The Frame by Samsung is about as pretentious as a television could be. It’s a $2,000 4K TV that doubles as a digital display for works of art. You can even hang it on your wall with a “no gap” mount and attach faux wood panels to the sides so that it looks like painting. Neat idea, sure, but inevitably, The Frame by Samsung is still just a television wrapped in a fancy sales pitch.

I’ve spent the past couple of weeks with The Frame in my living room, and I’ll admit it’s a nice TV. Samsung actually calls it “The most beautiful TV you’ve never seen” in its marketing materials . The cheeky word play, I think, suggests that you could put this on your living room wall, and nobody would know that it’s actually a full-featured television. The unique art mode allows you to select prints, paintings, or photographs to display on the screen when the TV’s power is off. There’s also a motion sensor on the front that can display the art only when someone’s nearby, so that you’re not wasting electricity. Again, cool concept. I’m not sure the tech is quite there yet, though.

The 55-inch model costs $2,000 and the 65-inch is $2,800 . I want to make these numbers very clear, because they’re big, and the cost-to-value ratio played a major role in my opinion of the Frame by Samsung. Put bluntly, these TVs are too expensive.

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From Jamin Winans, writer and director of the cult smash hit, INK, comes a mind-bending science fiction thriller about two strangers who find their lives colliding in an impossible way. Alex (David Carranza) is a methodic cargo thief working for a dangerous cartel. Sam (Tiffany Mualem) is a determined paramedic trying to save the world while running from her past. Suddenly and mysteriously, Alex and Sam's lives crash into each other and the fabric of reality is ripped from underneath their feet. Taking on the very root of fate, destiny, and their own existence, Alex and Sam race through a maze of an ever-changing universe while being pursued by a demonic man determined to erase the world.

The Frame by Samsung is about as pretentious as a television could be. It’s a $2,000 4K TV that doubles as a digital display for works of art. You can even hang it on your wall with a “no gap” mount and attach faux wood panels to the sides so that it looks like painting. Neat idea, sure, but inevitably, The Frame by Samsung is still just a television wrapped in a fancy sales pitch.

I’ve spent the past couple of weeks with The Frame in my living room, and I’ll admit it’s a nice TV. Samsung actually calls it “The most beautiful TV you’ve never seen” in its marketing materials . The cheeky word play, I think, suggests that you could put this on your living room wall, and nobody would know that it’s actually a full-featured television. The unique art mode allows you to select prints, paintings, or photographs to display on the screen when the TV’s power is off. There’s also a motion sensor on the front that can display the art only when someone’s nearby, so that you’re not wasting electricity. Again, cool concept. I’m not sure the tech is quite there yet, though.

The 55-inch model costs $2,000 and the 65-inch is $2,800 . I want to make these numbers very clear, because they’re big, and the cost-to-value ratio played a major role in my opinion of the Frame by Samsung. Put bluntly, these TVs are too expensive.

Dick Francis: In the Frame (TV Movie 1989) - IMDb


In the frame | The Art Newspaper

Posted by 2018 article

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