Not Available USER.90ee98ef-3ae3-4545-96a1-5f2b3d469131 358 V8 POWERED 10 DECAL SET BORED 351 ENGINE STICKER EMBLEM FENDER BADGE DECALS
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358 V8 POWERED 10 DECAL SET BORED 351 ENGINE STICKER EMBLEM FENDER BADGE DECALS

358 V8 POWERED 10 DECAL SET BORED 351 ENGINE STICKER EMBLEM FENDER BADGE DECALS

$9.5
$10.0 (5% off)
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Available stock:237
Location: Iron Gate, Virginia

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  GREAT DEAL!, NEW DESIGNS!, 10 CUSTOM 358 DECAL SET!, You Are Bidding on-
  • 2 oval 2"inch x 4.5"inch 358, 

  • 2 3"inch x 4.25"inch 358 V8,

  • 2  rectangular 1.75"inch x 7"inch 358 CUBIC INCHES,

  • 2 rectangular 1.25'' x 4.5''inch 358 V8,

  • 2 3/4"inch x 8"inch 358 POWERED Vinyl Decals,

  • Shown in white but available in Red, White, Blue, Yellow, Orange, Green, Silver, Gold, Gray, Purple, Pink or Black.

No Background when applied, (only the white part shown is the decal, background will be whatever color you apply it to.), Perfect for windows, fenders, valve covers, etc., Please ask if you have any QUESTIONS. Shipping is ONLY 2.00 for USA or International, THANKS FOR LOOKING!

Customer Reviews

Four and Half Stars
4.5 out of 5 stars based on 17 reviews
Five Stars
A Minor Update to an Excellent Streamer
Photos are a comparison of the last 4 generations of AppleTV: 3rd generation, HD, 4K, and this newest box; and the old Siri remote vs the new remote. If you liked the previous generation of the AppleTV, the original 4K, then you will like this new iteration. Because, it is near as makes no difference, exactly the same. Oh, there are spec sheet differences like higher frame 4K video for uncommon content and extremely modern TVs. And the processor has been bumped a couple generations, but I can’t tell the difference; it was plenty fast before and it’s plenty fast now. The remote is better. I had given the previous AppleTV 4 stars because the remote was a fragile, quirky, easily lost, tiny, button poor collection of Apple’s worst design impulses. I bought brightly colored cases for my remotes so I wouldn’t lose them, or forget which end was which. The new remote is more substantial, easier to perform such basic actions as skipping forward in videos. Has a mute button! Now I don’t have to volume down to zero to mute. With a power button so I don’t have to do the square button long press, slide and click to sleep. I can grab it and figure out which end is which without fumbling. Perhaps most importantly, my wife, who never figured out the old remote, uses this one without issue. From such small gifts come an additional star. Readjusting to the new remote continues. I still have muscle memory for the old remote and tend to press the play button when I mean to talk with Siri, and the mute button when I mean to pause. I’d say the old remote is better at swiping left or right, but the new remote is massively better at single directional clicks; it’s practical now to skip forward in single hops instead of swiping around and hoping I land about where I want to scrub in a timeline. The new remote also has a hard to discover feature where resting your thumb on the side of the “track wheel” while pausing video will enable a kind of iPod scrolling through videos. Very precise and makes skipping over commercials in Tablo much easier. Apps that don’t use the standard playback controls don’t necessarily get this feature. Owners of previous generations can just buy the new remote separately and save themselves the cost of a new box when there are no other compelling features. For example, the new color calibration feature using the iPhone 12 will work with older boxes too. I bought a new remote from Apple for the original AppleTV 4K in my bedroom and it paired in seconds and has been a pleasure to use. The larger size is a surprisingly important feature as it’s easier to find even when amongst the folds of an unmade bed, and fits my hand better. If it’s comparable to the old remote, it will need charging every 4-6 months with ample onscreen warning. I would not worry about the non-replaceable batteries. I doubt the typical remote will be charged as many as 20 cycles in its lifetime. By the way, do not charge it unless the AppleTV warns you as you don’t want to wear out the battery with too many cycles. This is not a device you want to daily charge. For those who are buying an AppleTV for the first time, I recommend it if the following is true: you use an iPhone, you have adequate network speed for 4K content, somewhere around 50-100 Mbit should be adequate, you buy iTunes content like movies and TV series. If you want HomeKit automation. If none of these are true, then some other streaming box is likely a better fit. Apple designs the best low wattage computer chips in the world today, and it is no surprise that the 2+ year old A12 in this box leads to a snappy interface. Apps launch fast, list of thumbnails scroll smoothly and briskly. I’ve never complained of a lack of speed with an AppleTV 4K of either generation. My most commonly used app is YouTube and it is fine, if not as full featured as the iPhone version. The occasional 4K video looks excellent on this platform. If you’d look at my network traffic reports, you see I go through videos by the terabyte. The only hiccup had been the occasional loss of pause button functionality, which they finally fixed. And I wish it were easier to turn on close captioning and leave them on. The large number of movies in Dolby Vision and Dolby Atmos in the iTunes library give my TV, a Sony A80J, a chance to show what it is capable of. Details in the dark and eye searing highlights come through and give me my money’s worth. And my library frequently sees movies I’ve already paid for refreshed in Dolby Vision. Recently, the Indiana Jones movies suddenly showed up in these formats, nice. On the other hand sometimes, a movie will require a second purchase to get Dolby Vision, and that’s aggravating and something I've yet to do. I should mention the existance of an Apple TV app on many modern televisions, including my Sony A80J and my LG CX. It is adequate at finding and excellent at displaying iTunes content—I can't tell any difference in quality between using a real AppleTV or the integrated app on my LG CX—but I'm not going to log into Google TV to see how it works on the Sony. I'd prefer privacy, something I'm not going to get from smart TVs from ad-revenue driven corporations. Dolby Atmos, is a nice to have feature, and many movies will feature it and its near mandatory rainy or helicopter scenes. The first chance I had to get into my new TV room’s attic, I put in overhead speakers for Atmos. And I just did the same in the basement media room. Well worth crawling around pulling some speaker wire. As a bonus, Apple has recently started remixing selected music tracks in an Atmos compatible format: Spatial Audio, which places the listener in a much more immersive location in the sound field. So, for times when you really want to listen to foreground music it’s a great feature. I’m not a fan of the TV+ app as it is too focused on selling content and services. There are many 3rd party apps, and I watch a lot of Hulu and VRV. The Channels app is a good to have if you have an antenna and an HDHomeRun. The Tablo app is a must to have if a bit slow if you own a Tablo network DVR. Cord cutters can pretty much fill there content needs and get away from cable television. The Netflix app, when I used it, was one of the better implementations I’d seen. I’d say very few people will notice a difference between the 32 and 64 GB versions. Maybe, with slow networks with a lot of rewatched content or large games. Save a bit of money. I’ve not been gaming on this box or its predecessor, not my thing and the games I tried did not compel. Still it has plenty of horsepower for most games. You will need a Bluetooth controller though as Apple has removed the gyroscope functionality from the remote. Not that the original Siri remote was a good controller anyway. Happy this still has a Gigabit Ethernet port as wired networking is reliable networking. As my home uses HomeKit, this acts as my hub, a centralized computer tying together the switches, thermostats, garage openers, and other smart devices in the house. A reliable system, although if you don’t need a streaming box, a HomePod Mini is cheaper and will also act as a hub, albeit sans Ethernet. Harmony remotes are no longer being made as modern streaming boxes control receivers and TVs so well. The AppleTV coexists with my Sony TV and Yamaha receiver to the point I go months without touching their remotes. All I really need is to turn the system on and off, mute, and adjust the volume and this does so well and reliably. As a developer, I’d say Apple has gone well out of its way to make porting iOS apps to tvOS almost easy. The introduction of Combine and SwiftUI should make it possible for developers to repurpose their apps to the Mac and the AppleTV with little initial effort. Certainly, I’d recommend any iOS developer own an AppleTV and think of which features might be useful on the big screen. As someone who uses an AppleTV every day, I appreciate the high level of technology, reliability, integration with other tech, speed, frequent software updates, new features delivered for free, and Apple’s privacy focus. As I just recently added a TV to my new home, I was happy to pick up this new model to replace an AppleTV HD, but I probably would not have replaced a first generation 4K with this model. However, I purchased just the remote for the original 4K model in my bedroom and have been happy with the decision.
By
Four Stars
The Road Less Traveled
I am listing my pros and cons. No particular order. Just writing it down as it comes to mind. I got this because I heard great things about it. I have a big end Samsung tv and honestly my tv runs a bit better except for the HBO App, that runs better on Apple TV. If you have a regular smart tv then this would be really nice too but if you’re on a budget then the roku ultra 4k works just a well (I have that too). I saw someone here complain about the track pad about how it’s to easy to hit the track pad and mess things up. If you do not like the track pad (I do) there’s an option in the setting that lets you turn off the trackpad and just use it as physical push down buttons (they even made a picture on how they could improve the controller. They did an apple vs their changes would be. ) If you have HDR enabled snd you watch a video no in HDR, it will make your picture look washed out in terms of colors. You can change it to SDR and your colors will look nice and vibrant. You cannot do Netflix trivia games or YouTube “VR” videos as it does not allow you to do some for some reason. Those videos where you can interact with it. For something that can handle games you’d think they would allow you to do that. Seems silly. Same with 360 videos where you can use your controller to look around, you cannot do that with Apple TV. It can be annoying to sync up your controller to home theater systems. Have to do the learn remote or whatever and hope it works. Sometimes when you click “back” it doesn’t register snd you have to do it twice. If you have an iPhone, you can use your iPhone to type instead of the controller. Much easier to search and log into streaming services. The voice search works well. If you want to make a “home button” you can change the tv icon on the controller to go from going into Apple TV streaming app or to home where all your apps are located. The Apple TV app will show where your left off on all your shows regardless of streaming platform snd once you click the show, it will automatically open it in that streaming app. Makes it easier to just pick up and go from where you left off instead of searching for the app, searching for the show, and clicking where you left of. There’s a few “hidden” features within the controller which you can honestly google like holding down the ok button to move your apps around, double tapping the tv icon to load up all the apps you have open and you can then force close them or select the one you want. So on. I will update if I think of more lol
By
Four Stars
Pros and cons
We've been using Roku on our home TVs for the past 6-7 years and we've tried virtually all types - the Roku 4K streaming sticks, the Premiere +, and the Roku Ultra. The Apple TV 4K is an improvement over all of them, offering smoother streaming experience that is perceptible both in terms of 4K HDR and HD content. Roku is probably a bit easier to navigate, as some of the buttons on the Apple TV remote are strangely placed, but our Samsung TV remote actually doubles as another remote, and if you have iOS devices, they can easily become remotes too. The Apple TV console itself is a heavier than the Roku consoles. During streaming and gaming, it gets warm, but so does Roku. It was reasonably easy to set up. The Samsung TV did not recognize it right away, but after fiddling with its settings (manual input), it did. If you have an iOS device, you can very quickly transfer account and wi-fi info to the console, and also use the iOS device to type in passwords, etc. The only con at this point is the free space. After the initial setup, you will likely only have somewhere between 19 and 21 GB left, so if you want to download games from the Apple Arcade - there won't be much space to do so. Pairing an Xbox controller was relatively easy (but I had to unpair it first from another iOS device). Games look good and there is no lag (the A12 Bionic chip is good enough to handle even the more demanding types). 32 GB (29.5 GB really), however, is too little (if you care about games) and will quickly fill up. All in all, this is a capable streaming console that is a step up over Roku and certainly a step up over Chromecast (one of our TVs has Chromecast). It is much pricier than both, which is another con, but seems worth the additional investment.
By
Five Stars
The Only Media Box To Own
I admit, I am an Apple fan so it isn't a surprise that this is my favorite streaming device. I have one on each TV and a couple of previous versions. During Prime Day, this one was priced too well to pass up. I am replacing an older model on my office TV since it is a 4k. My favorite thing abut Apple TVs is the UI which is in my opinion the cleanest of all streaming devices, just the App icon, not a ton of video titles. I like the ability to have folders for certain apps which allow a uncluttered main screen. I like that it is easy to pick up where I left off on the home screen. I feel it is the best of them all. The only thing that I have no liked about the Apple TVs of late are the remote. While the new remote is a step in the right direction, removing that frustrating touchpad from previous models, it is not perfect. I like the power button and the clickable dial button, but why the need to move the Siri button to the side? I find i inadvertently hit it more than I like and the moment you do, whatever you were watching pauses. Not a big deal but I watch movies and shows with friends via Mumble (voip) since we all live in different places and we have to resync once I turn Siri off. Not a normal problem for most though, just me. They could have put it on the top of the remote on the opposite side of the power button. I honestly don't think they will ever come out with the perfect remote, but this is a step in the right direction.
By
Five Stars
A Minor Update to an Excellent Streamer
Photos are a comparison of the last 4 generations of AppleTV: 3rd generation, HD, 4K, and this newest box; and the old Siri remote vs the new remote. If you liked the previous generation of the AppleTV, the original 4K, then you will like this new iteration. Because, it is near as makes no difference, exactly the same. Oh, there are spec sheet differences like higher frame 4K video for uncommon content and extremely modern TVs. And the processor has been bumped a couple generations, but I can’t tell the difference; it was plenty fast before and it’s plenty fast now. The remote is better. I had given the previous AppleTV 4 stars because the remote was a fragile, quirky, easily lost, tiny, button poor collection of Apple’s worst design impulses. I bought brightly colored cases for my remotes so I wouldn’t lose them, or forget which end was which. The new remote is more substantial, easier to perform such basic actions as skipping forward in videos. Has a mute button! Now I don’t have to volume down to zero to mute. With a power button so I don’t have to do the square button long press, slide and click to sleep. I can grab it and figure out which end is which without fumbling. Perhaps most importantly, my wife, who never figured out the old remote, uses this one without issue. From such small gifts come an additional star. Readjusting to the new remote continues. I still have muscle memory for the old remote and tend to press the play button when I mean to talk with Siri, and the mute button when I mean to pause. I’d say the old remote is better at swiping left or right, but the new remote is massively better at single directional clicks; it’s practical now to skip forward in single hops instead of swiping around and hoping I land about where I want to scrub in a timeline. The new remote also has a hard to discover feature where resting your thumb on the side of the “track wheel” while pausing video will enable a kind of iPod scrolling through videos. Very precise and makes skipping over commercials in Tablo much easier. Apps that don’t use the standard playback controls don’t necessarily get this feature. Owners of previous generations can just buy the new remote separately and save themselves the cost of a new box when there are no other compelling features. For example, the new color calibration feature using the iPhone 12 will work with older boxes too. I bought a new remote from Apple for the original AppleTV 4K in my bedroom and it paired in seconds and has been a pleasure to use. The larger size is a surprisingly important feature as it’s easier to find even when amongst the folds of an unmade bed, and fits my hand better. If it’s comparable to the old remote, it will need charging every 4-6 months with ample onscreen warning. I would not worry about the non-replaceable batteries. I doubt the typical remote will be charged as many as 20 cycles in its lifetime. By the way, do not charge it unless the AppleTV warns you as you don’t want to wear out the battery with too many cycles. This is not a device you want to daily charge. For those who are buying an AppleTV for the first time, I recommend it if the following is true: you use an iPhone, you have adequate network speed for 4K content, somewhere around 50-100 Mbit should be adequate, you buy iTunes content like movies and TV series. If you want HomeKit automation. If none of these are true, then some other streaming box is likely a better fit. Apple designs the best low wattage computer chips in the world today, and it is no surprise that the 2+ year old A12 in this box leads to a snappy interface. Apps launch fast, list of thumbnails scroll smoothly and briskly. I’ve never complained of a lack of speed with an AppleTV 4K of either generation. My most commonly used app is YouTube and it is fine, if not as full featured as the iPhone version. The occasional 4K video looks excellent on this platform. If you’d look at my network traffic reports, you see I go through videos by the terabyte. The only hiccup had been the occasional loss of pause button functionality, which they finally fixed. And I wish it were easier to turn on close captioning and leave them on. The large number of movies in Dolby Vision and Dolby Atmos in the iTunes library give my TV, a Sony A80J, a chance to show what it is capable of. Details in the dark and eye searing highlights come through and give me my money’s worth. And my library frequently sees movies I’ve already paid for refreshed in Dolby Vision. Recently, the Indiana Jones movies suddenly showed up in these formats, nice. On the other hand sometimes, a movie will require a second purchase to get Dolby Vision, and that’s aggravating and something I've yet to do. I should mention the existance of an Apple TV app on many modern televisions, including my Sony A80J and my LG CX. It is adequate at finding and excellent at displaying iTunes content—I can't tell any difference in quality between using a real AppleTV or the integrated app on my LG CX—but I'm not going to log into Google TV to see how it works on the Sony. I'd prefer privacy, something I'm not going to get from smart TVs from ad-revenue driven corporations. Dolby Atmos, is a nice to have feature, and many movies will feature it and its near mandatory rainy or helicopter scenes. The first chance I had to get into my new TV room’s attic, I put in overhead speakers for Atmos. And I just did the same in the basement media room. Well worth crawling around pulling some speaker wire. As a bonus, Apple has recently started remixing selected music tracks in an Atmos compatible format: Spatial Audio, which places the listener in a much more immersive location in the sound field. So, for times when you really want to listen to foreground music it’s a great feature. I’m not a fan of the TV+ app as it is too focused on selling content and services. There are many 3rd party apps, and I watch a lot of Hulu and VRV. The Channels app is a good to have if you have an antenna and an HDHomeRun. The Tablo app is a must to have if a bit slow if you own a Tablo network DVR. Cord cutters can pretty much fill there content needs and get away from cable television. The Netflix app, when I used it, was one of the better implementations I’d seen. I’d say very few people will notice a difference between the 32 and 64 GB versions. Maybe, with slow networks with a lot of rewatched content or large games. Save a bit of money. I’ve not been gaming on this box or its predecessor, not my thing and the games I tried did not compel. Still it has plenty of horsepower for most games. You will need a Bluetooth controller though as Apple has removed the gyroscope functionality from the remote. Not that the original Siri remote was a good controller anyway. Happy this still has a Gigabit Ethernet port as wired networking is reliable networking. As my home uses HomeKit, this acts as my hub, a centralized computer tying together the switches, thermostats, garage openers, and other smart devices in the house. A reliable system, although if you don’t need a streaming box, a HomePod Mini is cheaper and will also act as a hub, albeit sans Ethernet. Harmony remotes are no longer being made as modern streaming boxes control receivers and TVs so well. The AppleTV coexists with my Sony TV and Yamaha receiver to the point I go months without touching their remotes. All I really need is to turn the system on and off, mute, and adjust the volume and this does so well and reliably. As a developer, I’d say Apple has gone well out of its way to make porting iOS apps to tvOS almost easy. The introduction of Combine and SwiftUI should make it possible for developers to repurpose their apps to the Mac and the AppleTV with little initial effort. Certainly, I’d recommend any iOS developer own an AppleTV and think of which features might be useful on the big screen. As someone who uses an AppleTV every day, I appreciate the high level of technology, reliability, integration with other tech, speed, frequent software updates, new features delivered for free, and Apple’s privacy focus. As I just recently added a TV to my new home, I was happy to pick up this new model to replace an AppleTV HD, but I probably would not have replaced a first generation 4K with this model. However, I purchased just the remote for the original 4K model in my bedroom and have been happy with the decision.
By
Four Stars
The Road Less Traveled
I am listing my pros and cons. No particular order. Just writing it down as it comes to mind. I got this because I heard great things about it. I have a big end Samsung tv and honestly my tv runs a bit better except for the HBO App, that runs better on Apple TV. If you have a regular smart tv then this would be really nice too but if you’re on a budget then the roku ultra 4k works just a well (I have that too). I saw someone here complain about the track pad about how it’s to easy to hit the track pad and mess things up. If you do not like the track pad (I do) there’s an option in the setting that lets you turn off the trackpad and just use it as physical push down buttons (they even made a picture on how they could improve the controller. They did an apple vs their changes would be. ) If you have HDR enabled snd you watch a video no in HDR, it will make your picture look washed out in terms of colors. You can change it to SDR and your colors will look nice and vibrant. You cannot do Netflix trivia games or YouTube “VR” videos as it does not allow you to do some for some reason. Those videos where you can interact with it. For something that can handle games you’d think they would allow you to do that. Seems silly. Same with 360 videos where you can use your controller to look around, you cannot do that with Apple TV. It can be annoying to sync up your controller to home theater systems. Have to do the learn remote or whatever and hope it works. Sometimes when you click “back” it doesn’t register snd you have to do it twice. If you have an iPhone, you can use your iPhone to type instead of the controller. Much easier to search and log into streaming services. The voice search works well. If you want to make a “home button” you can change the tv icon on the controller to go from going into Apple TV streaming app or to home where all your apps are located. The Apple TV app will show where your left off on all your shows regardless of streaming platform snd once you click the show, it will automatically open it in that streaming app. Makes it easier to just pick up and go from where you left off instead of searching for the app, searching for the show, and clicking where you left of. There’s a few “hidden” features within the controller which you can honestly google like holding down the ok button to move your apps around, double tapping the tv icon to load up all the apps you have open and you can then force close them or select the one you want. So on. I will update if I think of more lol
By
Four Stars
Pros and cons
We've been using Roku on our home TVs for the past 6-7 years and we've tried virtually all types - the Roku 4K streaming sticks, the Premiere +, and the Roku Ultra. The Apple TV 4K is an improvement over all of them, offering smoother streaming experience that is perceptible both in terms of 4K HDR and HD content. Roku is probably a bit easier to navigate, as some of the buttons on the Apple TV remote are strangely placed, but our Samsung TV remote actually doubles as another remote, and if you have iOS devices, they can easily become remotes too. The Apple TV console itself is a heavier than the Roku consoles. During streaming and gaming, it gets warm, but so does Roku. It was reasonably easy to set up. The Samsung TV did not recognize it right away, but after fiddling with its settings (manual input), it did. If you have an iOS device, you can very quickly transfer account and wi-fi info to the console, and also use the iOS device to type in passwords, etc. The only con at this point is the free space. After the initial setup, you will likely only have somewhere between 19 and 21 GB left, so if you want to download games from the Apple Arcade - there won't be much space to do so. Pairing an Xbox controller was relatively easy (but I had to unpair it first from another iOS device). Games look good and there is no lag (the A12 Bionic chip is good enough to handle even the more demanding types). 32 GB (29.5 GB really), however, is too little (if you care about games) and will quickly fill up. All in all, this is a capable streaming console that is a step up over Roku and certainly a step up over Chromecast (one of our TVs has Chromecast). It is much pricier than both, which is another con, but seems worth the additional investment.
By
Five Stars
The Only Media Box To Own
I admit, I am an Apple fan so it isn't a surprise that this is my favorite streaming device. I have one on each TV and a couple of previous versions. During Prime Day, this one was priced too well to pass up. I am replacing an older model on my office TV since it is a 4k. My favorite thing abut Apple TVs is the UI which is in my opinion the cleanest of all streaming devices, just the App icon, not a ton of video titles. I like the ability to have folders for certain apps which allow a uncluttered main screen. I like that it is easy to pick up where I left off on the home screen. I feel it is the best of them all. The only thing that I have no liked about the Apple TVs of late are the remote. While the new remote is a step in the right direction, removing that frustrating touchpad from previous models, it is not perfect. I like the power button and the clickable dial button, but why the need to move the Siri button to the side? I find i inadvertently hit it more than I like and the moment you do, whatever you were watching pauses. Not a big deal but I watch movies and shows with friends via Mumble (voip) since we all live in different places and we have to resync once I turn Siri off. Not a normal problem for most though, just me. They could have put it on the top of the remote on the opposite side of the power button. I honestly don't think they will ever come out with the perfect remote, but this is a step in the right direction.
By
Five Stars
An improvement over Roku!
Our living room TV is pretty much on 24/7 because we don't all work the same shift. I've tried two each of three other brands and two quit almost immediately. One, (both samples) was so bad that the TV had to be unplugged from the wall to unlock it, even after unplugging the HDMI cable. The third worked, but had to be reset regularly. (That got to be a running joke with two of my toddler-aged Grand kids who would do the little dance that the letters in the logo would do.) I'm happy to report that this one can hold up to 24/7 use with no issues. As far as picture and sound quality goes, the limiting factors are the source, internet connection/WiFi, and the panel itself. So this one was pretty much neither better nor worse than the others in that respect. It just holds up without crashing better. That alone makes it worth the price difference. The control syntax is typical Apple. One nice thing is you can put the remote functions on an iPad or iPhone, but in my case it didn't like to release if I did that. That may be our phones, though as we have antiques. (One iPhone 7 and one iPhone 8. They may as well have cranks on the side! As in "Operator, get me PEnnsylvania-Six-Five-Thousand." And yes, the "E" is supposed to be capitalized.) That does make it easier to type in search field or password fields if you don't want to use the voice control, otherwise there isn't too much advantage. The pad in the middle of the 4-way can be used as a track pad with different levels of sensitivity available, or set to push only. It feels more solid than most, and smaller, with a built-in rechargeable battery rather than AA or AAA cells. I like it, and even my technophobe Wife learned it in short order. Even after a year I'm not quite used to streaming versus linear (I believe it's called) TV. I keep wanting to be able to enter channel numbers directly. On the other hand, my live service and a couple of premium services cost about ½ what cable or satellite costs, even after having to up my internet to unlimited. And the wider selection of programming, better than Blu-ray quality of movies, and being able to watch on my schedule without having to use a DVR are welcome bonuses. If you're on the fence because you have to buy your own equipment and up your internet, we could literally buy four of these a year with the money saved, and the unlimited internet is also faster. YMMV, of course. Highly recommended, but I do miss the little dance. Minor update: It's on virtually 24-7. I've had to reboot it twice because an app would lock (about 3 months as of this writing). I could probably get away with a different way of unlocking it, but that's the easiest. Not the whole device, so I could reboot from the settings menu, by the way, not by unplugging it from the wall. Speaking of... it's a plug, not a wall wart or line lump. Yay! And I mentioned it before, but think it's worth repeating. The sensitivity of the track pad is adjustable, or can be turned off altogether. I've seen a few reviews with people complaining it's too sensitive. One last thing. It has an amazing screen saver. If you click the up arrow on the pad, it flashes a text on the bottom of the screen what you are seeing. Someone told me, but I haven't verified it yet, that the Mac Mini has the same one. If I had the need, I'd buy a second in a heartbeat.
By
Four Stars
My favorite streaming device
This device is superior to my previous streaming device (fire stick). It does, of course, cost 5 times more than the Fire Stick. Many many apps available for use Netflix, Prime, Hulu, ESPN, Paramount+, Starz, Disney+, Tubi. All work very well through Wi-fi without issues or buffering. I state this because about half of the apps I mentioned above either do not work or work poorly with the Fire Stick. The interface is good, but I would like it if Apple would have an aggregate of the apps and shows available based on my subscriptions. Only been using this for a couple days, so may need to update, but the issues I was having with previous devices have all gone away with this device. We are pleased with the performance and the ease of use.
By
Five Stars
Plays everything, controls everything perfectly, works great with Home Assistant
I like the Apple TV better than all of the competitors. I have tried Roku, Fire TV, and Google TV trying to find a platform that I liked at least as much as the Apple with no luck. The remote included with the Apple TV is perfect for what I want. I like that it is a small, simple, elegant remote that is sturdy and dependable. The menu on the Apple TV is easy to navigate and if you already have other Apple devices like an iPhone, the Apple TV can copy in most of the settings from the iPhone and almost completely set itself up. As far as the remote controlling other connected devices like a TV or surround sound, it is easy to set up and once set up, it just works. My only complaint about the Apple TV is just Apple being Apple. A lot of content that is available in iTunes or Apple's proprietary apps is made not available for purchase or rent in other third party apps, such as Vudu. Seems you can log into the app via a Windows PC and make the purchase and the content will then be able to be viewed on the Apple TV via the third party app so not the end of the world. The difference in ease of use, elegance, and quality of the hardware and software make for the Apple in it.
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Five Stars
A Minor Update to an Excellent Streamer
If your TV is slow or takes time to load videos, pull up Netflix, or just freezes then this is perfect for you, but only if you have an iPhone. You can get this if you have an android but you know Apple. Apple works best if you own Apple devices. The Apple TV is super quick, loads everything in up in a second and the voice control is very good. If you own AirPods it automatically connects when you put them in your ear so you can watch tv and not disrupt anyone and not have the hassle of trying to figure out how to connect it because it just does it. Your iPhone also can act as a remote without downloading any other apps. Plus if you own an iPhone every time you are in a search bar your iPhone will notice your typing something and you can use your phone to type what you want instead of using the remote. Overall great product and it is SUPER responsive and fast. 10/10 if you own Apple products. Plus you can screen mirror your phone, iPad, iMac or MacBook with little effort.
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Five Stars
If you own an IPhone this is perfect for you
I was skeptical to buy it since there are many cheaper options but decide to try it out. After using it for a week I’m completely sold. Everything from the user interface which is vastly superior to my Samsung’s built-in interface to the remote which again is so much more useful, I’m happy I bought it. The color balancing with my iPhone seriously makes a difference, everything is faster, and the integration with my phone and using it as a remote, makes those times the remote seems to be actively hiding from you in bed, much less frustrating. I would definitely recommend giving this a shot in spite of its price.
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Five Stars
Skeptical, Now Completely Sold After Using
This will now be our go-to for streaming from now on. We previously had the Fire Stick, and although not bad…the interface is crowded. Apple TV is extremely fast, has great picture quality, and has a clean, sleek design. Haven’t had any issues with crashing (which we experience frequently on the Fire Stick), and the interface is so awesome being able to use your iPhone as a remote! The aerial screensavers are captivating, and I just sit and stare off into space. You will love this product!
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Five Stars
Just the best streaming device.
I own almost every generation of Apple TV and still have most still hooked up to TVs, even the 3rd gen that lacks the App Store. For that one, we use airplay, which works like a charm. I even keep one in my travel bag so I’m not limited to whatever the hotel cable company wants me to watch. It’s also great for team games, like Jackbox.tv when visiting friends and family. If you’re reading this I’m sure you already know enough about the Apple TV itself that I don’t need to go into detail. I’ll just say that it’s the best streaming device out there if you’re in the Apple ecosystem. It really shines with apps, integration with your phone, AirPlay, organizing shows across multiple streaming services, etc. So why write a review? The remote. Seriously! Keep reading. The previous 4K version is great but the remote is a major failure. I like the touchpad at the front - at least when I can tell which ends is the front, because in the dark it’s nearly impossible to tell. The only differentiator is the volume buttons, but while groping for them, don’t slide on the touchpad or you’ll fast-forward or rewind what you’re watching. My kids are less than tolerant, to put it gently. When I saw the new remote I was excited that it’s very no-look friendly but I was sad to think I’d have to sacrifice the touchpad’s rapid scrolling. I’m happy to tell I was wrong. The circular pad at the front is also touch-sensitive. It’s a win and the remote Apple should have released instead of the crummy last one. All told, we love our AppleTVs and I’m going to see about replacing all of our previous 4K remotes with the new one.
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Five Stars
Love it so much, we bought TWO!
only putting 3 stars just because I have the previous gen, the HD and 4K model right now. i didn’t notice any faster when operating it or loading videos. the upgrade is really insignificant. maybe only a little better if you do gaming. But just use as a media player. there is not much different from the previous gens (that can download apps). But i do like the remote a lot better but then you can just get a remote separately to use on existing apple tv that can download apps. if you never had one of those previous gen apple tv then i guess you can just get this one but if you already have the first 4k model for your 4k tv then there is nothing really changed much.
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Four Stars
didn’t notice any better than before except the remote
I love it. I got one because my old Smart TV was dying and was annoyingly slow, I decided I only needed the screen and got the Apple TV. Compared to the TV, the UI is clean and intuitive; it has been a bit glitchy since TV OS 15 (same as iOS for on my iphone), but nowhere near the level of my own TVs OS'. The image also looks way better, enough for my parents, who have the same TV to notice the difference. I got it to bring life to my old TV, but I got a new OLED TV about 6 months ago and I have to say I don't even have it connected to the internet, everything goes through the Apple TV. If you're getting it for a new TV, make sure to also get a certified HDMI 2.1, they all might look the same, but have different speeds and protocols, so you cant go wrong with 2.1 which is the latest that supports everything on the Apple TV. The controller speaks to the Apple TV over Bluetooth and the TV (for volume) over IR, so I just put it behind the TV and you don't notice it exists. The speeds over Ethernet are way more than what you need for high quality video files, which last I read was about 120Mb/s to stream correctly, while most TVs have 100Mb/s port speeds.
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