A/C Power Adapter
In Progress Guides
These are some common tools used to work on this device. You might not need every tool for every procedure.
Issues with the Projection Clock seem minor and easy to repair. Information to do so can be found on the following link: Projection Clock Troubleshooting.
Background and Identification ¶
Released prior to fall, 1997, the Oregon Scientific ExactSet Projection Clock uses radio frequency to pick up signals from the U.S. Atomic Clock in Boulder, Colorado. As a result, this clock updates itself six (6) times a day and never needs resetting. It adjusts automatically for daylight savings time. It contains an alarm with an eight (8) minute snooze and a swiveling arm that has a 90-degree rotation and projects the time in red when you push a button. The backlit screen also indicates the date and day as well as time zone, alarm status, and radio-frequency strength. Additionally, the projection clock touts a laser that projects the time on the ceiling. The projection clock can be powered by two AA batteries or the included AC adapter. The clock only works in the continental U.S.
This projection clock is one of the few that has maintained its silver casing; most other projection clocks are black or not the usual rectangular shape. The product dimensions are 9.9 x 5.2 x 2.5 inches. Its shipping Weight is 1.3 pounds. The Model Number RM318PA can be found on the back of the unit.