Today’s Hottest Deals: Save BIg on 55-inch 4K Smart TV, SAMSUNG 1TB and 2TB SSDs, Complete Knight Rider, Canon DSLRs, and More!

For today’s edition of “Deal of the Day,” here are some of the best deals we stumbled on while browsing the web this morning! Please note that Geeks are Sexy might get a small commission from qualifying purchases done through our posts (as an Amazon associate or a member of other affiliate programs.)

INSIGNIA 55-inch Class F30 Series LED 4K UHD Smart TV$399.99 $259.99

SAMSUNG Electronics 870 EVO 1TB 2.5 Inch SATA III Internal SSD – $64.99
SAMSUNG Electronics 870 EVO 2TB 2.5 Inch SATA III Internal SSD – $109.99

Knight Rider – The Complete Series [Blu-ray]$99.98 $28.99

McAfee+ Premium 2023 (Unlimited Devices) Cybersecurity Software includes Unlimited Secure VPN, Identity Monitoring, Password Manager and Antivirus$149.99 $29.99

SAMSUNG Odyssey G3 24-Inch Gaming Monitor (144hz)$229.99 $159.99

TP-Link Deco AX3000 WiFi 6 Mesh System – Covers up to 4500 Sq.Ft$199.99 $149.99

Ring Video Doorbell Wired$64.99 $38.99

Save Up to 21% on Canon DSLR Cameras

Harmless [Short Sci-Fi Story]

We only noticed the humans after they blew up most of their solar system. Sure, they have been cataloged by some imperial prospecting vessel far in the past, but the star cluster they originated from was sparse in resources, far from major trade routes, and filled with worthless debris that made space travel slow, costly, and inefficient. So the United Empire of Thal never bothered with it and the pre-FTL human race was given no more attention than a single footnote in an archived survey protocol:

“Harmless”

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Today’s Hottest Deals: Haxtec Bloodstained Metal RPG Dice Set, PodZilla Flexible Tripod, Father’s Day Gift Deals, and MORE!

For today’s edition of “Deal of the Day,” here are some of the best deals we stumbled on while browsing the web this morning! Please note that Geeks are Sexy might get a small commission from qualifying purchases done through our posts (as an Amazon associate or a member of other affiliate programs.)

Haxtec Bloodstained Metal RPG Dice Set$16.99 $13.99

PodZilla (Large Kit) Flexible Tripod with GripTight 360 Phone Mount – Compatible with Smartphones, Action Cameras or Devices up to 2.5Kg, Grey$54.95 $17.50

A Huge Selection of Father’s Day Gift Deals

Dice Hospital Board Game$41.28 $25.70

Calphalon Espresso Machine with Coffee Grinder, Tamper, Milk Frothing Pitcher, and Steam Wand$799.99 $405.08

Pharmedoc Cooling Ventilated Memory Foam Pillow$59.99¸ $23.95

AstroAI Cordless Tire Inflator Air Compressor with Rechargeable Battery$89.99 $44.87

AstroAI Portable Handheld Car Vacuum Cleaner$24.99 $10.87

Man Builds Mind-Blowingly Complex Solar-Powered Billion-Year Lego Clock

From Brick Technology:

Building a mechanical Lego clock that keeps time for 10000000 years. The clock has dials to display seconds, minutes, hours, days, weeks, months, years, decades, centuries, millenia, mega-annums and galactical years (time required for the Sun to orbit once around the centre of the Milky Way Galaxy).

The first component resembles a grandfather clock with a weight-driven pendulum anchor escapement. The escapement wheel rotates 1 tooth per second. Different gear trains transmit motion from the escapement to all complications from days to years to decades.

As soon as the weight touches the ground, a rewinding motor is triggered to raise the weight and “recharge the clock”. This happens every 2 minutes. A solar powered battery fuels the energy storage for the electric rewind motor. Under a cloudless sky the solar panel generates more energy than consumed by the Lego pendulum clock. A bigger energy storage could be added to run the clock at night time. To increase solar panel efficiency the solar panel is mounted on a tilting mechanism that is connected to the 24h complication, following the sun during daytime.

Similar to an astronomical clock, this Lego timepiece features complications beyond minutes and hours. It displays units of times based on orders of magnitude of the second. Days, mean months and years are counted. The biggest unit is the “billion year display” that is basically a mechanical counter displaying years in decimals.

[Brick Technology]