G. Scott has finally ordered a Samsung Galaxy Note IV. How can he move his apps from his old Note II to his new Note IV? Leo says that with Android 5.0, he can copy everything over via Bluetooth with a tap. But he'll also want the latest apps, and that will require downloading his apps, which he'll want anyway. Android has a backup to Google option, then he can restore the settings and the list of apps to his new phone.
Paul bought a cheap $60 tablet. Is that a good deal? Leo says that sometimes it's a false economy to go that cheap. If he has a kid, though, it may be smart to have an inexpensive tablet in case it broke or was lost.
Leo says if it's just not on, it probably lost its charge. Paul should plug it in and let it sit for a long time. Then log in and reset the default settings. That should bring it back up and running. But if not, it was only $60 and he isn't out much. Can he take it apart and fix the screen? Leo says maybe.
Ron bought a Samsung Galaxy Note IV from T-Mobile and he's having issues with the hardware. They offered him a refurbished replacement. Leo says that Ron should be able to get a new one under warranty and he should stick to his guns and demand it. That being said, refurbished isn't bad.
Max isn't a fan of the Android Emoji's. He thinks they look hideous. How can he use the ones from the iPhone? Leo says that emoji's are very popular, and there actually is a standard based on unicode. Each OS draws that differently though.
Mark is on his third HTC One phone. It keeps breaking and has lousy battery life. Leo says that is the most annoying thing about smartphones is battery life. It's awful. There are two ways that Android phone manufacturers have addressed it ... the first is Quick Charge, which will recharge your phone in about an hour. The other options is to choose an Android model that allows you to swap out a secondary battery. LG has the G4 and it's easy to open and replace the battery. In fact, LG offers a second battery in a kit with a mini sd card. The Samsung Galaxy Note IV is another.
Ryan got a new Android phone from Alcatel recently, but it doesn't support notifications for his help messages through Exchange. It only notifies him for messages in his inbox. He tried Outlook and it didn't work. He had the same problem with Boomerang. Leo's used K-9, and if anything, that would be the one to get. Sadly, Google's app only works with Gmail, not Exchange.
Edward has been having issues with his OnePlus One and he really wants to get a different phone. Suggestions? Leo says he wouldn't give up the OnePlus One just yet. He should try a factory reset first. Then look at his apps. Maybe there's a bad app that's causing it. He also may want to try and put the Oxygen OS on it. That could also help.
Vladimir has a BMW i3 and wonders if he can integrate his smartphone with it. On his previous car, he had to manually enter all his contacts and it was tedious. Leo says that his car copied over his contacts so it was pretty easy. Vladimir got the numbers, but not the addresses, though. Leo says that Audi's do addresses. Vladimir used a phone with KitKat and it worked just fine, so that's a workaround. Leo says that's very odd. But at least he got the data in. But it sounds like maybe a Lollipop security feature prevented it from doing addresses.
Dave loves his Samsung Galaxy Note II, but he's looking to upgrade. Leo says that he should get the Galaxy Note IV. It has a great camera and nice screen. Should he get the Galaxy Note Edge? Leo says the Edge is kind of gimmicky. Some people like it and he likes the look of the S6 Edge, but the Note IV Edge is completely different with a separate screen. Leo says it's not worth the extra $100 for it, that's for sure.