Lamarty wants to know what happened to the Note 6. Leo says that Samsung skipped it, wanting to even the numeric sequences between the S series and the Note series. But they're also changing the power plug. Leo says that's a good thing. It's the Type C connector, and it will be good because it can't be inserted incorrectly. He could just plug it in either way. It's also much more versatile. All manufacturers will be going towards it except Apple, which did the same thing with its Lightning connector.
Ron wants to know if you can set Outlook to be the default email app on his Samsung Galaxy S7 phone. Leo says that there's a section in the phone's settings where he can choose default apps. It will depend on whether or not Samsung allows it, though. If it was a pure Android phone like the Nexus, then it's definitely possible. If he can't choose it in the default apps, he can always use Nova Launcher in the Google Play store. It'll let him set up his phone the way he wants.
Samsung announced the Galaxy Note 7 this week. When the first Note came out, it was ridiculed for being way too big, but now it's common. It's popular for the bigger screens and for the improved battery life over smaller phones. People were surprised at the Samsung announcement because they expected the battery in the Note 7 to be smaller, when it actually will be bigger. While the original Note had a removable battery, the previous Note 5 did not. It also did not have an SD card slot for memory expansion.
Joe has a second generation Samsung Gear S2 watch. It has a screen reader on it, but when he uses it, it disables other functions. Leo says that is likely a function of the watch and is designed into it.
Mark's son has an 8GB Samsung Android phone. How can he make more room on it? Leo says to do a factory reset. That will wipe the entire phone and leave just the operating system. From there, he'll have a good idea of how much room that phone really has on it. It won't be much. Apple doesn't sell 8GB phones anymore, neither do most of the Android makers. They're about to dump 16GB models as well.
Chad got a new Samsung TV, but he's discovered that he can't stream YouTube with it from his desktop. Leo says that DIAL and DNLA is supported by Samsung. What may be happening is that the YouTube app on his Samsung TV may be in conflict with his mobile phone.
This week's gadget is a Samsung Refrigerator that takes a picture of what's inside your refrigerator and emails it to you so that you can see if you need anything while shopping. It will also let you look in the fridge to see what's in it without opening the door. It's not cheap, though, at $4,500.
Richard is thinking about buying a Samsung Galaxy Gear VR headset. Leo says that the Galaxy VR is powered by Oculus and it's more like a high tech Viewmaster than a verified VR device. It's a step up from Google Cardboard. It doesn't have controllers to interact with it, so he would end up just watching what's going on, rather than interacting with it. Richard will also need a Samsung Galaxy mobile phone to use it. He should be aware of the physical uneasiness that he'll experience in VR, too. Some people do get sick from vertigo.
Joel has a Samsung Galaxy S5 and the Bluetooth and Wi-Fi have been acting weird. His memos are now missing as well. Leo says that he may have Samsung sync turned on by mistake. If not, then it may not be possible to get his memos back. He can reset the phone though and at least get it back working like the day he bought it.
Steven has an old Nokia phone that he's been using for awhile, but now Sprint is going to stop supporting it. He was looking at phones that have SD cards, but can he connect to an external drive via USB? Leo says not really. There are phones that can use SD cards up to 200GB, though.