We researched 20 different digital photo frames to find the best models that are worthy of a spot on your mantel.
Chances are, when you snap a photo you do one of three things: let it sit untouched on your device's hard drive, share it on social media, or maybe even print it. Having a digital picture frame ensures that your favorite memories are always on display, not just sitting idle and unseen on your smartphone or camera's memory card.
We've researched 20 digital photo frames and narrowed our list down to the seven best. Our picks range from affordable to luxurious, but all are easy to operate and will fit any home décor — not to mention will make you want to display all of your photos. Several of our picks also let you conveniently send photos directly to them from your smartphone, computer, or even over email. While we know you're going to want one for yourself, digital photo frames are an excellent gift for family members, too.
It's worth mentioning that several smart photo frames require a Wi-Fi internet connection to be used to their full potential. Both Nixplay and Aura's photo frames are only compatible with 2.4 GHz wireless networks, not 5 GHz ones. So, be sure to check your Wi-Fi router's specifications before purchasing a photo frame to ensure it is compatible with your wireless network.
Ajax: Why doesn't CNN, MSNBC, NBC bring Ron Clain on their shows and ask to explain us the following instead asking some softball questions. "During the presidency of Barack Obama, the national stockpile was seriously taxed as the administration addressed multiple crises over eight years. About "75 percent of N95 respirators and 25 percent of face masks contained in the CDC's Strategic National Stockpile (∼100 million products) were deployed for use in health care settings over the course of the 2009 H1N1 pandemic response," according to a 2017 study in the journal Health Security. Again according to NIH, the stockpile's resources were also used during hurricanes Alex, Irene, Isaac and Sandy. Flooding in 2010 in North Dakota also called for stockpile funds to be deployed. The 2014 outbreaks of the ebola virus and botulism, as well as the 2016 outbreak of the zika virus, continued to significantly tax the stockpile with no serious effort from the Obama administration to replenish the fund." So what you say, smart Alec Klain?