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Cody k

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Cody k last won the day on March 6 2022

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  1. Because it's a TV, not a computer. It doesn't have a hard drive, it has a little bit of internal memory for apps.
  2. That isn't Philo's website, dude. Look at the URL, and then look at the link I posted a few days ago. This conversation is getting more insipid with every reply you make.
  3. I literally quoted the Philo website. Call BS on them.
  4. No they aren't. Flash isn't even in active development, having been discontinued by Adobe last year. You can't even play Flash content in the native Flash Player since Adobe blocked it back in January of 2021. No major browser has supported Flash in years and no decent video content producer has used it in at least five years.
  5. No Smart TV supports Philo. It isn't a major player in the streaming game, or even within the subset of cable-replacement packages. https://help.philo.com/using-philo/devices
  6. Like, RAM, or hard drive space? I can't see envy you'd need more of either. I'm on my third LG TV over three years, two OLEDs and an LCD, and none of them had ever had an issue with either of those. What are you doing that you need it, or think you might??
  7. You can't do any of the things on the TV's browser that you'd need right-clicking for anyway. You can't save files, you can't print, etc. A TV's web browser is the least-useful thing on it. What exactly are you hoping to do on it anyway?
  8. You are very tense about something that isn't an issue if you use the TV the way a TV is meant to be used: watch content on it. But you go be you. Get an inferior TV and feel like you've won.
  9. No, and it never will be. eARC requires hardware that was not introduced until the 9 series.
  10. That sounds unlikely. I've had a C7 for eighteen months and it never supported lossless audio. The TV does not have and never had a transcoder for those codecs.
  11. This is because the TV outputs audio via ARC, or its internal speakers + Optical. Neither of those methods supports TrueHD or any lossless audio. ARC only supports DD+ with Atmos metadata, and Optical won't support Atmos in any form. Your option would be to find a device that connects to your receiver by HDMI, like a 4K Blu-Ray player, which can play media files from an external drive. Or, y'know, buy the movies legitimately.
  12. You cannot disable Dolby Vision on your TV's Netflix app without losing 4K entirely. They do not provide an HDR10 stream to devices that support DV. What is almost definitely happening is your TV's Dolby Vision settings are probably wrong. Just as with any other input, and with regular HDR content, there are several preset options to choose from for DV. If yours defaulted to one of the Technicolor presets, most people find those to be too yellow. Scroll through them and find one you like. My personal choice is 'Cinema Home' with all of the Motion Smoothing effects turned off.
  13. The two methods I know of are to cast it from a mobile device with Chromecast, and subscribe to it through Amazon Prime Video, which has an app on the TV. I don't know if Roku or Fire Stick has the app.
  14. Sony and some other manufacturers also have the app on some of their models. It definitely is not a Samsung exclusive.
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