T32087

Meep 7" Children's 8GB WiFi Tablet w/ Apps by Oregon Scientific

Learn more about the Meep! tablet.

  • Watch a video to see all the cool features.
  • See how to set up your new tablet.
  • Find out how to upgrade software through OTA (over the air).
  • Discover how to set up a Google Play account.
  • View the Quick Start User Guide.
Description
You want your child to experience the latest in technology--but how do you keep an eye on the content they're viewing? With the Meep! tablet. The Meep! is full of amazing features--built-in Wi-Fi for Web browsing and communication, a music player, an eBook reader, chat capabilities, and a front camera--but it's also equipped with parental controls that allow you to monitor your child's Internet access and viewing, and even approve friend requests through its own communicator social network! How's that for peace of mind?

The Meep! runs on the Android 4.0 operating system, which allows access to hundreds of apps for purchase and download. And the 7" diagonal color Z-force touchscreen is bright, brilliant, and easy for young fingers to navigate. With the Meep!, your child can experience the fun and convenience of a tablet while you control the content--the best of both worlds! From Oregon Scientific.

Wireless capability may require a network connection, additional accessories, and/or a service connection fee.

Access to and use of the Internet may require payment of a separate fee to an Internet Service Provider.

  • Includes Meep! tablet, 4GB SD memory card, USB cable, AC adapter, and three removable silicone sleeves
  • Android 4.0 operating system
  • 7" diagonal color Z-force touchscreen with 800x480 resolution
  • 4GB internal memory
  • Built-in Wi-Fi
  • Front camera
  • Music player
  • eBook reader
  • 31 preloaded games, three eBooks, and five apps
  • Parental control allows parents to monitor Internet access, viewing, and friend requests through kids communicator social network; parental settings accessible from any computer or mobile device
  • Access to App Store
  • SD memory card slot
  • HDMI output
  • Ages 6 and up
  • Measures 8-5/8"W x 5-5/8"L x 1"D
  • ETL listed adapter; 1-year Limited Manufacturer's Warranty
  • Made in China

Preloaded Content


Games:
Player Reactor
Angry Birds
Aporkalypse
Archipelago Demo
Basketball Dunkadelic Lite
Big Dino Fishing 3D Lite
Big Night Fishing 3D Lite
Big Sport Fishing 3D Lite
Cheezia Gears of Fur Demo
Clouds & Sheep
Doodle Physics Lite
Farm Invasion USA
Guns'n'Glory
Guns'n'Glory WW2
Happy Vikings
Infect
Lazy Snakes Demo
Meowch! Free
Neon Zone Free
Panzer Panic
Quell
Rapid Toss
Super Dynamite Fishing
Tattoo Tycoon
Townsmen 6
Tropical Fish Shop Demo
Uno
World Bubbles for Kids Free
Word Collapse Demo
Zoo Club

Apps:
Doodle Club
Color & Draw for Kids (Phone Edition)
PicsArt for Kids
Learn English Kids—Stories
Toddler Jukebox Lite
Toon Goggles

Books:
Will Solvit and the T-Rex Terror
Muddypaws
Discovery Kids Readers: Sharks

Tablet Glossary

Glossary of Tablet Terms

3G/4G: 3G and 4G are mobile communication technology standards that provide Internet services to mobile devices like smartphones and tablets. The "G" stands for each generation of technology, making 4G (or LTE) the faster successor to 3G. Unlike tablets that are only Wi-Fi enabled, those with 3G or 4G will be able to access the Internet (and therefore email, social networks, app downloads, and the like) outside of wireless networks, providing more freedom to use all of your tablet's features. However, that connectivity usually comes with an increased cost, as well as a monthly fee.

Accelerometer: A motion sensor that detects a tablet's orientation. For example, when you turn your tablet from portrait to landscape orientation, the content will generally adjust to fit the screen. This is the accelerometer at work. Some games and apps also incorporate the accelerometer in other ways, though this varies from program to program.

Ambient Light Sensor: Determines how much light is available in the area surrounding your tablet and adjusts the screen brightness accordingly. This conserves battery life, allowing you to get more use out of each charge.

App Store: A digital distribution platform for software, such as the App Store for Apple® or the Google Play market found on Android™ devices. This allows you to download applications, or apps, sometimes for free and sometimes for a fee. Apps will vary by store, operating system, and manufacturer. Most tablets come with some apps preloaded.

Bit/Byte: A bit is the smallest unit of measurement for electronic data. Eight bits equals one byte; approximately 1,000 bytes equals one kilobyte (KB); 1,000 kilobytes equals one megabyte (MB); and 1,000 megabytes equals one gigabyte (GB). These units determine how much information your tablet can store and retrieve.

Bluetooth: A form of wireless communication allowing devices to communicate with each other. For example, a Bluetooth keyboard or mouse might be compatible with a tablet, allowing these components to be used wirelessly.

Bus Speed: Measured in megahertz (MHz), bus speed is the speed or frequency at which the data on the motherboard is moving.

Capacitive Touchscreen: A type of touchscreen display that is very responsive to finger touches, allowing easy swiping, which generally results in an intuitive user interface; however, they won't respond to a gloved hand or stylus. See touchscreen for more information.

Chipset: A set of electronic components in an integrated circuit that manages the data flow between the processor, memory, and peripherals. It is usually found in the motherboard of a computer or tablet.

Cloud Storage: Allows data to be stored virtually in storage space hosted by a third party, as opposed to on your physical hard drive. Cloud storage can be advantageous because it may make it easy to share information across devices or among users, as well as freeing up your own physical hard drive space.

DDR (Double Data Rate): A type of SDRAM (memory) that supports data transfers that effectively doubles the speed of the RAM. Double data rate type three (written DDR3), which is currently in use, is twice as fast as its predecessor.

Digital Media: Can refer to the places where digital files are stored (memory cards, hard drives) or the files themselves (photos, videos, MP3s).

eReader: Also called an eBook reader, this refers to a mobile electronic device designed for reading digital books (eBooks). While some tablets exist simply for this purpose, like the most basic Amazon Kindle and Barnes & Noble Nook models, most modern tablets have an eReader feature built-in, such as the iPad® iBook® app.

Expansion Slot: A slot that allows you to "expand" your tablet functions by using memory cards. Not all tablets have expansion slots, and they're generally more limited than those found in computers.

FaceTime®: A proprietary video calling service from Apple, which comes built into Mac® computers, as well as iPad, iPhone®, and internet-enabled iPod® devices. It functions basically the same as other video chatting services, though is restricted to users with Apple IDs (so you can't use FaceTime on your iPad to call a friend with an Android tablet). FaceTime calls can be made across various devices (iPad to iPhone, iPhone to Mac), so the service is particularly useful to those with multiple Apple devices.

Flash Memory: Sometimes called internal memory on tablets, this refers to how much room you have to store media files like photos, apps, and music. While a computer's hard drive might have hundreds of gigabytes of storage space, a tablet's memory much more limited, a trade-off for being so portable.

Geotagging: The process of adding geographical identification information to media. For example, if you take a photo with a GPS-enabled mobile device, the device may automatically add information about where the photo was taken. Usually, this can be turned on and off in a tablet's settings.

GPS/GLONASS: GPS stands for "Global Positioning System"; you're probably familiar with the ones designed strictly for vehicles, but modern mobile devices usually have some kind of GPS feature installed, eliminating the need for a standalone GPS. Some devices use GPS with GLONASS (Global Navigation Satellite System), which works alongside the GPS to provide faster, more accurate directions.

Graphics Card: Also called a video card, it's what allows the tablet to display pictures.

Gyroscope: Often combined with an accelerometer in a tablet, the gyroscope allows for more accurate recognition of movement. This is particularly useful in motion-controlled apps and certain games, which utilize more advanced controls than those that only use an accelerometer.

Hardware: The physical components of a tablet.

HDMI (High-Definition Multimedia Interface): The uncompressed, all-digital standard used for high-definition (HD) quality for consumer electronics and PC products using a single cable (an HDMI cable).

Hertz (Hz): A unit of frequency equal to one cycle per second.

High Definition: Means that the screen will be "widescreen" and at least twice as clear as standard definition (which is 480 horizontal lines). Generally, anything at 720 or more horizontal lines will be considered HD; 1920x1080 resolution refers to Full HD; and 4K (or 4,000) horizontal lines refers to Ultra HD.

I/O Ports (Input/Output): The connectors on a tablet that connect its external devices, such as a USB port.

IPS (In-Plane Switching): LCD screen technology was first introduced in 1996 and now used in many displays. IPS technology offers wide viewing angles and consistent, accurate color reproduction without blur.

iSight® Camera: A proprietary camera of Apple, previously an external webcam. Not to be confused with a FaceTime camera, iSight refers to the rear cameras in more recent iPhone, iPad, and iPod models, which generally have a higher resolution than the front-facing FaceTime camera.

LAN (Local Area Network): A set of devices, such as computers, printers, or video games, physically or wirelessly connected for interactive communications wirelessly.

LCD (Liquid Crystal Display): A type of display that uses standard compact fluorescent tubes to illuminate the picture. Unlike LEDs, they don't produce their own light.

LED Backlighting: A way of producing light in LCD screens, resulting in a much clearer, brighter, better-looking display.

Level 2 Cache: Often written as "L2 cache," this is a type of memory capable of high-speed storage, enabling quick access to the most recently used data and instructions.

Lightning Port/Cable: The power connector used on Apple devices starting in September 2012 with the iPhone 5, fourth-generation iPad, iPad mini™, 5th generation iPod touch®, and 7th generation iPod nano®. It replaced the 30-pin adapter, with Apple claiming improved functionality and power capacity as reasons for a new proprietary charger.

Lithium-ion/lithium-polymer: A light, rechargeable battery often used in portable electronics such as tablets and smartphones.

Memory: The place where a computer keeps programs and data. This could refer to the hard drive, RAM, or cache.

Memory Card Reader: A device that accesses data on a memory card, such as an SD card.

Motherboard: A tablet's main circuit board. It's the central, essential part of a computer to which most other integrated parts are connected.

Multi-touch: A touchscreen or touchpad, sometimes referred to as multi-gesture, that recognizes two or more fingers, incorporating advanced functionality like pinching to zoom.

Network Card: A network card, network adapter, network interface controller, network interface card, or LAN adapter is a computer hardware component designed to allow computers to communicate over a computer network. It allows users to connect to each other wirelessly or by using cables.

Oleophobic Coating: An oil-resistant coating applied to touchscreens to help reduce fingerprints and smudges.

Operating System (OS): Software that takes care of basic system activities such as reading forms and saving to disk. It controls how system resources are used and provides a user interface. Tablet operating systems are generally optimized for a portable touchscreen experience. Among the most popular mobile operating systems are Google's Android, which can be found on a variety of devices, and Apple's iOS, found on iPhone, iPad, and internet-enabled iPod devices.

Processor: Also known as the CPU (central processing unit). As the primary element carrying out the tablet's functions, it's effectively the "brain" of the tablet. A dual-core processor has two execution cores, while a quad-core has four, etc; generally, more cores allows for faster computing.

Processor Speed: The rate at which the CPU performs calculations per second. It's measured in megahertz (MHz) or gigahertz (GHz). 1000MHz equals one GHz.

RAM (Random Access Memory): The place where a tablet keeps programs and data when they are in use. It's measured in megabytes or gigabytes (see bit/byte for more info).

Resistive Touchscreen: Can typically be used with a finger or stylus, but require pressure to be applied to the screen, which can sometimes affect ease of use. See touchscreen for more information.

Retina Display: A type of LCD screen specific to newer-model Apple MacBook Pro®, iPad, iPhone, and iPod devices. Retina displays have a high enough pixel density that the human eye is unable to notice pixelation at a typical viewing distance. Basically, Retina displays are clearer than typical LCDs.

SATA (Serial ATA): A way of connecting a hard drive to a computer. Most computers made after 2005 use SATA hard drives, which is generally faster and more efficient than SATA's predecessor, PATA.

Screen Resolution: Maximum number of pixels that can be displayed on the screen. This number is a product of the number of columns and the number of rows. For example, a display with 1920x1080 resolution can display 1,920 columns of pixels and 1,080 rows of pixels. The higher the resolution, the clearer the screen; see high definition for more info.

Software: The actual programs on a tablet, as opposed to the physical components. This includes apps and the operating system itself.

Solid-State Drive (SSD): Like a standard hard drive, a solid-state drive is used to store data. However, SSDs read and write files much more quickly, resulting in better performance overall. Hybrid drives combine the standard features of hard-disk drives and solid-state drives, resulting in a more optimal performance than a hard drive alone at a better price than a large SSD.

Sound card: A piece of computer hardware that controls its sound input and output.

TFT (Thin Film Transistor): A type of LCD flat-panel display that is made to be as thin and light as possible, taking up less space than bulky old-school computer monitors. TFT displays also generally have higher resolutions than older displays.

Touchscreen: A display you can interact with by touching it with an object, typically a finger or stylus. Touchscreens are one of the defining characteristics of tablets. For more information on different kinds of touchscreens, see capacitive touchscreen, resistive touchscreen, and multi-touch.

USB (Universal Serial Bus): A high-speed serial port technology that allows a variety of input and output devices to be easily attached to a PC. A USB device can be plugged in or unplugged without turning off the PC and is automatically recognized and configured upon plug-in. Typically, modern computers will have USB 3.0, USB 2.0, or some combination of the two. On paper, USB 3.0 is faster, though how much faster will depend on other factors, like your hardware.

Webcam: The term webcam is a combination of "web" and "video camera." They can be used for video chatting or recording videos, and are built into most tablets. Some tablets may even have two cameras, one that faces the front and one that faces the back, with the front being more suited for video chatting.

WiDi: This Intel-developed technology is short for Wireless Display, and lets users to stream music, movies, photos, videos, and apps wirelessly from a compatible tablet to a compatible HDTV or through the use of an adapter with other HDTVs. WiDi technology is capable of Full HD 1080p video and 5.1 surround sound audio, but you'll need the appropriate hardware to achieve that.

Wi-Fi: Wireless networking technology that uses radio waves to provide wireless high speed Internet and network connections. Wireless networks will generally use a 2.4GHz or 5GHz network, with 5GHz networks being able to carry more data. Some devices offer dual-band Wi-Fi, which works at both 2.4GHz and 5GHz frequencies. Some newer tablets use MIMO (Multiple Input Multiple Output) Wi-Fi, which increases the performance of existing Wi-Fi networks.

Important Information

Wireless capability may require a network connection, accessories, and/or a service fee. Use of Bluetooth technology may require software and accessories. Please consult the manufacturer's documentation regarding the safe and proper use, handling, storage, charging, and disposal of products containing lithium-ion batteries.

Delivery Date Estimate

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Reviews & Community QA

T32087 - Meep 7" Children's 8GBWiFi Tabletby OregonScientifi 1.6 5 25 25
No Happy Campers In My Camp! I bought 3 for my grandchildren for christmas. Was thinking kids love computers & internet and at the same time I would be able to keep them blocked from some things, but not everything. This is the one item I wish I can still return. To hard to figure out how to let them on internet, so much is blocked kids don't even want to play with it. Company really need to make some changes to how much is blocked. What's the use of even having internet on it, if everything is blocked. And to QVC I have bought many items from you just on the strenght of your presentations because I believed in what you believed in, I'm on a fixed income trying to make payments for something they can't even play with. Not Pleased, Not Cheap and We are not happy campers in this camp! 01-10-13
Bad purchase I called the hotline number for help, the person on the other end of the phone had no clue how to help me. I wasted my time and money. If you aren't a computer genius don't bother! 12-18-12
Returned it the next day. I had a bad feeling after ordering the MEEP and reading all the bad reviews. I thought I did my homework and had the online manual and other online supports available for when I tried to set up this device. I found out the hard way; all the negative reviews were true. The MEEP is difficult to set up and it's very slow in connecting via Wi-fi. I did get things set up, created an account, which required a credit card. All-in-all the whole experience was not worth it. Even when I got things set up, it ran too slow. I packaged it all back up and sent it back the next day. 12-08-12
Impossible Setup This should be an easy setup and easy app load. It is anything but. Instructions are minimal and not clear or intuitive. i needed to call in to start the parental setup and that did not go well. I use computer all day. This is ridiculous. They have a good idea, they are just not there yet Would not recommend . 11-15-12
QVC needs to stop selling this I ordered 2 of these and now have determined that they are going to be returned. QVC needs to stop selling this item. It seems the item was put out to market way before it was ready. There are no instructions, you have to spend time doing a update download first off, the "help" with the manual in it is very poor. I had to call the 800 number to ask why different things that I tried did not work and she told me that she would have to tell the support dept to fix it and call me back. Nothing seems to work correctly. They need to work out all of the bugs in this design. There is no way kids are going to have the patience to work with this. I have spent several hours trying to get it working properly and it still isn't done. 11-13-12
Glad I Didn't Keep This I had originally ordered two of these for two grandchildren ages 8 and 3. The 8-yr. old was not interested in it so I cancelled one of them before it was shipped. I found that that the 2nd one was an inferior product compared to many other childrens' tablets. Reading the reviews here on QVC was the deciding factor not to keep the second one for my 3-yr. old. Wish I would have read the reviews first ! I researched many other childrens' tablets& found one with good reviews on several websites and ordered that one. It pays to do your research prior to ordering. 11-03-12
Difficult I tried repeatedly to set this product up, I figured if a 50 year old adult couldn't figure this out how in the world was a child going to set up so I returned this product. For the price could get something else difficult to figure out. Would not recommend for young children. 10-27-12
Horrible I bought three of these tablets, not worth the price. I'm sending them back!!! 10-26-12
meep this is a piece of junk...far from the quality, value and convenience qvc is known for..You have to call their customer service just to get it working because of some needed up-dates..I wish I could give it a NO STAR rating 10-22-12
Horrible Don't look twice t this product, just run away as fast as you can. 10-16-12
Worth it I bought the meep for my 9 year old daughter. She loves it. the initial set up took a bit to do, but once I was all done, the meep is great! She has not put it down since. She plays all the aps and has taken more pictures than I can count. The parent monitoring is really easy to do and makes sense.It is definitely worth the money. 10-16-12
Disappointed Bought this for my tween ... the load time is awful, the instructions are inadequate, response time is practically non existant. So not impressed. Does not operate like it does on TV. Returning to QVC. 10-13-12

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