Asus nexus google 7


Asus Google Nexus 7 (2013)

Avalable as: Asus Google Nexus 7 2 Cellular with 3G/4G support

Asus Google Nexus 7 2 with no cellular network support

Network
Technology GSM / HSPA / LTE
2G bands GSM 850 / 900 / 1800 / 1900 - all versions
3G bands HSDPA 850 / 900 / 1700 / 1900 / 2100
4G bands LTE band 1(2100), 2(1900), 3(1800), 4(1700/2100), 5(850), 7(2600), 20(800) - EU
  LTE band 1(2100), 2(1900), 3(1800), 4(1700/2100), 5(850), 13(700), 17(700) - North America
Speed HSPA, LTE
Launch
Announced 2013, July. Released 2013, July
Status Discontinued
Body
Dimensions 200 x 114 x 8.7 mm (7.87 x 4.49 x 0.34 in)
Weight 290 g (Wi-Fi), 299 g (LTE) (10.55 oz)
SIM Micro-SIM
Display
Type LED-backlit IPS LCD capacitive touchscreen, 16M colors
Size 7.0 inches, 142.1 cm2 (~62.3% screen-to-body ratio)
Resolution 1200 x 1920 pixels, 16:10 ratio (~323 ppi density)
Protection Corning Gorilla Glass
Platform
OS Android 4.3 (Jelly Bean), upgradable to 6.0 (Marshmallow)
Chipset Qualcomm Snapdragon S4 Pro
CPU Quad-core 1.5 GHz Krait
GPU Adreno 320
Memory
Card slot No
Internal 16GB 2GB RAM, 32GB 2GB RAM
Main Camera
Single 5 MP, f/2.4, AF
Video [email protected]
Selfie camera
Single 1.2 MP
Video
Sound
Loudspeaker Yes, with stereo speakers
3.5mm jack Yes
Features
Sensors Accelerometer, gyro, proximity, compass
Battery
  Non-removable Li-Ion 3950 mAh battery
Charging Qi wireless charging
Talk time Up to 9 h (multimedia)
Misc
Colors Black
Price About 230 EUR
Tests
Audio quality Noise -92.2dB / Crosstalk -92.3dB

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Asus Google Nexus 7

Tablet with no support for GSM voice communication, SMS, and MMS

Network
Technology No cellular connectivity
2G bands N/A
GPRS No
EDGE No
Launch
Announced 2012, June. Released 2012, July
Status Discontinued
Display
Type LED-backlit IPS LCD capacitive touchscreen, 16M colors
Size 7.0 inches, 142.1 cm2 (~59.6% screen-to-body ratio)
Resolution 800 x 1280 pixels, 16:10 ratio (~216 ppi density)
Protection Corning Gorilla Glass
Platform
OS Android 4.1.2 (Jelly Bean), upgradable to 5.1.1 (Lollipop)
Chipset Nvidia Tegra 3
CPU Quad-core 1.2 GHz Cortex-A9
GPU ULP GeForce
Memory
Card slot No
Internal 8GB 1GB RAM, 16GB 1GB RAM, 32GB 1GB RAM
Main Camera
Single 1.2 MP
Video 720p
Sound
Loudspeaker Yes, with stereo speakers
3.5mm jack Yes
Features
Sensors Accelerometer, gyro, proximity, compass
Battery
  Non-removable Li-Ion 4325 mAh battery (16 Wh)
Talk time Up to 10 h (multimedia)
Misc
Colors Black
SAR EU 1.39 W/kg (body)    
Price About 150 EUR

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Google Asus Nexus 7 review

Those of you who have followed my posts will know that my first tablet was the original  Samsung Galaxy Tab 7″. I thought this was a fantastic form factor: slim, light and portable. It was so convenient with its 3G slot, and because of its small size, you could even throw it into your back jeans pocket – the ultimate compromise between  size and usability.  I then moved to the Lenovo Thinkpad Tablet , a 10.1″ tablet.  It’s big strengths for me are the full size USB port, SD card slot, and most importantly, its active digitiser and pen. This lifted the bar for input rather than just output. Of course with all this came a much bigger size and weight.

When Julie offered me a Nexus 7 from Google to review, I jumped at the chance to go back to this form factor. Am I still going to love this form factor as much?

Technical Specifications

As you’ll be aware if you’ve read my reviews, I’m not big on technical specifications, it’s more about the experience, but just for completeness here’s the important ones:

Processor: 1.3GHz Quad-core Tegra 3 processor

Operating System: Android 4.1 (Jelly Bean)

Screen:

  • 7” 1280×800 HD display (216 ppi)
  • Back-lit IPS display
  • Scratch-resistant Corning glass
  • 1.2MP front-facing camera
  • 10 point multi-touch
  • WiFi 802.11 b/g/n
  • Bluetooth
  • NFC (Android Beam)

Battery:4325 mAh

Size: 198.5 x 120 x 10.45mm

Weight: 340 grams

The Nexus 7 is a collaboration between Google and Asus, and the Jelly Bean (JB) supplied is untainted; you won’t find any third-party OEM bloatware here.

Size

Here’s the Nexus 7 with my Thinkpad Tablet (10.1″ screen) and my HTC Desire (3.7″) .  The Nexus 7 sits nicely in between these two devices.

Here’s a quick comparison of the Nexus versus the Thinkpad in terms of screen size and real estate.  Both the devices display at 1280 X 800. It’s worth noting that the Nexus looks a lot duller than the Thinkpad. However, I’ve got both of them on auto brightness, and I really should have manually pumped them both up to max.  Sorry for that.

There are reports on the web about the quality and vibrance of the Nexus 7 screen; however, if not compared to another device directly, there’s absolutely no issue with the screen. With the IPS screen, there’s a nice wide angle for viewing, so you can easily watch a video on it with other people.

Right Hand Side

On the right hand side top (click for larger images), is the power and volume rocker switch. On the top of the screen (you can just see it in the picture above) is a 1.2 MP camera and ambient light detector.

Back, Bottom and Left Hand Side

On the bottom you can see there’s a standard 1/8th” stereo headphone socket and a micro-USB port for charging.  There are two speakers under the grill on the bottom, and there’s some conjecture as to whether the unit is actually mono or stereo. Google’s website doesn’t actually say, but that being said, obviously because of the way they’re positioned you’re not going to get very good stereo separation if they are stereo. Sound is good and more than sufficient for “personal consumption” of movies or music.

On the bottom right hand side is a 4 pin POGO connector which is most likely for a docking/car  station.

The back is made of a plastic/rubber dimpled material. One of my work colleagues picked it up and said they liked the feel of the back better than their iPad, and that it just felt like it had that bit more grip than the aluminium back of their iPad.

There are two microphones on the unit – one on the top left corner and one on the bottom left for use in both landscape and portrait mode.

Performance

Sorry foks, you ain’t gonna get any benchmarks here, just my perceptions. 🙂 The Nexus 7 has handled everything I’ve thrown at it admirably.  The combination of the Tegra 3 processor and Jelly Bean means this is a fast unit.  Whether it’s a game, a movie, surfing the web, the Nexus easily beats the pants off my Tegra 2, Ice Cream Sandwich Thinkpad Tablet.

Phone, Tablet or Phablet?

There’s one big issue with the stock Jelly Bean implementation, and that is that JB doesn’t really know if it should treat your tablet as a phone or a tablet. JB’s not smart enough to know what size screen you’ve got and it sets the interface based on pixels and pixel density. The operating system doesn’t actually know what size your screen is. It just knows how many pixels your screen can display, what the pixel density is, and what the cutoff is for showing the 7 or 10 inch versions of the Android interface. Those of you who have played with an Android tablets and phones before will know that a phone displays the status/notification bar at the top of the screen while a tablet displays it at the bottom.

So here’s the default mode, phone. Notice that the notification bar is up on the top of the screen.  The other strange thing is that in its default settings, the standard launcher will not go into landscape mode. There’s a number of tricks to get your Nexus to play in tablet mode however most of them require root.  One way is to change the DPI setting, but you’ll need to edit a system file to do this. The rotation mode can also be fixed with a system file change but you will need root to do both of these. 

The landscape default menu system “issue” has been fixed in release 4.1.2, hoorah! 🙂

Google Now

One of the big features of Jelly Bean is Google Now.  While not meant to be the equivalent of Apple’s Siri, it’s of course what it gets compared to the most. 🙂  A couple of things though about Google Now if you don’t reside in the USA:

  • You really do need to make sure you have the right language and language pack installed.  Otherwise it just won’t recognise your voice command properly.
  • If you choose any language other than English US you won’t be able to use the “hotword detect”, so you won’t be able to just say “Google” to activate.
  • The amount of Google Cards are very limited as they appear to be fairly US centric.
Other than that, once it’s set up correctly it’s extremely good at being able to handle the voice recognition, and where possible, it will bring up a card and speak the answer back to you.  In the example above, it’s recognized my voice query, brought up a card and spoken the length of a local bridge. Neat 🙂

SD expansion

My external storage solution – OTG cable, Stickmount, micro-SD card reader and micro-SD memory

One of the biggest concerns raised when the Nexus was first released was the lack of a SD expansion slot.  These days 8 or 16GB doesn’t sound like much storage.  There are a number of reasons (besides cost) that internal memory isn’t quite as important these days:

  • Cloud storage has given users the ability to store gigabytes of data out on the cloud.
  • Given the small footprint of most Android apps, you can fit quite a lot onto your Nexus’ internal memory.
  • The ability to stream video and music via LAN or the Internet  means that you don’t need huge amounts of internal storage (assuming you have some sort of WiFi connection).

The biggest items I have on my Nexus are a couple of games which take up around 1.5GB of space each.  Fully loaded at the moment, my 16GB unit still has about 3GB free.

Now if you’re the sort of person that wants to put heaps of HD movies on your tablet and be able to watch them while out and about , then you may have issues. If however you’re going to be watching movies at home, then via apps like ES File Explorer, you can easily attach to network attached storage and stream your movies via WiFi.

If  you do require more external storage, the Nexus 7 does actually support On The Go (OTG) devices.  By using an OTG cable which is readily available from any number of sources for about $1, devices like keyboards, mice, thumb drives and SD card readers can easily be used.

Once you have the correct cable, it’s an easy matter of loading an app and your tablet will have access. If you have root access, then the app you’ll need is Stickmount; if you don’t have root, then you can still access this functionality by purchasing Nexus Media Importer (though via this method your memory will be read only).

3G

Given the lack of external storage capability and the memory configurations that the unit comes in, to reach a price point, Google has aimed this unit at the home/work user rather than the road warrior, someone who will normally have  WiFi access. I’m guessing that  3G would have added cost to the unit.

These days however most people have a 3G+ capable phone that they can tether to should they need.  This has the advantage of not having to administer two data plan accounts.   I can easily WiFi-tether my Nexus to my phone if I ever need internet on the road.  There are rumours that the next release of the Nexus tablet will include some WWAN capabilities.

 NFC 

The Nexus 7 supports Near Field Communication, a low proximity wireless communication method.  Google’s big push is to enable you to use your Android device and Google Wallet to pay for goods and as a means of communication between two NFC capable devices.  There is a neater use for these, and that’s the ability to use it to read and write to NFC tags. And while for me it’s a bit of a novelty rather than a really useful function, expect a bit of a write-up on this soon.

Battery Life

Ok, everyone’s battery life is going to differ depending on their usage but just as an idea here’s my last few days. My typical day consists of reading my emails and feeds over a coffee in the morning, checking them again a number of times during the day and evening,  Throw in a quick game here and there (mostly sitting in the car while waiting for the kids to finish an activity) and maybe stream the latest episode of a TV series over my LAN in the evening.  WiFi is always on and you can see that it easily  lasts me a whole day if not longer. Don’t forget though YMMV 🙂

Root

Rooting your Android devices these days isn’t anywhere near as scary as it was in the “old days”.  For the entire Google Nexus range, there are now toolkits that allow you to do everything from a single control panel. Why would you root?  See my article here.  Mark Skippen’s Nexus 7 Toolkit allows you to easily manipulate your Nexus 7. From loading the correct Windows drivers, unlocking the bootloader and rooting, to resetting back to factory default without root, it’s all easily menu driven.  If you look at the graphic above, you can easily root your Nexus 7 in 2 easy steps (steps 1 and 8).

There are graphic-based toolkits available too, but for some reason I’m happier using this text-based toolkit.  Perhaps I really am starting to show my age. 🙂

As mentioned in my previous rooting article, it’s not just about loading alternative firmware; many will want to keep the vanilla Google Jelly Bean experience, but want to do things like block advertisements or do full system backups.

Be warned, rooting can come with (bad) consequences. 🙂

*Do note that when you unlock your boot loader you WILL lost any data on your Nexus 7. Make sure you have some sort of backup of your important apps and information. You however should only need to unlock the boot loader once.

Conclusion

For a starting price of $199, the Nexus 7 really is a top performer and good value for money.  However, to get the Nexus into the under-$200 price bracket, Google has cut a few corners, but nothing that’s too much of a concern.  It’s small, light, portable and fast, and for the consumption of information, it really is a versatile unit. There’s going to be a lot of competition in this price range and screen size market in the not so distance future with the release of the Kindle HD and Nook HD.  However, each of these units is marketed at a difference audience, and which one suits you will really depend on your usage and level of Android experience.

For me, there are a number of  shortcomings with the implementation of Jelly Bean.  The fact that it’s a tablet with a phone interface is one. But that’s what I love about  Android,  that the things you  don’t like can be customised. Yes sometimes you may require some technical knowledge to say, install a new ROM, but sometimes it may be as simple as loading a widget or an app. Don’t forget too that the Nexus range is fully supported by Google, so you’ll get all the latest updates first and directly from Google. No waiting around for third-party manufacturers to have to release their ports.

While I really wanted to keep the Nexus on vanilla JB from Google, some of the shortcomings that I noted have meant I’ve loaded an alternate ROM but again, I have a backup of the stock experience and can easily go back to that should I decide to. That being said I would consider myself an “advanced user” and have been playing with Android for years, and out of the box the Nexus certainly does everything you want out of a tablet.

Initially I thought that for me, my decision which tablet I love the best wasn’t going to be whether it’s a 7″ or 10.1″ screen, but rather whether I was consuming or creating data.  The Nexus is great for consuming data, and my 10.1″ Thinkpad Tablet is so much better at creating data.  However for pure portability and convenience, the Nexus 7 is clearly the winner.  I’ve only picked up (and boy does it seem big and heavy) my Thinkpad Tablet a couple of times since receiving my Nexus.

If you need an introduction to Android, already love your Android, love to tinker or want an extremely portable solution  you certainly can’t go too wrong with a Google Nexus 7. 🙂

Updates 04/21/16

This form factor still suits me down to the ground, so much so that I bought the 2013 model as soon as it was released. Even though I’ve got a 13″ notebook, 10″ Windows tablet, 10″ Android tablets and multiple Android phones, the 7″ screen is perfect for me. The original 2012 unit’s been passed onto my son who uses it for University and it’s still going strong.

Source: The device for this review was purchased with my own funds. Please visit Google for more info.

Support The Gadgeteer: The Gadgeteer’s main sources of revenue are advertising and affiliate links in articles like this one. Even though we may receive compensation, we always give our honest opinions about our experiences with each product.

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Google Asus Nexus 7 2012 Android 4.4 KitKat Update

Even as almost all people wait for Nexus 5, or an official update from Google/respective OEM for the Android 4.4 Update, aka KitKat, for their device, you, the owner of glorious Asus Nexus 7 have a chance to take a break and have a KitKat well before any one else, including those who  have already order the shiny new Nexus 5.

You might have already read a lot about KitKat release, and how much cool Android 4.4 is, but you certainly wouldn’t have expected yourself to taste the latest update from El Goog that quickly.

It’s not an official update, btw. Here, you’ve got a custom ROM, made using the AOSP source code of Android 4.4 Update that Google released yesterday right after announcing the Nexus 5 and KitKat.

You would need a custom recovery, to be able to flash/install the Android 4.4 update on your Nexus 7, the 2012 edition. It’s not for the 2013 edition of Nexus 7.

Note: Mostly either of CWM and TWRP recovery do just fine to flash a ROM, but right now, some users are reporting that TWRP is unable to flash it — though it might work for you — while, CWM has been successful at flashing. So, we would recommend you have a CWM recovery installed in order to install this Android 4.4 ROM for your Nexus 7.

Here’s where you can get a custom recovery if you don’t have it already:

WARNING!

Warranty may be void of your device if you follow the procedures given on this page

You only are responsible for your device. We won’t be liable if any damage occurs to your device and/or its components.

CHECK DEVICE MODEL NO.

To make sure your device is eligible with this, you must first confirm its model no. in ‘About device’ option under Settings. Another way to confirm model no. is by looking for it on the packaging box of your device. It must be Nexus7!

Do not flash this on other variants of the Nexus 7

BEFORE YOU BEGIN..

You must do this pre-installation stuff before attempting to install the ROM on your Nexus 7 in order to avoid any complications later, and have a smooth and successful process.

BACK UP YOUR DEVICE

Back up important data and stuff before you start playing around here as there are chances you might lose your apps and app-data (app settings, game progress, etc.), and in rare case, files on the internal memory, too.

For help on Backup and Restore, check out our exclusive page on that linked right below.

► ANDROID BACK UP AND RESTORE GUIDE: APPS AND TIPS

INSTALL GOOGLE NEXUS 7 DRIVER

You must have proper and working driver installed on your windows computer to be able to successfully install a firmware on your Google Nexus 7. In case you’re not sure, follow the link below for a definitive guide for installing driver for your Nexus 7 on your computer.

►  GOOGLE NEXUS 7 DRIVERS INSTALLATION GUIDE

CHARGE YOUR DEVICE

If your android device powers off due to lack of battery while the process is underway, it could damage the device.

So, make sure your device is adequately charged — at least 50% battery of the device.

EXAMPLE VIDEO

If you haven’t used a custom recovery, either CWM or TWRP, before, to install a .zip file of a ROM on anything esle, then we suggest you first watch a video of that, given right below, to get familiar with the process.

Just fyi, the video below shows installing a .zp file of recovery on Galaxy S3, but it doesn’t matter as the process remains exactly same. So, once you are finished with video, jump to downloads and step-by-step guide below.

GOOGLE NEXUS 7 (2012 edition) ANDROID 4.4 KITKAT UPDATE

DOWNLOADS

Download the files given below and transfer them to a separate folder on your tablet and remember the location.

  • Android 4.4 ROM  |  DOWNLOAD LINK File name: aosp_grouper-ota-eng.dhacker29.zip File size: 161 MB
  • Google Apps (Gapps)  |  DOWNLOAD LINK File name: gapps-kk-20131031.zip File size: 107.60 MB

Reminder: Before you proceed, make sure you’ve transferred the files you downloaded above to a separate folder on your tablet.

STEP-BY-STEP GUIDE

Make sure you have backed up your tablet adequately (including important data stored on internal memory). Also create a nandroid backup using your recovery for additional safety.

You’ll need either CWM or TWRP recovery for installing the AOSP Android 4.4 ROM on your Google Nexus 7. And since CWM and TWRP recoveries function differently we’ve put together separate guides for both of them.

So if you’re a CWM user, follow the CWM users guide and if you’re a TWRP user follow the guide for TWRP users.

FOR CWM RECOVERY USERS
  1. Boot into recovery mode. For this:
    • Power off your device and wait 4-5 seconds after lights go off.
    • Press and hold Volume Down + Power key together and release the Power key once the Google logo appears, but keep holding the Volume Down key. You will be in Bootloader mode now.
    • Press Volume Down two times so that Recovery option appears, and then press Power key to reboot into recovery mode. └ In recovery, use Volume buttons to navigate Up and Down between options and use Power button to select an option.
  2. Create a Backup from recovery. It’s optional but very important to do, so that in case something goes wrong you can restore to current status easily.
  3. Perform a Factory Reset (this will delete all apps and their settings and game progress). For this:
    • Select Wipe data/Factory reset, then select Yes on the next screen to confirm factory reset (screenshot)
  4. Now we install the Android 4.4 Update on your Nexus 7. For this:
    • Select Install zip » Choose zip from sdcard » browse to the location where you saved the file and select the file, aosp_grouper-ota-eng.dhacker29.zip » select Yes on next screen to confirm installation of the file.
  5. That’s it. Android 4.4 ROM has been installed. Now, as it lacked Google Apps, you got to install the Gapps file, gapps-kk-20131031.zip like you installed the ROM file in previous step. └ Make sure to flash the ROM file first and then the Gapps file.
  6. After you are done with flashing of both of the files, reboot your device. For this:
    • Go back to the main menu of recovery and select reboot system now.

That’s all. Your tablet will now reboot and it will take some time as it’ll be tablet’s first boot after installing Android 4.4. Be patient, and excited!

FOR TWRP RECOVERY USERS

NOTE: In case TWRP recovery fails you in installing the .zip file of this ROM in step 4 below, then you got to use the CWM recovery. It’s confirmed to be working.

  1. Boot into recovery mode. For this:
    • Power off your device and wait 4-5 seconds after lights go off.
    • Press and hold Volume Down + Power key together and release the Power key once the Google logo appears, but keep holding the Volume Down key. You will be in Bootloader mode now.
    • Press Volume Down two times so that Recovery option appears, and then press Power key to reboot into recovery mode. └ In recovery, use Volume buttons to navigate Up and Down between options and use Power button to select an option.
  2. Create a Backup from recovery. It’s optional but very important to do, so that in case something goes wrong you can restore to current status easily.
  3. Perform a Factory Reset (This will delete all apps and their settings and game progress). For this:
    • Tap on Wipe » then at the bottom of the screen do a Swipe on the ‘Swipe to factory reset‘ option (screenshot)
  4. Now we install the Android 4.4 Update on your Nexus 7. For this:
    • Tap on Install » browse to the location where you saved the files and tap on the aosp_grouper-ota-eng.dhacker29.zip file. Now at the bottom of the screen, do a Swipe on the Swipe to confirm flash option to begin flashing.
  5. Now, like you did in previous step, flash the Google Apps (gapps) file, gapps-kk-20131031.zip └ Make sure to flash the ROM file first and then the Gapps file.
  6. After you are done with flashing of the files, reboot your device. For this:
    • Go back to the main menu of recovery and tap on Reboot » then, tap on System to reboot your tablet

That’s all. Your tablet will now reboot and it will take some time as it’ll be tablet’s first boot after installing Android 4.4. Be patient, and excited!

FEEDBACK US!

It was easy to install KitKat, the latest version of Android, on your Nexus 7, right? Let us know how it tastes.

Your suggestions are most welcomed!

Android 4.4 KitKat Screenshots

Via RootzWiki

www.theandroidsoul.com

Nexus

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You’re changing your country to France. To place an order, your shipping address must be in this country. If your payment is not in this country's currency, your bank may charge you a conversion fee. Any items in your cart will be removed.

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You’re changing your country to Germany. To place an order, your shipping address must be in this country. If your payment is not in this country's currency, your bank may charge you a conversion fee. Any items in your cart will be removed.

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You’re changing your country to Ireland. To place an order, your shipping address must be in this country. If your payment is not in this country's currency, your bank may charge you a conversion fee. Any items in your cart will be removed.

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You’re changing your country to Italy. To place an order, your shipping address must be in this country. If your payment is not in this country's currency, your bank may charge you a conversion fee. Any items in your cart will be removed.

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You’re changing your country to Netherlands. To place an order, your shipping address must be in this country. If your payment is not in this country's currency, your bank may charge you a conversion fee. Any items in your cart will be removed.

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You’re changing your country to Norway. To place an order, your shipping address must be in this country. If your payment is not in this country's currency, your bank may charge you a conversion fee. Any items in your cart will be removed.

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You’re changing your country to Portugal. To place an order, your shipping address must be in this country. If your payment is not in this country's currency, your bank may charge you a conversion fee. Any items in your cart will be removed.

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You’re changing your country to Spain. To place an order, your shipping address must be in this country. If your payment is not in this country's currency, your bank may charge you a conversion fee. Any items in your cart will be removed.

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You’re changing your country to Sweden. To place an order, your shipping address must be in this country. If your payment is not in this country's currency, your bank may charge you a conversion fee. Any items in your cart will be removed.

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You’re changing your country to Switzerland. To place an order, your shipping address must be in this country. If your payment is not in this country's currency, your bank may charge you a conversion fee. Any items in your cart will be removed.

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You’re changing your country to Switzerland. To place an order, your shipping address must be in this country. If your payment is not in this country's currency, your bank may charge you a conversion fee. Any items in your cart will be removed.

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You’re changing your country to United Kingdom. To place an order, your shipping address must be in this country. If your payment is not in this country's currency, your bank may charge you a conversion fee. Any items in your cart will be removed.

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