Pat has been trying to find an application that will allow her to customize ringtones for her mobile phone. Leo says that Ringdroid will do it on her Android device. Or she can simply copy her music to the ringtone folder and it will allow her to select it from there. She doesn't need any software at all.
John is frustrated with the program called AirDroid to sync files back and forth from his mobile device and his PC. Leo says that there was a security flaw that would allow an attacker to intercept user data, so they changed the program to eliminate the bug. Unfortunately, as a result, it made the program pretty useless.
Sundar recently switched to T-Mobile with his Samsung Galaxy Note 4. He's worried that he isn't get the security updates since the phone was from another service. Leo says he'll need to go into his phone settings and change the APN settings. T-Mobile has directions on how to do that here. He should understand that a Note 4 is an older phone and he may not get them anyway.
Debbie has a Samsung Galaxy S7 phone and she wants to view the manual, but they don't have it in English. Leo says that Samsung makes different phones for different regions and it sounds like Debbie's is for a different region. The only real difference is the radios that are in it. She can download a PDF version of the manual, that's not a big deal, but she'll want to be sure it's compatible with the carrier she uses and the data bands she'll want.
Keith has three Android phones that are all acting up. They take forever to read and boot up. Leo says that Keith can do a complete reset and restore, but he can also do a deeper reset, which will wipe everything including the cache. His Transformer may also need a new SSD, as they do wear out.
Stuart wants to know about the Samsung Galaxy Note 7 and why it was taken off the market. Leo says it was taken off the market because of exploding batteries and Samsung is pushing out an update this week that will render any remaining Note 7s useless unless they are plugged in. The Samsung Galaxy S7 is just as good, and the S8 is coming out this Spring. Sadly, the Note brand is so damaged, it's unlikely we'll see another one. But that doesn't mean Samsung won't make another phone with that size screen. They just won't call it a Note. The OnePlus 3T is 5 1/2".
Patrick's Android phone has gotten really slow. It's through Net 10. Leo says that Net 10 is a pay as you go, and as such, it probably has a slower network, or it limits him.
Doug's contract for the Samsung Galaxy S5 is up and he's being pushed by his carrier to get a new phone. Leo says if he's happy with his phone, it keeps being updated, and it still works, then there's really no need to get a new one. Having said that, phones are more powerful and with LTE, they are much more powerful. Leo says that he'll want to be on the most recent version of Android, at least version 6 Marshmallow. Then he can take his time to get the phone he wants. Even then, he shouldn't jump on it. He should wait until he really wants one or is unhappy with the one he has.
David's Android phone screen suddenly turned white. He removed the battery and it went back to normal when he put it back in. Leo says by removing the battery and putting it back in, he reset the phone. If he had pressed and held the phone power button, it would have done the same thing.
Laurel's HTC phone is full, so she started deleting stuff, and now it won't work. Leo says Laurel probably deleted a critical system file, but she can restore the phone back to the factory settings. That would require wiping the phone completely. Before she does that though, she can connect it to a computer via USB and Windows will read it as a hard drive or a camera. Then she can copy the photos off. She can also install an Android File Transfer program if she has a Mac and do the same thing. Then, she can do a factory recovery.