Perfect sports armband for workouts

You want to go for a run but holding your phone in your hand is cumbersome, so get a smartphone sports armband to easily keep your device with you. The
Topist Running / Workout / Exercise/Sport Sweatproof Armband For iphone 6S plus/ 6 plus,Samsung Galaxy S7/S6/S5/S4/Note 4/3/2 and More is for sale on Amazon for £7.99 with free delivery in UK. That’s 62% off list price.

Black Topist sports armband

This sports armband works with any iPhone, iPod touch, Samsung phone (not some phablets) and more. It is available black color.
This armband is designed to fit your device without having to remove it from the case. There is a multi-position strap that fits arms with circumferences of 8 to 20 inches — and arms of 16 to 20 inches requires the use of the armband strap extender, which is included.

This sports armband is made from high quality neoprene to provide a comfortable fit while keeping moisture away from your device. There is also comfort piping on the outer edges to prevent friction against your arm.

The discount activities in summer is ongoing! Topist Sports Armband,£7.99,with free delivery in UK is available in Topist Amazon store. Want to more convenient sport day? Why not get one for you?


Topist USB Power Strip With surge protector

Whether you're just looking to add more power strip, or want to add a layer of protection between your gear and the outside world, you'll eventually want to buy a surge protector outlet.

With an incredible range of prices and features, not to mention a barrage of questionable marketing promises, it's hard to figure out what's worth the money, and what's nonsense.

To help you sort through it all, here are some things you should know about surge protectors.

1. Not all are the same.

Power strips and surge protectors (also called surge suppressors) are different. Typically, power strips are cheap, multi-outlet products that are merely an expansion of a wall outlet. These usually have a circuit breaker of some sort, but most don't offer any real "protection" from electrical issues. Some might have the barest level of protection, but they're all pretty much just like plugging into the wall direct.

Surge protectors offer some level of protection against power spikes. How much and how well varies considerably.
2. It's all about the joules.

Surge protectors offer protection in amounts called joules. Think of this like a reservoir of protection. If a product has 1,000 joules of protection, that means it can take ten 100 joule hits, or one 1,000 joule hit. Generally, the more joules the better.

How do you know how many joules a protectors has left, or if the rating is even accurate? Well, you don't. The Wirecutter did a massive test on surge protectors, essentially blowing them up to see how well they worked, to see if they could answer this question.
3. About topist power strip
◇4 way outlets include safe door which will protect children from getting an electric shock efficiently
◇4 Smart USB Ports: 2*5V/1A and 2*5V/2.4A USB port can simultaneously charge up to 4 USB devices (5V input) such as cell phones, tablets, e-readers, USB battery packs and 6A total.
◇Dependable Safety: Products are FCC, RoHS certified. Fire-resistance PC shell, 100% copper wire and overload protection
On & Off Power switch let you quickly and safely control the flow of electricity with a single touch
◇What You Get: Topist multifunctional 4-Outlet power strip with 4-Ports USB charging station, 12-month warranty & 30-day money back guarantee.
4. A warranty...on your stuff.

Some surge protectors offer a warranty (up to a certain amount) on the gear connected to the protector. For example, in the US, one Belkin model has a $300,000 Connected Equipment Warranty, and states: "If your electronic equipment is damaged by a surge, spike, or lightning strike while properly connected to this power strip, we will repair or replace it, up to $300,000."

You'll probably never need it, but it certainly doesn't hurt to have it. Belkin has similar warranties in effect for other products, but they vary by region.

Edit 7/31: As some readers mention in the comments below, just because the warranty exists, doesn't mean you'll ever see a dime from it. A good point.

5. A power "conditioner."

There are a number of products on the market that claim to "condition" the power from the wall, promising improved performance in your gear. Here's the dirty little secret: your gear already does this. All electronics have a power supply that takes the incoming wall current (110v in the US), filters it for noise, and converts it into whatever the device needs. Almost nothing actually runs on 110 volts (or alternating current, for that matter), so unless you've got some really wacky (or cheap) gear, and live in an area with bizarrely inadequate power, a power conditioner isn't something you need.

6. Always get more outlets than you need.

You're always going to need more outlets. You'll undoubtedly add more gear, without necessarily getting rid of your current gear. I'm not saying that if you think you need 4 outlets get a 12, but a 6 is probably a good investment.

7. Power spikes can come over any wire.

If you want total protection, consider that phone and cable lines can carry power spikes too. Some surge protectors have connectors for these as well.

8. USB is great, but check the amps.

Many surge protectors come with USB connections, so you can charge your mobile devices. Handy, for sure, but check what the output amp rating is. Generally, this is either 1 or 2 amps (often labeled 1A or 2A). This is how much flow you can get through the pipe, so to speak. For a mobile phone, 1 amp is enough, but for a tablet, you'll want 2 amps for quicker charging.

Topist power strip

9. Get a portable power strip.

While not offering much protection, a portable power strip might prevent marital friction, and/or invoke bliss from travel companions. Most hotels and hostels have few accessible outlets, yet everyone has multiple devices that need recharging. Most portable power strips add two to three additional outlets, plus offer direct USB charging (see number 7!).

10. They don't last forever.

Remember the joule rating we discussed earlier? Well, it means that over time, a surge protector is going to wear out. Some will give you a warning when they do. Many won't. If you know you've had a serious electrical event (like lighting blew out a transformer down the street), it's probably worth replacing your surge protector just in case.
In summer days, the day is get hotter and hotter, and we need to make use of lot of household appliances.A fire hazard is common for poor quality plug. Why try safe Topist USB power surge protect outlet on Amazon?

Be in vogue: Hang out for Hammock Camping

Hammocks are wildly popular in backpacking world. There are web forums and YouTube channels dedicated exclusively to hammocking. Proponents speak highly of  the versatility of hammocks: Suspended between two trees and protected from biting insects and rain, you’ll have a good night’s sleep in the lumpiest of terrain. What’s more, niche pursuits like hammock camping tend to attract innovators; full-featured hammocks are seriously light and, with a little practice pitch easily.
But for some reason, hammocks aren’t so common amongst paddlers. Hammock camping enthusiast Brandon Waddy, the founder of Colorado-based Warbonnet Outdoors, sees hammocks as a perfect match for paddlers. All you need to set one up are trees and a bit of space. “Even in a desert there are trees along the waterways,” says Waddy, who started Warbonnet in his garage as the hammock trend caught fire in 2008. “A nice sandy beach is nice and probably ideal as far as tent sites go, but you don’t always have sandy beaches. There are almost always a couple of trees.”
Waddy highlights the other advantages: Great comfort and “no more having to deal with a flooded tent because of water pooling on heavily compacted and overused tent sites,” he says.
Camping hammock for beach vacation

I’ve spent thousands of nights tent camping in wilderness areas from the Canadian arctic to the Florida coast, but I hadn’t experimented with hammocking until Waddy provided me a Warbonnet Blackbird XLC ($195-315) to test on an early season sea kayak trip on Lake Superior. My first impressions? The Blackbird XLC is impeccably constructed and easy to set up, even without tuning into Warbonnet’sYouTube channel. A simple system of straps, carabiners and clever friction-based buckles pitches the hammock in a hurry. To ensure a level sleeping platform, Waddy recommends attaching the foot portion of the hammock at least 16 inches higher than the head. You’ll want to give yourself plenty of time to climb in and out of the hammock, fiddling with the set up. Best to do this on a sunny, bug-free day. Ultimately, the goal is to sleep on a diagonal, with your feet tucked into Warbonnet’s specially designed footbox.

“Don’t be afraid to keep getting in and out to make more adjustments before calling the setup done,” advises Waddy. “Little things, like having your head too high or low in relation to the rest of you, can really hinder getting a comfortable night’s sleep so pay attention to those little things during setup. When you do get a really comfortable setup try to take a mental picture of everything so you can replicate that next time.”
Topist hammock Amazon

In the field, a side-sleeping tester loved the Blackbird’s combination of headroom and coziness. However, we both shared one concern: The insect netting (that comes standard with the hammock tent) would benefit from a two-way zipper, to allow faster entry and exit in bug season. Most users will want to accessorize with a tarp for protection from the elements. The one-pound, three ounce Superfly ($140) is truly a work of art, cut from wispy sil-nylon and featuring plenty of tie downs for a taut pitch. With an 11-foot ridge, it’s plenty big for gear storage, cooking, or even setting up a second hammock.
The Warbonnet XLC is available in multiple constructions, depending on the user’s weight and whether or not a sleeping pad (recommended when temps dip below 40 degrees F) will be used inside.
Topist portable Hammock swing bed is made of Parachute Fabric, it's durable and strong suspended between the trees. What's more, lightweight and unique design make it easy to your leisure life style.


Great idea for cosy life: A Toilet Nightlight

Illumibowl is a new (and exclusive!) product that poses a solution to a nightmarish problem.

Imagine, if you will, this turn of events: You wake up in the middle of the night, unsettled because you forgot to strap on your sleep tracker before going to sleep. You then decide to go to the bathroom because, why not? You stumble and fumble, the glare from your phone blinding your retinas because it's not in Night Shift mode. You finally make it to the toilet, but not before knocking into it (and a half dozen other obstacles) on the way.
Motion sensing night light

Enter the Kickstarter-funded Illumibowl Toilet Nightlight. It's a motion-activated night light with an adjustable handle that fits around your toilet seat so that you can "wee like you're a Tron" into a bright-pink bowl.
Toilet night light

The idea of a toilet bowl night light is hilarious, but Illumibowl makes a compelling point. According to its product listing:

"The world is a dark place. Especially your bathroom. So what are your options? You can't turn the light on, that's mental. You'll be instantly and violently awake. You could leave the lights off and try using instinct and porcelain echo feedback to find the center of the toilet, but it's way too messy. You need a third way."

What are the benefits of this completely unnecessary, $28 product that comes in nine (count 'em!) colorways? That remains somewhat unclear. After all, if you're trying to avoid turning on the lights, couldn't you just plug a regular, $5 nightlight into your bathroom's wall socket? For $10, you could even grab a motion-sensitive one. And that neon blue looks just as bad for sleep as your iPhone's screen.

But hey, who are we to deny someone the opportunity to turn her toilet into some sort of lit-up nightclub?