Samsung’s new wireless speaker looks like a picture frame

Samsung Music Frame
Pictured: Samsung's Music Frame
// Speakers that might look as good as they sound.
Fergus Halliday
Jan 09, 2024
Icon Time To Read1 min read

Published on January 08, 2024

Samsung’s lifestyle TV is getting an audio equivalent.

Announced on the eve of this year’s CES in Las Vegas, the new Samsung Music Frame speaker is a rectangular speaker that promises to blend into the background but sound good when you need it to.

While the Music Frame can be set up and used as a standalone unit, a pair can also be used as a stereo pair when teamed up with a compatible Samsung smart TV through Samsung's Q-Symphony feature. Under the hood, the speaker is powered by a pair of tweeters, two woofers and mid-range drivers.

Samsung Australia's vice president for consumer electronics Jeremy Senior pitched the Music Frame as a design-led innovation that would redefine the lifestyle wireless speaker category. 

"Australians can enjoy quality music, while also personalise the Frame itself - we believe its compact and sleek design, will complement any space," he said.

There are some similarities between the Music Frame and IKEA's Symfonisk Picture Frame, but it's easy to see how Samsung could push the concept further. While Samsung's debut version of the device features real art, a follow-up featuring a screen akin to the one found in the Frame TV could easily be leveraged to display album art or used as a digital photo frame.

Australian pricing and local availability for the Music Frame are due at a later date.

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Fergus Halliday
Written by
Fergus Halliday
Fergus Halliday is a journalist and editor for Reviews.org. He’s written about technology, telecommunications, gaming and more for over a decade. He got his start writing in high school and began his full-time career as the Editor of PC World Australia. Fergus has made the MCV 30 Under 30 list, been a finalist for seven categories at the IT Journalism Awards and won Most Controversial Writer at the 2022 Consensus Awards. He has been published in Gizmodo, Kotaku, GamesHub, Press Start, Screen Rant, Superjump, Nestegg and more.

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