>For about a hundred bucks, you can get a radio-frequency >transmitter-receiver pair at Radio Shack. You plug the transmitter into >the headphone jack on your computer and the receiver into an auxiliary >jack on your stereo. I like it. My computer system is in the basement, my entertainment center is in the living room, and I'm a bit nervous about drilling too many holes in the floor of my rental house. And $99 isn't too bad. Of course, if you already own a CD-R/RW drive, you could always just spend another $40 and get a bitchin' free DVD player as well: http://www.circuitcity.com/detail.jsp?BV_SessionID=@@@@1435020385.098388944 9@@@@&BV_EngineID=jalkfkkdjelbemfcfkmcgcj.0&oid=27107 I've really enjoyed my 600A (the previous model with the infamous shady "loophole menu" that I've never had occasion to use), despite the fact that due to a firmware glitch, I once spent an hour trying to get Stuart Little to load up for a very impatient three-year-old. The MP3 titles show up on screen so that you can select them with the remote, or just burn six hours worth of your favorite tunes onto a CD-RW and set it for "shuffle"; nifty stuff. TVB ====================================================================== Observation attributed to Prof. Robert Wilensky of the University of California at Berkeley: "We've all heard that a million monkeys banging on a million typewriters will eventually reproduce the works of Shakespeare. Now, thanks to the Internet, we know this is not true."