EWI EXGSE109-INT MEAT SLICER 220 VOLT/ 50 HZ
EWI EXGSE109-INT * 220 Volt/ 50 Hz * 9″ Slicer * 1/5 HP * Cut Thickness 9/16”/14.3mm * Blade Diameter 9”/229mm * Cut Capacity 7.5” x 5”
This player is code free, Plays DVD-R, +R, -RW, +RW, DVD audio, SACD, DIVX, etc. Play any DVD on a NTSC USA Standard TV Guaranteed! Region and code free Built in 64 mb PAL to NTSC converter Excellent picture quality Progressive-scan video output Precision Cinema Progressive de-interlacer with 3-2 pulldown processing Built-in Dolby Digital/DTS decoder Plays Super Audio CDs, CD-Rs and CD-RWS, MP3 CDs
BLACK & DECKER JC250 CORDLESS JUG KETTLE 220-240 VOLT/ 50-60 HZ
Cordless Jug Kettle, 1.7 Liter Capacity perfect for a family, 1850-2200 Watts Input Power, Auto shut-off operational safety, Cord storage reduces table top clutter, Indicator light offers operational safety, Stainless steel element cuts off if operated with no water for extra safety.
For those who travel frequently, facing a different voltage supply problem is very common. One might be wondering whether he can use a 220 voltage appliance in a country that run on 110 voltage power supply. To give an appropriate answer to this question, one must know the kind of device being used. There can be multiple voltage appliances like most of the computer supplies, the answer is ‘Yes’. But for other electronic equipments, a durable voltage converter is required.
There is a comprehensive answer on wiki.answers.com from which the excerpts are being taken:
“It depends. If they are multiple voltage 110-220v appliances (such as most computer power supplies are) they obviously can be, taking special care to check if a switch has to be flipped to use the other voltage. If they are 220v-only devices, you need some sort of a converter to use them. That can be for instance a 110v/220v transformer, but if WILL be bulky and heavy as hell, and available for relatively small power only. Or you might use an electronic 110v/220v power converter, if you can find one, which might be considerably lighter and possibly available for higher power, but it probably won’t be that cheap either. If the appliance is a fairly generic one, buying a new 110v model is probably the easiest and cheapest way to do it. It should be noted that a lightbulb- or heating-element-type appliance should still work with the smaller voltage, just weaker, as opposed to the reverse situation of supplying 220v to a 110v device, which would certainly burn out. It is however rather pointless to try to do it, and HIGHLY NOT RECOMMENDED.”