Pykmax Guitar Pick

It's time to take your guitar picking to the next level — and no, we're not talking about taking lessons — it's time to give the Pykmax Guitar Pick a try. It's a new, ergonomic take on the classic guitar pick, with a unique shape that rests in the palm of your hand, letting you forget about gripping and focus on picking. Choose from three plectrum gauges (.6mm red, .88mm green, or 1mm purple) depending on your playing style — each one is molded from delrin with a tolerance of .02mm. With a comfortable fit even after hours of playing, it's the perfect pick for touring musicians who spend night after night playing, or session musicians who spend all their time in the studio.

  • Field Notes Shelterwood Notebook

    For some of us, the best source of inspiration doesn't come from inside, but instead from the world that surrounds us, particularly from the beauty of the great outdoors. So the next time you find yourself in the wilderness and creativity strikes, use the Field Notes Shelterwood Notebook to jot down your ideas. With covers made from American Cherry wood sliced thin and bonded to kraft paper, each notebook (available in packs of three) has a one-of-a-kind woodgrain texture. Inside the covers you'll find soft white 70-pound stock paper, marked with mossy-green lines on each page — the perfect look for channeling your woodland vision.

  • Android Wear

    Wearable connected devices (particularly watches) are popping up all over the place lately, making Google's announcement of Android Wear all the more meaningful. Built as an extension of the Android platform to the wearable space, Android Wear is an operating system built specifically with this form factor in mind — beginning with watches, but conceivably extending to other wearables in the near future. Now, Google isn't making a watch, instead they've teamed up with a bunch of leading hardware makers, giving them the software they need to build a great device. They've rethought the way you interact with a device, making important information available when it's contextually relevant — think weather when you wake up, meetings throughout the day, traffic information during your commute, and number of calories burned during a run. It also has voice at its code, letting you respond to text messages, start a playlist, even search for important places nearby. While we have yet to see Android Wear on any actual devices, it's only a matter of time.

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