the Japanese version of the NES,

  • so they actually did it, it's slightly different looking.

  • But as far as the actual system itself,

  • it shouldn't be any different at all.

  • Actually, well, I take that back.

  • There were some slight differences

  • as far as the controller, right?

  • Because didn't the controller have a microphone on it?

  • So image quality, not the best,

  • due to our terrible adapter situation but whatever.

  • Oh, oh, oh no you don't, no you don't.

  • Oh, this is bad.

  • There we go, alright.

  • Mario, a game that I really should know how to play better

  • than I actually do.

  • Oh, come on, come on, come on, come on.

  • No, no you don't, no you don't.

  • Get over here, get over here, get over here.

  • Come on, come on, come on, come on.

  • Oh yeah.

  • That was dangerous.

  • Oh wow, that was a terrible jump.

  • But the Famicom is real.

  • Now yes, is it basically the same thing as an NES?

  • Pretty much.

  • Is it way cooler though?

  • Absolutely.

  • And if you thought this was weird,

  • definitely be sure to go check out the last episode

  • of Mystery Tech, where we checked out

  • some of the most bizarre

  • cheap stuff we could find on Amazon.

  • Anyway guys, thank you so much for watching,

  • and I will catch you in the next one.

- Hey guys, this is Austin,

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日本で973.18ドルを無駄にする方法... (How To Waste $973.18 in Japan...)

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    林宜悉 に公開 2021 年 01 月 14 日
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