Speaking of stability: the frame can either be placed decoratively against a living room wall with a stanchion or stand on a round stanchion at the back. The orientation sensor automatically rotates the screen content according to the position of the frame.
The Denver PFF-726 establishes a connection to the accompanying smartphone application via WLAN, which allows images to be supplied with subtitles and transferred directly to the frame’s 16 GB internal memory. Only recent photos, videos, and GIFs are supported consistently. Unfortunately, it is not possible to control via the app. We’re limited to a touch screen, and there’s also no classic remote control.
Aside from moving the app, recordings can also be saved to a microSD and inserted into the associated card slot. The USB, HDMI-In, or AUX output of external speakers for videos is missing.
The small seven-inch power consumption is kept very low. In testing, the tire consumed only 3.2 watts while running, while power consumption dropped to just under 1 watt when idle. A timer is integrated, so that the frame can automatically turn itself off at night. In addition, the brightness sensor probably helped save energy, but at least the lights can be turned off manually.
Test center: Torsten Neumann
Editor: Fabian von Thun
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