Music – AAC, MP3, WMA, WAV (PCM), AIFF, FLAC, AC3, and DTS
Photo – PG, PNG (up to 4k x 4k pixels), GIF (up to 4k x 4 k pixels)
To see the latest list of supported formats, view Help in the Media Player.
The Roku/USB Media Player displays supported file types * only, and hides file types it knows it cannot play.
Playing content from local network media servers
If you have connected your TV to a network, it can play personal video, music, and photo files from a media server
on your local network. Media servers include personal computers running media server software such as Plex or
Windows Media Player, network file storage systems that have built-in media server software, and other devices that
implement the specifications of the Digital Living Network Alliance. Some servers do not fully implement the DLNA
specification but are UPNP (Universal Plug and Play) compatible. The Roku Media Player will connect to them as well.
Some media servers can convert files into Roku compatible formats. DRM-protected content is not supported.
Adjusting Haier • Roku TV settings
You can adjust most picture and sound settings while you are watching a program by pressing
Options menu. If you don't find what you need, there are additional picture and sound settings in the Settings menu.
In most cases, the setting changes you make apply only to the input you are using. Antenna TV, each separate HDMI®
input and the AV input have their own settings that the TV remembers when you return to that input. The TV also
remembers the settings that you specify while viewing streaming content.
Use the Settings menu to adjust overall TV settings. Press
> TV picture settings.
You can adjust the following overall TV picture settings from the Settings screen:
TV brightness – If the lighting level in your TV room changes, use this setting to help provide a better
viewing experience; set to darker for a darker room, and brighter for a brighter room. Choose among
Normal and four other settings to make the overall picture brighter or darker. So that you don't have
* There are many variants of each of these media formats. Some variants may not play at all or may have issues or
inconsistencies during playback.
DTS audio, whether in music or video files, is supported only by pass-through, meaning that the TV cannot directly
output the sound of a DTS file, but can pass it through to a DTS-compatible receiver that is connected to the HDMI
ARC or S/PDIF connector on the TV.
to go to the Home screen, and then navigate to Settings
to display the