I take very good care of my machine. However, I must have inadvertently hit the screen with something because when I turned my machine on a few days ago, it had the above-pictured damage to the screen. I’m really attached to this machine. It’s the first professional machine that I saw in person. That was one of the reasons that I purchased this model over more popular models that were out at the time that I purchased it.
I called a few repair places to inquire about how much they would charge to fix it. However, I couldn’t get a clear estimate. I refuse to send my machine across several states without getting a proper estimate; that doesn’t sit well with me. It just might be time to get a new machine. I’m doing some research on the available options. If anyone has some information on a great repair place, or reasonably priced machines, let me know. Thanks.
I love this speaker (JBL Charge 3)! It belongs to my husband, but I’ve been using it more than he has. It’s a great sound booster for my steno dictation when I’m practicing, especially for the takes that are recorded a little low.
I have still not been able to give this writer a test run (the new or the old version). I wonder if this writer would work for someone like me, who is an occasional pounder. The get up and go, without requiring luggage for transportation, makes this setup very, very tempting for me.
Rulers with inches divided into tenths are not that common. However, such a tool is necessary when measuring margins for Case CATalyst settings.
Previously, when I needed to measure margins, I would use a paper ruler that as divided into the increments I needed. The paper ruler is on a page that is included in a Case CAT instruction manual I used in school. (I think the Case CAT program also came with a flexible ruler that can be used to measure margins.) However, I found a sturdier option.
The Westcott ruler I found was less than $5. It is a happily added addition to my steno gadgets and accessories.
The T2 tilting tripod allows you to tilt and pivot your steno machine. This tripod’s height adjusts from 17 1/2″ to 26″. This tripod also allows you to tilt your machine at angles that range from 28 degrees forward to 12 degrees backward.
This laptop tray seems interesting. It looks a little shaky at a couple of points in the video. However, I like the versatility of its positioning. I have either this one or a similar one on order as a gift. I’ll do an update on this contraption as soon as I receive my gift and try it out. Its features seem super-cool!