ExackTM LLC announced today, the launch of its new high quality digital micro voice recorder, MemClickTM. At $29.95, it fills the niche between expensive voice recorders and toys. It replaces a note pad and pencil as a memory companion and you can take it with you anywhere.
Never Forget Anything Again With Fingertip Memory Played Back Anywhere
Marietta GA, December 12, 2012 - ExackTM LLC announced today, the launch of its new high quality digital micro voice recorder, MemClickTM. At $29.95, it fills the niche between expensive voice recorders and toys. It replaces a note pad and pencil as a memory companion and you can take it with you anywhere. MemClick is a very simple mini voice recorder to use. With one finger, you can make a voice recording and playback high quality sound, at controllable levels. No need to plug it into a computer to play back. Made to be hung on a car key ring, slipped into a pocket or purse or hung on a lanyard, this very small voice recorder measures only 2½ inches high, 1¼ inches wide and a ½ inch thick and weighs less than 1 oz. MemClick records up to 8 minutes and you can instantly locate notes from three folders (red, yellow and green) with lighted buttons and play them back. It can record up to 60 memos and on a single battery charge will last for weeks. The rechargeable battery and USB cable are included. The MemClick, manufactured in the USA, connects to any USB port for recharging. A green light on the MemClick shows when it is recharging and also when fully charged.
There are basically two types of portable voice recorders, cassette and digital. Digital voice recorders are much easier to use than cassettes, because there's no need to rewind them endlessly to find a particular recorded section to play back and there's no tape to jam or wear out as with other cassette audio recorders. And MemClick records or plays without having to look at it while driving.
The uses for MemClick are endless. ● Make lists; shopping list, honey-do list, measurements and many more. ● On car key rings, Record driving directions; have detailed instructions all the way; On-the-go memos to yourself; Contact information. ● Never spend time in the rain again hunting for a car in a crowded parking lot. Record the row location. ● Hang it on a refrigerator as a family member locator. Each family member can leave an intended destination and return time. ● In bed, no need to hunt paper and pen, place it on a night-stand for bed-side notes, phone numbers, ideas. ● Keep it with the TV remote to note TV ad info such as advertised product phone number and web site address. ● The MemClick makes a perfect trade show promotional give-away or gift and is also for people who have everything, but can't remember where they left it.
To make MemClick more accessible, one accessory available is an extension/retraction cord. The cord holder clips easily with a spring-loaded clip to anything. The key ring nylon cord extends out 24". It has a latch with an easy spring release. A split key ring is attached. It is manufactured from metal and plastic. The dimensions are (approx): 1-3/8" wide, 2-1/4" long and 1/2" thick. The price is $4.95 and includes shipping.
To get more information on MemClick, please go to http://www.memclick.biz
If you'd like more information, please call Michael Sherman at 662-893-8360 or send an email to Michael_Sherman@Exack.biz
Exack is a Christian operated company based out of Marietta, GA. Focusing primarily on electronics, Exack was founded by an engineer who loves to think outside of the box and to find ways to solve problems to help others. The founder is a man who loves Jesus, is an avid photographer, and has an unusual fondness for garlic. Just your typical guy next door . . . who loves to invent things.
MemClick all began with the idea for an easy and quick way to remember all of those little things in life that get lost in the busyness of life. After searching the stores and trying multiple devices out there, he discovered that there wasn't anything that really helped. So, an experienced engineer and inventor with several patents under his belt began to try to create that very thing right out of his basement. With the input of many other really smart people, MemClick was born and suddenly remembering things became a whole lot easier.