Kodak KLIC-7006 Lithium Ion Replacement Battery and Wall Charger with Car Charger Attachment for Kodak Easyshare Mini M200, M23, MD30, M522, M530, M531, M532, M550, M552, M575, Touch M577, M580, M583, M873, M883 Zoom Digital Cameras DavisMAX Kodak KLIC7006 Battery and Charger Bundle


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  1. Anonymous says:
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    great, January 19, 2013
    By 
    WV

    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Kodak KLIC-7006 Lithium Ion Replacement Battery and Wall Charger with Car Charger Attachment for Kodak Easyshare Mini M200, M23, MD30, M522, M530, M531, M532, M550, M552, M575, Touch M577, M580, M583, M873, M883 Zoom Digital Cameras DavisMAX Kodak KLIC7006 Battery and Charger Bundle (Electronics)

    Just as ordered, super fast to receive the package and well packed, safely sent. good work, would buy again. Thanks

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  2. Scott O. says:
    96 of 99 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Simple no frills frame with a great picture, December 1, 2010
    By 
    Scott O. (USA) –

    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Kodak Easyshare P85 8-inch Digital Frame (Electronics)

    Hi,

    I purchased this frame on sale at Amazon for $50. There are other reviews on this frame, some of which come from a Vine program Amazon runs where people get the item to review for free. So far I am less than thrilled with their reviews. In reading them you get the sense that either they have done no research on other frames, and therefore judge the Kodak frame too harshly. Or you get the sense that they did not spend much time with the frame before they kicked out a review.

    So, I purchased this frame myself. And I have been looking into frames for a while. It always seemed that frames were too expensive or too cheap. And either way, the frames would not work as expected. Most digital frames do not come with a rechargeable battery. And the Kodak P85 is in the same boat. Quite a few frames will play video and music. The Kodak P85 does neither, however it is not very expensive. Most frames come with some internal memory. The Kodak P85 does not. So why buy this frame. You decide.

    The P85 is SIMPLE but it has great screen color. The resolution is 800×600. The aspect ratio is not widescreen. It is a normal picture ratio of 4:3. It has no remote control to get lost. You can set it to turn itself off after 8 hours, 16 hours, or stay on until turned off by you. It will shuffle the pics or play them by date. I read one review that the pics by date could be off if you edited the pic and resaved it and therfore changed the pics date. Quite possible but I did not check that. You can use various memory cards or USB. I used an SD card. One note, the side of the card with the write protect switch is the side that faces the top of the frame when you put the card in the frame. Just turn the frame on, and put the card in. You know it sees the card when it puts an image of a memory card on the screen. It then begins playing the pics off the card. No there are no Kodak pics when it plays the pics off your card. If all you see are the kodak pics then the frame does not see your card. I like the Pan and Zoom feature. That is when it brings up a pic and the view of the pic moves slighty and zooms in slightly like when you see documentaries on tv. I think its called the Ken Burns effect.

    So you can decide on what features you want in a frame. I wanted simple. No remote, no music, no video, no battery, no touch screen. I just wanted pictures displayed with stunning color. The lack of built in memory does not bother me. I prefer to leave the frame in place, remove the card and put more pics on the card by inserting the card into my PC. One note. The frame does not come with a memory card. But you really don’t need much of a card. A two gig card will cost you around $5 amd that will hold more than enough pics. I actually have a few cards laying around in my camera bag. It only reads Jpeg and Exif pic formats by the way. My pics are Jpegs. You can right click on a pic in the directory on your computer and select properties to see what format yours are in.

    If you shop around you can find a cheaper frame to display pics, but the frames always seem to have iffy characteristics. The P85 at 8 inches is worth around $50-$60. It is not in the category of a $100 frame.

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  3. Sacratomato says:
    50 of 55 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Easy to Setup, Easy to Use, Good Display, What’s not to Like?, October 23, 2010
    By 
    Sacratomato (Northern California) –
    (VINE VOICE)
      

    This review is from: Kodak Easyshare P85 8-inch Digital Frame (Electronics)
    Customer review from the Amazon Vine Program (What’s this?)

    In the past, I’ve found Kodak digital products to be just slightly off kilter when it came to set-up and operation. There always seemed to be a slight learning curve. The Easyshare P85 may represent a new wave of Kodak products. The P85 comes with a handy illustrated quick-start booklet, that obviously was NOT translated from the original Chinese or Korean. Three steps and it’s up and running. It was very intuitive and obvious. I haven’t found any way to adjust brightness or saturation. But as is, the picture is bright and sharp. My frame is sitting in a brightly lit office and the P85 needs every watt of light to display well and it does the job.

    With price of USB flash drives dropping like rocks, I loaded every picture I have on a 16GB flash drive. Every one of my boring, hackneyed, self-indulgent photos is now on display to an unprepared public.

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  4. Stephen M. Lerch says:
    147 of 177 people found the following review helpful
    2.0 out of 5 stars
    OK frame, with 2 caveats, October 26, 2010
    By 
    Stephen M. Lerch (Elkton, MD United States) –
    (VINE VOICE)
      
    (TOP 500 REVIEWER)
      
    (REAL NAME)
      

    This review is from: Kodak Easyshare P85 8-inch Digital Frame (Electronics)
    Customer review from the Amazon Vine Program (What’s this?)

    In reviewing the P85 digital picture frame, I’m a little torn on how to rate it.

    Remember, anyone who has it listed as being part of the Vine program, like myself, received this item for free from Amazon. I am basing my review on how satisfied I would be if I had purchased it myself. And I would say I would be only slightly satisfied at best and would likely return it for something with on board memory if I were purchasing this myself.

    Considering that, here’s how I view it:

    What I liked:

    -Ease of use
    -Brightness of the display

    What I don’t:

    -Lack of transition effects (it has some, but nothing amazing)
    -Requirement of an extra memory card/USB device; no built in memory
    -Can’t run on batteries
    -Price
    -Image quality
    -ADVERTISING IMAGES EMBEDDED IN SLIDE SHOWS

    To qualify the image quality statement, the colors seem washed out on the screen on nearly all the pictures I’ve copied over. Color reproduction is OK at best and nasty at worst (orange turns into a bloom filled red). I don’t know what images look like on other similar devices, but at $70 I would have hoped for better, especially when Kodak plasters “STUNNING PICTURE QUALITY” on everything, including a sticker stuck on the frame itself. Not sure if I were Kodak I’d be so proud of what the images look like on this screen. They aren’t horrible but they don’t match the quality on my LCD monitor connected to my PC nor my expectations.

    ***SEE EDIT TO REVIEW BELOW – FOLLOWING LEFT INTACT TO REFLECT MY EXPERIENCES ONLY*** The absolute worst thing about this device isn’t that they didn’t include built in memory. It’s the ADVERTISING they randomly insert into a slide show. It may be at the end of a slide show that it happens, but there are 3 Kodak images that you don’t have access to delete and have NO WAY of disabling from showing that just appear in your slideshows. I’m sorry, but that’s just too tacky for me and one of the biggest reasons I rated it 2 stars.

    In my mind, something with an MSRP of nearly $140 or $90 (on Amazon $140; Kodak lists it as $90) should DEFINITELY include on board memory. For anyone considering the purchase of the P85, be sure to include the price of a compatible memory device in your cost estimates. That will add anywhere from $8 – $60 depending on the size of the memory card or USB drive you end up purchasing.

    Compatible memory devices for those that wish to purchase one instead of swapping in and out of their camera, are these:

    Secure Digital (SD)
    Secure Digital High Capacity (SDHC)
    Multimedia Card (MMC)
    MEMORY STICK (MS)
    MS PRO/MS PRO DUO/MS PRO DUO-HG
    1 USB high-speed embedded port host: USB flash drive or powered USB hard drive

    Given my personal requirements and the advertising/no built in memory, I can’t give it anything more than 2 stars. I’m honestly glad I didn’t pay for this device. If I were in the market for one of these frames, I’d seriously be looking at other devices instead. As for the image quality, most people probably won’t mind, but as a hobbyist photographer the color inaccuracy is annoying. If you’re buying this as a gift for mom or dad and they aren’t photographers, they probably won’t mind it at all.

    EDIT- other reviewers report there is no advertising in their slideshows. It is entirely possible that what I am experiencing is my memory card going bad. As I commented in the comments, randomly I see the Kodak pictures, then after the 3 Kodak pictures play, I see the memory card icon, indicating it read my memory card, and my pictures resume in slideshow. Whether this is how it was intended or if it’s my card going bad, I’m not sure. My 2 stars still stand given my disappointment with the frame, however with the current Amazon price of $60, my expectations would have been lower and the lack of built in memory less of problem for me to get over.

    EDIT2- TO further clarify, the Kodak images no longer display in my slideshows after inserting a new memory card. I’m leaving the advertising section for posterity and integrity of my review and the votes that have been cast in favor and not in favor.

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