The pulling of the sword from the stone. The creation of the Sphinx in Egypt. The discovery of fire. There have been many monumental moments throughout the course of human history and the Rabbids are ready to ruin them all. Join in the fun as the Rabbids devise a plan to travel through time and invade history in Raving Rabbids: Travel in Time.
Jump, dance, bounce and point your way through 10 microgames that are set in a variety of historical environments Raving Rabbids: Travel in Time. Challenge up to three friends or go it alone in 25 mini games with four different types of gameplay. Choose from 30 unique historical costumes for your character to don and get the party started as a musketeer, a cowboy, an Indian and more. Take the gaming to a new level with your Wii Motion Plus (not included) for interactive gameplay. If you're looking to see the fall of man and unravel human history as we know it or you just like to play with these adorably abhorrent Rabbids get ready to Travel in Time.
Watch the Rabbids alter the course of human history as they travel through time and revisit great moments in history, such as the discovery of fire, the pulling of the sword from the stone and how the nose broke off the Sphinx
Jump into 25 mini games with four different types of gameplay for action-packed fun
Test your skills at 10 microgames that include jumping, dancing, bouncing and pointing games set throughout history
Pick one of 30 unique historical costumes for hilarious adventures as you play as a cowboy, a musketeer, an Egyptian and more
Sabotage your opponents in seamless online and offline gameplay
Wii Motion Plus compatible (Wii Motion Plus not included)
For 1 to 4 players
Nowadays, buying a new television is a fact of life every 3-5 years. Not only is it necessary to replace old TVs, but with the way technology is progressing, a TV from more than five years ago may begin to seem obsolete. That rapid pace of technology can also make buying a new TV intimidating, however, as every time you shop you will hear new terminology, encounter features you're not sure that you need, and run into pushy salespeople trying to rush you into a purchase. To ease your mind, here are some tips for buying a TV that might make your shopping a little bit easier.
1. Don't be afraid of HD
High-definition TVs used to be expensive and considered luxury items, but that is no longer the case. Now most new TVs are being produced with HD capabilities, and the prices for HDTVs are generally reasonable. HD programming also used to be difficult to come by, but now all the major networks broadcast in HD. And, if you're a sports fan, HD is a must. In general, the addition of HD won't cost you an arm and a leg, and you probably won't regret it if you go for it. It won't be long before programming on a non-HDTV will look downright prehistoric.
2. A technology primer
Probably the most intimidating part of buying a TV nowadays is the terms that salespeople bandy about. You might hear the terms LCD or plasma and be completely confused. They'll tell you it's great, bur really what does it mean? Here are some important things to know, and while it's not everything it can keep you from feeling overwhelmed. A standard-definition television is a tube television, which is quickly becoming old-fashioned. Most aren't HDTV-capable and are smaller than 27 inches. Salespeople may refer to them as direct view TVs. Plasma screen TVs are flat-screen televisions, but another flat-screen version, known as LCD, is taking their place as the most popular HDTVs. Although plasma picture quality is better in some cases there are a wider variety of LCD TVs and their prices are reasonable, making them popular with consumers.
3. Take a look in back
When you're shopping for a TV, it's easy to focus on the obvious: size, price, picture, and just overall the way it looks. However, you also want to make sure your TV is going to work with the devices you have. Take a look at the back panel and make sure the inputs are there for your DVD player, VCR, cable box, video game consoles, or whatever you want to plug into it. Don't assume, as a limited number of inputs can be a reason for a lower price.
4. If you can go big, go big
If you get a bigger TV, you probably won't regret it unless you take a drastic cut in quality to do so. Prices on bigger TVs are falling, and you might be surprised at the size you can get for the cost of a 27-inch five years ago. Don't be reluctant about going bigger unless there's a real reason not to.