Reddit Reddit reviews Monster MP OTG400 BK Outlets To Go 4 Outlet Travel Power Strip (Black)

We found 26 Reddit comments about Monster MP OTG400 BK Outlets To Go 4 Outlet Travel Power Strip (Black). Here are the top ones, ranked by their Reddit score.

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Monster MP OTG400 BK Outlets To Go 4 Outlet Travel Power Strip (Black)
【EXCELLENT COMPATIBILITY】: Upgrade chipsets, making the adapter compatible with all Lightning devices running iOS 10.3 or higher.【4 IN 1 FUNCTION】: Supports up to 24-bit / 48 kHz audio output. In addition, it not only supports music loading and listening, but also remote controls and microphones. Audio and loading are synchronized. LISTEN MUSIC + CHARGING + TELEPHONE + MICROPHONE AND REMOTE ON LIGHTNING HEADPHONES AT SAME TIME.【HIGH QUALITY】: 100% copper wire core to provide you with high speed and stable signal transmission and lossless digital sound quality. High quality aluminum alloy oxidation shell is more wear resistance and corrosion resistance, improve the anti-interference ability. Allow you to enjoy clear and faithful sound quality and fast filling experience.【UNIQUE DESIGN】: Made by original chip and high quality material, luscious, textured for direction and durable for use. Limited and protable design is easy for you to carry around. You can put it in Bakpack and Handbag when you go out, and it does not require any additional audio software, just plug your headphones into the jack and enjoy your music.【2019 SERVICE AND WARRANTY】This will be a great choice for sending friends a birthday or holiday gift.
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26 Reddit comments about Monster MP OTG400 BK Outlets To Go 4 Outlet Travel Power Strip (Black):

u/[deleted] · 34 pointsr/LifeProTips

Travel protip: Buy one of these instead ==

Fits easier in your backpack, you can take them on planes, and people are a lot more friendly about sharing the only outlet in the terminal so you can charge your electronic things

ninja edit, I accidently two letters.

u/macbooklover91 · 18 pointsr/onebag

A lot depends on the style you're looking for. I'll also say that security in a bag is a myth. There are things to discourage certain behavior, but ultimately a bag should never be seen as a secure container. (after all it can always be cut)

What I chose.

I traveled for about a month in Europe staying in hostels. Even though it was only a month I could have traveled for about a year (adding only a tablet) with the bag/things I brought.

Osprey Farpoint 40 Travel Backpack - $150 (Discontinued)

[Osprey Farpoint 40 Travel Backpack

  • $160 (New Version)](

    I love this bag but it might not be the single best option for you. It's low profile, turns into a duffle bag (more about that later) and although it doesn't look like a school backpack, it doesn't standout like this either.

    The reason I love that it turns into a duffle bag is because theres a semi hidden velcro pocket in the bottom where the cover rolls into. This is a great place to sew or velcro a small zippered wallet or bag to store extra money or valuables. It's not secure as much as its hidden. This won't help you if they steal the whole bag, but it will help you if they just ransack the place and steal from the open compartments.

    Other Options

    There are a ton of other options. I suggest watching the VagaBrothers Video - How to Choose the BEST Travel BACKPACK | Pros & Cons Minimalist Backpack Review and Travel Tips: Packing Hacks, Tips & Essentials

    The F Stop bags look great, but are pretty pricy. Depending on what lenses you're bringing (18-55mm kit lens VS 70-200mm VR f2.8) it may or may not be worth it for size and configurability. I personally bought a Sony a6000 and left my big DSLR at home. That was actually a really good choice for the type of trip I did, but if I was going for a year (like you are) I understand needing the big camera. You might want to get camera/lens inserts like this (but not necessarily that one, I just clicked on the first one I saw on amazon) to store and protect those other lenses.

    Hope that helps.

    The following is copy and pasted from an email I sent to family friends traveling abroad. It gives links and ideas for things that help when traveling minimally.


  • 2 Mini cologne bottles - Well worth it if you are doing carry on only, or if you like to bring more than one scent with you. Depending on how much you use I find that a bottle filled up lasts about 1.5-2 weeks if you are using 2-3 sprays a day.

  • World power adapter - Awesome adapter. A lot nicer than the 50 mini adapters you have to piece together like legos.

  • Power strip - I never used this. I wouldn't get it unless you knew you needed it. They are good ways to make friends at airports though, as plugs are always in high demand and few people will say no to letting you free up a plug or two.

  • Battery pack - (updated version) OR While there are cheaper and smaller ones, this is the perfect size and capacity if you are bringing a couple or more devices. This will charge a phone many times over. It's especially handy if you want to leave it charging in the hotel then bring it with you during the day after it's charged.

  • Compressed charcoal deodorizers - Great to throw in shoes or bags that start to get smelly. Useful in hostels.

  • Microfiber towel - Very useful for hostels as most will charge you to use towels

  • Tripod - paired with a phone mount ( this can be used to hold the phone on long flights. Really nice for watching movies on the plane or waiting for a train.

  • Roll up 1L water bottles - Great for airplanes (no longer need to buy water after TSA).

  • I packed all of my clothes into cubes and a flat packer.



    Since I was traveling alone, and in hostels, security was a slightly bigger deal for me. I carried my passport on my person or locked in my hostel (many had lockers or metal lock boxes).

    At all times I had a photo copy of my passport and everything in my wallet, some local currency, and a print out of all the embassies in the area. (Attached to this email.) I printed this double sided and had multiple copies with me.
    I told my mom, "At any time I want to be able to have everything stolen, but still have a way back home.” My credit card will do cash transfers internationally and also includes a continuous travel insurance package.

    I would highly suggest making three copies of your passport and all credit cards and other ID you are taking. One lives on your person when your passport is stored elsewhere (hotel, for example), one lives in your luggage (preferably hidden/tucked away), and one stays with a trusted friend or family member that will be in the States for the duration of your trip. If anything happens they will be able to assist with proving your identity to the State Department, thus speeding the process along. I suggest keeping some cash tucked in your passport (along with that embassy list), your copy of the passport in the luggage, and then the copy of the passport and embassy list in your wallet. At this point you have three possibilities of things to grab to prove your identity/pay for a cab/tell you where to go.

    While this may seem a little overboard, I find it doesn't take that long to set up and helps greatly should anything bad happen. Also consider registering with the State Department. This helps them track Americans abroad should anything happen, and also gives you alerts, should anything happen.


    Tech Tips

    I also used a service called Line2 to give me a US phone number to call from and receive calls to while I was away. I have T-Mobile that gives me included unlimited international data. As long as I had a 4g signal, I also had a phone I could make and receive calls on. Google Voice and Skype would also do this. Do be aware of how much international data costs. Wifi is easy to find, but I suggest using a VPN on your phone or laptop for any web surfing. And even with the VPN I would not suggest logging into any financial (bank, etc) while abroad unless you are on a trusted wifi network (aka, friends).

    For maps you can download parts of Google Maps by searching the city and clicking “Download." This should work on Android and iOS versions of Google Maps.

u/VA_Network_Nerd · 12 pointsr/networking

I'm gonna pop /u/the-packet-thrower 's bubble here.

I had an initial reaction to your request to post links to all kinds of things I would want in such a case. But the problem is very similar to suggesting what laptop backpack you should buy.

The purchasing decision depends heavily on a wide array of very personalized requirements & desires.

You've given us practically nothing to work with, so any suggestion can be both right and wrong at the same time.

We don't know if you need to enter highly secured data center facilities, such that all your shit will be x-rayed or visually searched.
We don't know if you need power tools or spare parts.
We don't know if you do small office installs, and need cable pulling & terminating kits, drywall saws and boxes.

All we know if you need a big box with wheels that can hold some patch cords and screws.

I helped design & build an entire data center in Ireland using only this Milwaukee screwdriver. How? Easy. I paid for professional installation of the cabinets, UPS, PDUs and CRAC units.

But in your case it sounds like instead of paying contractors to do certain activities, you do them yourself.
Unless we know what those activities are, it's kind of hard to suggest a case or sets of tools or components, since we don't know what activities you need to perform on site.

You say you don't want to build this kit out by hand, but I honestly can't see any other way. Each decision is a personal choice.

  • Quality v/s Cost
  • Weight v/s Durability
  • Multi-purpose v/s Task-specific
  • Warranty v/s Disposability


    So, here is what I'll do instead of trying to suggest everything you might possible put into a magic box.
    Here are five or six products that you might not have seen to consider, or products that I believe I would want on a job site.

  1. Milwaukee Ultimate Jobsite Backpack
  • Carrying around a toolbox sucks. Putting all that stuff on your back? Yeah that's way more convenient.
  • Again, I'm not sure just what you need to carry...
  1. Milwaukee 12v Cordless Drill
  • I like the smaller 12v form factor as I find it less fatiguing pushing screws into racks.
  • I don't drill holes, just rack screws. So why buy more power & weight?
  1. Milwaukee PACKOUT Rolling Toolbox
  • I don't own one of these, but I like what I see a lot.
  • It's modular, and you can pick & choose what size boxes you add to your stack.
  • YouTube
  1. C14 to 2 x NEMA5-15 Outlet adapter
  • I work in data centers sometimes that do not have any 120v outlets, just C13/14 220v PDU outlets.
  • That adapter will let you plug in your dial-voltage laptop brick so you can get a charge.
  • Don't plug in anything that isn't dual-voltage though.
  1. Monster Power Outlets 2 Go
  • Less of a job site item, and more of a laptop bag item...
  • I hate fighting for outlets in an airport.
  • I carry a large USB power bank, but if I need to charge my laptop, this has gotten me out of a jam from time to time.

    I hope this was helpful...
u/LaGrrrande · 10 pointsr/geek

That's why I carry around one of these in my bag. Never mind that it's made by monster, it's incredibly handy and makes you a big hit at airports, too. I'd definitely recommend putting some black electrical tape over the LED on the plug as it can make it hard to sleep if you're using it at a hotel. They used to make one with 4 outlets, but I couldn't find it =(

Edit: Here it is

u/no_4 · 5 pointsr/funny

OP's phrasing is a bit weird, but the one they linked is extremely compact for having four, widely spaced, outlets.

I mean, it's just a fucking power strip - but that's an exceptionally good one for travel.

Edit: 1,038 reviews and 4.7/5 rating on Amazon. For travel, it actually has advantages over a run of the mill thingy you'd pick up at WalMart or wherever.

u/rishathra · 4 pointsr/LifeProTips

I bring this in my travel kit. Compact and perfect for hotels or airports.

u/crackered · 3 pointsr/lifehacks

Monster makes a nice 4 outlet strip for traveling:

u/otoz · 3 pointsr/VirginiaTech

Some of this is your professors fault, there are some rooms WITH outlets, they just didn't request them. All of surge has outlets in the floor and first class AV systems, but engineering professors never want to teach there because they have to walk farther. Many rooms in Surge are only booked an hour a day.

Most buildings on campus were designed and built well before computers were smaller than the size of rooms, so power wasn't event remotely thought about, because of this much of it cannot by code be retrofitted. To get power in these rooms requires power to be run directly from the breaker, if the breaker(which was probably installed in 1960) isn't designed for it, it has to be replaced(many thousands of dollars), lines have to be run, outlets installed, total cost for a room is probably on the order of $10-15k, many thousands more if asbestos has to be touched in any way which is EVERYWHERE in lots of the old buildings. Multiply that by every room on campus and you see why just adding power isn't a trivial task.

Some rooms have them, ask your professor to request one of these rooms, many rooms have power along the walls, bring a small travel power strip and sit near the wall. MOAR POWER

tl;dr tell your prof to stop requesting the room across from his office that was last renovated in 1972 or deal with it.

u/KvetchBetch · 3 pointsr/AskWomen

OK, this post is going to look like a series of ads but I promise that neither me nor anyone I know works for these companies; these are just products I love and wouldn't fly without.

Carry-on items: generally you're allowed one carry-on bag and one "personal item" (generally a non-luggage bag) so I always travel with a laptop backpack as my main carry-on and a big, soft, zippered tote as my personal item. I used to have this travel bag with a zillion pockets but it got to be such a pain trying to remember which pocket had which item it got stupid. Now with a big tote, I can just drag it out from under the seat, open it wide, and pull out one of the...

Packing cubes: Godsend. I buy them from ebags in various sizes, using the big ones for clothing in the pack, and the little ones in my tote. I use different colored ones in the tote for different things. Green for snacks, red for electronics, and blue for comfort items. Since all the small, easily jumbled items are in smaller bags, they're less likely to get lost in the bottom of my big bag. I try to keep my electronics cube better organized by using...

Gear ties: these are like durable, reusable twist ties for things like cords, cables, handfuls of hair elastics, anything you want to keep bundled up and untangled. When I want to use something like my earbuds or a charging cable, I just twist the tie around my tote handle so it won't get lost. Some of the items also in my electronics cube are:

Plug adapter (international travel, I have one for every country I'm hitting, even if it's just an airport stop - one 14-hour stranding in the Hong Kong airport overnight taught me that lesson.)

Compact multi-outlet power strip which can make you new best friends in airports and make the stupidly-configured power outlets in hotel rooms actually workable.

Four-port USB charger: one of these means I only need one outlet to charge my phone, tablet, e-book, and my...

Portable power bank: nothing sucks more than a long flight when all your electronic entertainment doodads have run out of juice. My power bank can charge my phone fully 3+ times and is about the same size as the phone itself.

Onto the comfort items! Some of them go into a packing cube in my tote, others are larger so they're separate.

Disinfecting wipes: I like these because they're individually wrapped and good for both hands and surfaces. First thing I do when I get onto a germ-factory airplane is wipe down my armrests and tray table. Also great for public restrooms when you find out there's no soap.

Filtering water bottle: in many cities around the world, airport bottled water is crazy expensive, and water bottle filling station water is, in a word, nasty. I can attach this bottle to my tote with a carabiner and the filter makes most municipal water taste at least halfway decent.

Travel pillow: personal preference but this one is my favorite. My husband prefers a memory foam donut one but I find it heavy and bulky and not supportive in the right way. The Travelrest rolls up to a compact shape and inflates in seconds.

Soft, layered clothing: I wear yoga pants, a sports bra, a t-shirt, a light drape cardigan and slip-on shoes. The only thing remotely binding I wear is...

Light compression socks: actually my pair is just a regular pair of knee socks in the Nordstrom house brand that I keep snug by only wearing them for flights and handwashing them so they don't lose their elasticity. No matter how often I get up and move around during a long flight I'll get puffy ankles if I don't wear snug socks. Over those, once I'm in my seat I put on...

Fuzzy slipper socks. My feet freeze on planes but I don't like wearing my shoes for that long. Even though I don't think my shoes smell, if I get the stinkeye from a neighbor, I put my shoes into a plastic bag, otherwise I can usually get them off and hide them under the seat in front of me before my seat mates arrive to my row. Because I get so cold on flights I also wear/carry a...

Pashmina or other large scarf: works as a fashion accessory, blanket, pillow, and a don't-talk-to-me barrier when worn like a hood. Also covers up that spot where you spilled your coffee on yourself because you had to be at the airport at 5:30 a.m.

Sleeping mask: slap one of these on, engage your (preferably noise-canceling) headphones, lean into your travel pillow, cuddle up under your scarf and try to forget you're rocketing 35K feet over the planet in a big metal tube.

Single-use toothbrushes: I love those little Wisp toothbrush things - I usually keep them in my handbag or work desk for those oh-shit-here-comes-the-CEO-and-I-just-had-a-grande-latte moments, but they're also great for a little freshening up on a plane or in an airport without needing to get out your actual toiletries.

Moisturizers: because plane air is so drying this includes travel-sized lotion, face moisturizer, and lip balm. So much lip balm. I like Aquaphor myself.

Snacks: be nice to your fellow travelers and keep your snacks non-smelly, quiet especially if it's an overnight flight, and not too messy. I like to bring things like clementines, Babybel cheese, trail mix, chocolate covered nuts, or granola bars. Gum is good for takeoffs and landings. If you're prone to motion sickness, candied ginger is great.

Have a comfortable flight!

u/gogogina · 3 pointsr/backpacking

I looked through all the comments so I'm pretty confident this hasn't been mentioned yet.

Something I always travel with is an outlet converter and a small portable power strip.

This combo really come in handy when you need to use more than one outlet at once (charge a phone, laptop, and digital camera battery, etc.), especially if you're traveling with another person.

I have both of the items linked, and neither take up much room in my carry on luggage (I have an Osprey Porter 46). They're easy to tuck away in a nook, and the power strip's prongs fit into itself, eliminating bulk.

These could go really well the the battery pack many have suggested. Gotta keep all those devices juiced up!

u/Testiculese · 2 pointsr/LifeProTips

I have a few of these scattered in various travel bags.

u/mattbuford · 2 pointsr/LifeProTips

What I do is bring something like this:

It isn't universal, but most trips only cover one or two styles of plug anyway so I just take what I need for that trip. This single-style adapter is smaller and lighter than a universal adapter, and if you look at the picture you'll notice that they have output connectors on both the front and the bottom. This means I can insert my adapter in-between any existing occupied outlet. This is great at places like an airport, where you might be trying to crowd around a few limited outlets.

If I'm not traveling light (only phone and tablet) then I then also carry a small travel power strip, like the one below, so that I can have more outlets for things like my laptop:

u/summiter · 2 pointsr/LifeProTips

here's the one i use. Very simple and robust.

u/kickstand · 2 pointsr/travel

Traveling with a power-strip is an old trick for avoiding to carry multiple plug adaptors, but going from the US to Europe you need to be a little careful.

Electricity in the US is ~110 volts, whilst in much of the rest of the world it's 200-250 volts.

Although power boards/power strips are generally passive, and thus the number of volts should not have any impact, many of them do include various types of fuses or additional circuitry (eg, USB ports) that could potentially have issues with higher voltages. If you were to plug multiple high-current devices into a power board (eg, a hair dryer) it's also possible that you could draw more watts than the board is designed to support.

There are a few products that are specifically designed for travel, and designed to support both 110 and 240 volts, such as the Monster Outlets to Go range (Note: Amazon doesn't say it, but the manufacturer has confirmed that these items are designed for up to 250 volts)


TLDR: Don't use a US power strip in Europe/UK unless you specifically read a review that says that particular model is OK.

u/FourthBridge · 2 pointsr/JapanTravel

Regarding your last point, it's always a good idea to bring a compact power strip with you when travelling. Something like this or this, though you may need a 3-prong to 2-prong converter for some places in Japan. They are great for nights when you have to charge multiple devices and make you a hero at airports.

u/billatq · 2 pointsr/LifeProTips

Not if you buy one for this purpose, such as this folding travel one:

u/lastdukestreetking · 2 pointsr/travel

I'm not saying "get this specific one", but I always travel with something like this.

Yeah, it's a small brick, but it doesn't take up all that room. It'll have the right plugs for any international outlet, and it has USB connections as, you could charge your phone (via USB), your travel battery (via USB), and your camera battery (via plug) at the same time.

I travel with a lot of electronics, so I also travel with a mini-travel power strip like this (again, I'm not saying "buy this one", just that it's an example of something I travel with), so that I can charge multiple plugs and multiple USBs at the same time.

The small brick for the outlets and the small travel power strip really don't take up much room at all, and they ensure that I can charge all my devices no matter the destination. All I need is one outlet, and I can charge something like 5 devices via USB and plugs.

u/bryan_sensei · 1 pointr/LifeProTips

I'm currently using a 4-outlet monster powerstrip. It's a beast!

Monster MP OTG400 BK Outlets To Go 4 Outlet Travel Power Strip (Black)

u/CallingYouOut2 · 1 pointr/travel

I use this travel power strip I called the manufacturer and they confirmed it's suitable for dual voltage. I actually have two of them and they come in real handy. No plug at the airport? Ask someone if you can plug this bad boy in and you have more outlets available!

u/DerangedDesperado · 1 pointr/solotravel

I'd keep some coins on you in case you need to use the bathroom and it costs money.

I've been to Berlin, whichc i hope you're going to, and i found the taxi service a bit weird. Some places to credit/debit some were cash only. I found one WEIRD dude that only had two bills of 50 euros each and didnt take card. So be prepared if you're using taxis. I also found, coming from the states, credit card use didnt seem QUITE as prevalent, at least the first time i went in 2015. I actually found a market that was cash only.

As for packing i pack as light as possible, i just take basically the equivalent of a school back pack. But i stay in hotels so i can wash clothing in the tub or sink, i dunno how they do in hostels. I also like having socks and underwear that can be cleaned daily and are dry by morning so i can cut down on number of thing i take. They're usually thinner than normal underwear as well so less room. Last year i had ex officio and while i could wash them every day they retained a musty, sweaty smell despite showering several times a day. This year i bought David Archy and it worked a lot better. For socks i have smart wool from REI that have worked VERY well.

Last year was the first time i'd ever used packing squares and i cant recommend them enough. It makes packing and storing your stuff SO much easier. I got a 3 pack from Eagle creek. I use the big one for shirts and i can get about 10-12 shirts in there plus underwear. The middle one for socks if i need it. The smallest one i use for keeping less used electronics like my power strip, adapter, and power bank plus various cables.

I have this or something like it

I take it every time i go out of town. I remember it being cheaper but i bought it years ago.

An important thing to remember is that for the most part anything you might forget besides essentials like medications and what not can be easily found so dont stress.

u/reggie14 · 1 pointr/GooglePixel

Yeah, I have a couple of those I really liked the concept, but I get terrible capacitor whine in both of them.

Instead I keep one of these in my backpack. It's too bad they apparently discontinued them.

u/Brittanymaria423 · 1 pointr/travel

I also really love this power strip, and it is especially helpful when staying in hostel dorm rooms. There are four outlets to charge stuff.

u/Aww_Shucks · 1 pointr/consulting

Portable power strip

The 3oz. Gotoobs are really nice too if you prefer to use your own shampoo and soap rather than the hotels'. They also come in handy for camping trips and whatnot.

If you're comfortable asking for a more expensive item (then again these don't always have to be expensive; plenty of professionals rock free company bags, Samsonite bags, etc. as opposed to Tumi or something) , a professional laptop briefcase might be handy. Not sure what size your company laptop is/will be, but it's nice having the briefcase when you need it as opposed to a backpack.

Also if anyone has any recommendations on USB external monitors, I'd love to hear them. A few co-workers of mine have Lenovo ones, but since I last searched, I couldn't find any for sale.

u/blueman541 · 1 pointr/Nexus6P

I have other things that need regular power outlet like my camera battery charger, laptop etc. Was hoping to find something all in one to avoid bringing multiple usb-c power adapter. Guess I could just use USB A-C and not have fast charging.

maybe this if I need to get around furniture blocking outlets

u/pobody · 1 pointr/LifeProTips

I have this one, if you can find it somewhere I recommend it. Small enough to carry everywhere and can be very handy.

u/theducks · 0 pointsr/LifeProTips

To save space, I haven't found anything better than this one from monster (ugh) -