Michael is having trouble with Facebook. He wrote a graphic novel that has a disabled character as the hero. He's trying to raise money on Kickstarter, but Facebook isn't letting him promote it to the people who have liked his page. Nobody is getting his posts.
Shane is frustrated because he can't change the font on Facebook in his phone. Leo says that's just how Facebook is. An app doesn't have to honor the accessibility settings of the phone, and Facebook has forgotten that a large segment of the population needs a larger font. But fortunately, the accessibility settings allow him to at least magnify the screen. Facebook also has an alternative app called Paper that may have better settings.
Patricia's iPad has a ton of pictures on it and now she can't do anything with it. She's gotten rid of half the pictures and she can do a bit more than before. Leo says that Patricia should take advantage of iCloud and if necessary, buy more storage. She's gotten rid of most of her apps as well. She reinstalled Facebook and now she can't sign on. She gets error messages, which Leo says are useless because they are notes for programmers, not users.
Jessie's wife is complaining that her iPhone is running out of space. Leo says that's because of all the pictures and videos she has on that 16 GB phone. Jessie says that her previous iPhone was able to store more photos and videos than her new one. Leo says it's because the camera in the new iPhone has a larger sensor and saves larger files. There's also less space thanks to iOS 8.
Karl got a message that Facebook is going to start charging to like pages. Leo says it's fake. Facebook isn't going to do that. They make money on the traffic and advertising. They may charge to promote a page, but that's about it.
Daryll's wife freaked out because she typed the first letter of her name into a computer she never used before and it said "Hi Gina" to her. Then she downloaded Google Chrome and it mirrored her sister's desktop 10 miles away. Leo says the only way that could have happened is if she was logged into it before, or her sister was.
Francine wants to know how to turn off the location in her pictures that she posts to Facebook. Leo says she can turn it off in the camera settings. It's called GeoLocation, and turning that off will prevent the camera from embedding the location data into the image itself.
Leo says yes, this is true, but it isn't something to worry about. Both Apple and Android require that developers request permission to do things on the smartphone. Apps can request to have access to the phone dialer, texting, microphone and more. It does cause concerns among users primarily because they don't know why these apps are requesting such permissions. For example, in order to use Facebook Messenger to make a phone call or send out a text, the app needs access to the phone's operating system to do it. Otherwise the app won't have that functionality.
Aurelia has Facebook on her phone and it's eating up her data plan and text messages. What gives? Leo says that's been a common complaint since Facebook took messaging out of the original app and forced users to message using their Messenger app. Leo says go into Facebook settings and turn off mobile notifications. It's buried deep in the settings. Go into settings -> Notifications -> Text messaging -. TURN THAT OFF. That will save your text messages.
Kevin's daughter has a facebook account and when she plays Farmville, it says she's already logged into another account. Leo says to go into the applications screen and delete Farmville, and any others, then just relog in and it'll reassociate with her original account. Samsung Galaxy Note 3 or HTC One? Leo says that the Note has a far better camera. But the HTC One has better features. So it comes down to what you use it for.