Live sexy video chat without registraation
Once you've installed the app, all you have to do is agree to a couple of permission requests if you're running Android 6.0 Marshmallow or above, then type your phone number. Once the code is there, you're inside and looking at your own sexy (or not) face through the front camera window.
A verification SMS will be sent to your phone - these were not working worldwide the first day, but now appear to be - and Duo should be smart enough to pick up the code from the SMS and input it inside the app. If you've ever used Whats App, you'll quickly spot the similarities.
You can set the phone to vibrate or not when receiving a call, limit mobile data usage, unregister your phone number in case you're switching numbers or don't want to use Duo anymore, see and manage your blocked numbers, and activate one of Duo's unique features: Knock Knock.
This basically shares the caller's video stream before the recipient answers the call, as a way to entice them to pick up the phone.
How can Duo be so good when most of what you're seeing are pixelated images?
Well, those are not a testament to how bad Duo is, but quite the contrary, they prove just how good the app is at keeping the call going regardless of how poor the connection is.
Duo prides itself on two important features: adaptability to your connection speed (the quality of the stream drops if you're on a slow connection) and seamless transition between Wi Fi and data networks.
To achieve the latter, you'll see that Duo activates both Wi Fi and data immediately every time the app is opened, to make sure that the latter is already connected and ready should the Wi Fi signal drop. Now you may tell me that most of my screenshots in this post have a rather bad resolution.
And it can also be disabled, but keep in mind that if you turn it off, you won't send your stream to your contacts but you also won't get theirs when they call, regardless of whether or not they have it enabled or disabled.
Back to the main interface, once you tap on Once the call launches, like any video calling service, your front camera view switches to a small window and the rest of your screen is overtaken by your recipient's stream.