+420 606 122 661
 

Adaptér pro Notebook Apple 18,5V 4,6A MagSafe 2 zdroj síťový MacBook

  • Kód produktu:000157
     
  • Dostupnost:1 bal

    Stavy skladů

    Prodejna Brno, Poštovská 657/4 Alfa pasáž Alfa-omegaskladem 1 bal
    k odeslání již zítra
    Prodejna Brno
    Tel: +420 606 122 661

    Objednané zboží stejný den, nejpozději k odběru následují den na prodejně.

    Eshop
    Tel: +420 728 992 811

    Objednané zboží nejpozději do 11:00 hodin odešleme stejný den doručení Česká pošta.
    10:00 - 18:00
    10:00 - 18:00
    10:00 - 18:00
    10:00 - 18:00
    10:00 - 18:00
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  • Záruka:24 měs.
     
  • Cena bez DPH:577,65 Kč
     
  • Cena s DPH 21%:699,00 Kč
     
  •  bal 
     
    Adaptér pro Notebook Apple 18,5V 4,6A MagSafe 2 zdroj síťový MacBook
    Adaptér pro Notebook Apple 18,5V 4,6A MagSafe 2 zdroj síťový MacBook
    Adaptér pro Notebook Apple 18,5V 4,6A MagSafe 2 zdroj síťový MacBook
     
     
    Síťový zdroj, adaptér pro notebook Apple.
    Typ: AP18546
     
    KoncovkaMagSafe 2
    Vstup100 – 240 V
    Výstup18,5 V 4,6 A
    Výkon85 W
     

    Kompatibilní
    A1172, A1184, MA537LL/A, NSW22708, PA-1850-02, 661-4269, 661-4485, 661-4259, 661-4339
    Vhodný pro notebooky Apple dle výrobce kompatibilní s typ
     
    Apple
    seria Macbook
    13", 13" 2.1GHz Black, 13" 2.1GHz White, 13" 2.4GHz Black, 13" 2.4GHz White
    seria Macbook Pro
    15", 15.4", 17"
     
    Adaptér je vhodný i pro jiné typy, ale musí mít stejné vstupní i výstupní parametry a stejnou koncovku.
    Součástí balení samozřejmě šňůra na propojení zdroje se zásuvkou 220V.
     
    Jak vybrat správný adaptér
    Napětí V adaptéru se musí shodovat s napětím notebooku.
    Intenzita proudu A musí být stejná, nebo větší od hodnoty uvedené na notebooku.
    Sila W výkon je znásobení napětí a proudu.
    Tvar a velikost koncovky můžete určit podle údajů, které uvádí výrobce adaptéru, nebo srovnat s obrázkem.
    Výběru správného adaptéru Vám usnadní naše stránky http://www.nabijeckanotebookbrno.cz
     
    Adaptér pro Notebook Apple 18,5V 4,6A MagSafe 2 zdroj síťový MacBook 
    Adaptér pro Notebook Apple 18,5V 4,6A MagSafe 2 zdroj síťový MacBook 
     
     
    dlludoq 21. dubna 2012 v 07:42 (200.161.103.xxx)
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    Raul 19. dubna 2012 v 07:49 (188.143.232.xxx)
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    Elmagic 18. dubna 2012 v 20:52 (188.143.232.xxx)
    I don't know that I'd say arrogant so much as less eecprixneed. Look at it this way, the iPod is only an accessory really to the computer. Sure, it basically created a new category of gadget that previously belonged to the few people who were geeky enough to want more than a CD player. But even now, it's not one of those items that is *required* to live in the digital age.Computers and cellphones, on the other hand, are. And the thing is, Apple's very good at the one and very NEW at the other. Having played with the iPhone a lot (and having *hated* cellphones pretty much for a decade or so), I can honestly say that they nailed what it would take for most people to *want* a phone. The problem is, they underestimated the amount of people that would want to do even more with the phone.The other problem is that software development for phones is nowhere near the level it is for computers. Most of the commonly used software out there, whether for Mac or PC, is being developed by companies that have been around for decades (and will continue to be around). If you look at phone applications, on the other hand, there's very few established companies, and *most* of those also make the phones their applications run on. For Apple to completely open up the iPhone for software developers, regardless of the fact that it's based on OS X, is to open up the platform to an even playing field where novices can seem the same as proven experts.Who's to say that x application is really going to be stable and dependable? Especially on a device where stable and dependable is essential. Lose your computer for a few days, it's a pain but survivable. Lose your phone for a few days and, for many people, that can be much worse.Don't forget to factor in energy efficiency. (Oh wait, all my extra software is a huge drain on the battery life? It must be Apple's fault!) Steve Jobs has said he'd love to have 3G on the iPhone but not before it's battery efficiency is proven.Arrogant? Nah, not really I think they're just learning by doing.And yeah, I'll be getting a MacBook Pro sometime soon, too.
    I don't know that I'd say arrogant so much as less eecprixneed. Look at it this way, the iPod is only an accessory really to the computer. Sure, it basically created a new category of gadget that previously belonged to the few people who were geeky enough to want more than a CD player. But even now, it's not one of those items that is *required* to live in the digital age.Computers and cellphones, on the other hand, are. And the thing is, Apple's very good at the one and very NEW at the other. Having played with the iPhone a lot (and having *hated* cellphones pretty much for a decade or so), I can honestly say that they nailed what it would take for most people to *want* a phone. The problem is, they underestimated the amount of people that would want to do even more with the phone.The other problem is that software development for phones is nowhere near the level it is for computers. Most of the commonly used software out there, whether for Mac or PC, is being developed by companies that have been around for decades (and will continue to be around). If you look at phone applications, on the other hand, there's very few established companies, and *most* of those also make the phones their applications run on. For Apple to completely open up the iPhone for software developers, regardless of the fact that it's based on OS X, is to open up the platform to an even playing field where novices can seem the same as proven experts.Who's to say that x application is really going to be stable and dependable? Especially on a device where stable and dependable is essential. Lose your computer for a few days, it's a pain but survivable. Lose your phone for a few days and, for many people, that can be much worse.Don't forget to factor in energy efficiency. (Oh wait, all my extra software is a huge drain on the battery life? It must be Apple's fault!) Steve Jobs has said he'd love to have 3G on the iPhone but not before it's battery efficiency is proven.Arrogant? Nah, not really I think they're just learning by doing.And yeah, I'll be getting a MacBook Pro sometime soon, too.
    I don't know that I'd say arrogant so much as less eecprixneed. Look at it this way, the iPod is only an accessory really to the computer. Sure, it basically created a new category of gadget that previously belonged to the few people who were geeky enough to want more than a CD player. But even now, it's not one of those items that is *required* to live in the digital age.Computers and cellphones, on the other hand, are. And the thing is, Apple's very good at the one and very NEW at the other. Having played with the iPhone a lot (and having *hated* cellphones pretty much for a decade or so), I can honestly say that they nailed what it would take for most people to *want* a phone. The problem is, they underestimated the amount of people that would want to do even more with the phone.The other problem is that software development for phones is nowhere near the level it is for computers. Most of the commonly used software out there, whether for Mac or PC, is being developed by companies that have been around for decades (and will continue to be around). If you look at phone applications, on the other hand, there's very few established companies, and *most* of those also make the phones their applications run on. For Apple to completely open up the iPhone for software developers, regardless of the fact that it's based on OS X, is to open up the platform to an even playing field where novices can seem the same as proven experts.Who's to say that x application is really going to be stable and dependable? Especially on a device where stable and dependable is essential. Lose your computer for a few days, it's a pain but survivable. Lose your phone for a few days and, for many people, that can be much worse.Don't forget to factor in energy efficiency. (Oh wait, all my extra software is a huge drain on the battery life? It must be Apple's fault!) Steve Jobs has said he'd love to have 3G on the iPhone but not before it's battery efficiency is proven.Arrogant? Nah, not really I think they're just learning by doing.And yeah, I'll be getting a MacBook Pro sometime soon, too.
    Máte nějaký dotaz na tento produkt? Neváhejte a zeptejte se nás.
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