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    • By Autoguy
      I recently signed up to sling tv streaming and have to say its better on apple tv. On my samsung tv it seems to be slower loading between channels. Apple tv the channels change as if its cable.  If I'm in the guide and click on a channel, I have to then click the "watch" button. I wish they would just remove that park, ON apple tv you click right into the channel for immediate streaming. I think its the way its designed, they should tweak it. Amazon Fire tv is not bad but the samsung Sling TV app needs some updating.
    • By BGR
      Samsung just launched a new 100-day “Buy and Try” promo for the Galaxy Z Flip and Galaxy Z Fold 2 foldable phones. Buyers can try either device for more than three months before deciding whether to keep the handset. Several additional promotions can lower the entry price for both devices. The 100-day trial promo expires on April 1st. Foldable phones are getting better and better with each new generation, but they’re not quite where we’d want them to be. The price remains prohibitive, and there’s always the worry that foldable phones might not handle accidents with grace. But foldable phones are part of the future, and Samsung’s move signals that foldable phones will play a big role in its smartphone strategy going forward. Samsung has just announced a program that’s too good to pass up if you qualify. You need to be interested in foldable phones and ready to pay the price tag of the Galaxy Z Flip or Galaxy Z Fold 2. You also need to make up your mind by April 1st. If you’ve checked all those boxes, then you’ll be able to try the foldable version of your choice for 100 days, which is the best offer available for essentially test driving an exciting phone you don’t intend to keep.

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      Samsung is practically extending the return period from 15 days to 100 days, which isn’t something you’ll get when buying other mobile devices, whether they’re made from Samsung or someone else. You’ll be able to try the foldable phone of your choice for more than three months before deciding on whether to keep it or getting a traditional phone instead.
      Samsung is taking a big risk here, but the upside is that more people will get to use the Flips and the Folds, and some of them might convert to actual users. The Galaxy Z Flip sells for $1,199.99, while the Z Fold 2 starts at $1,999.99. Samsung’s promo will help it move more stock even before other companies start launching new devices, including new foldable handsets. It’s usually in February and March that Android vendors launch new devices for the first half of the year. Samsung beat everyone to the punch with its mid-January Galaxy S21 announcement.
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    • By STF News
      You may have encountered the following error when launching a .NET application on your Tizen device, although the DLL file specified by the error message is already included in the application package (.tpk).
      Note: You can view the log from the Tizen Log Viewer window or dlogutil.
      Unhandled exception. System.IO.FileNotFoundException: Could not load file or assembly 'System.Collections.Immutable, Version=1.2.5.0, Culture=neutral, PublicKeyToken=b03f5f7f11d50a3a'. The system cannot find the file specified. File name: 'System.Collections.Immutable, Version=1.2.5.0, Culture=neutral, PublicKeyToken=b03f5f7f11d50a3a' at TizenAppTemplate.App.OnCreate() at Tizen.Applications.CoreBackend.UICoreBackend.OnCreateNative(IntPtr data) at Tizen.Applications.CoreBackend.UICoreBackend.Run(String[] args) at Tizen.Applications.CoreApplication.Run(String[] args) at Tizen.Applications.CoreUIApplication.Run(String[] args) at TizenAppTemplate.App.Main(String[] args) onSigabrt called tpkroot └── bin ├── System.Collections.Immutable.dll ├── System.Runtime.CompilerServices.Unsafe.dll └── TizenAppTemplate.dll This error appears when the following conditions are met.
      The application package contains one or more system DLLs (System.* or Tizen.*) The DLLs are newer than DLLs installed in the device image This usually happens when you reference a system package from your application. The following example shows an application project file (.csproj) that contains such a dependency.
      <PropertyGroup> <OutputType>Exe</OutputType> <TargetFramework>tizen50</TargetFramework> </PropertyGroup> <ItemGroup> <PackageReference Include="System.Collections.Immutable" Version="1.7.0" /> </ItemGroup> In some cases, the file doesn't reference the system package directly. However, it may have such a dependency recursively in its dependency graph.
      <ItemGroup> <!-- This library is dependent on System.Collections.Immutable 1.7.0. --> <PackageReference Include="SomeLibrary" Version="1.0.0" /> </ItemGroup> Why do I see this error?
      As the error message implies, the error results from an AssemblyVersion mismatch. Your application expects a newer version of system DLL than the device has.
      Note: AssemblyVersion, AssemblyFileVersion, and NuGet PackageVersion are all different properties. For example, the NuGet package System.Collections.Immutable 1.7.0 comes with System.Collections.Immutable.dll of version 1.2.0.5 (AssemblyVersion). Only AssemblyVersion is used by the runtime to verify DLL dependencies.
      ### Application-owned DLL $ sdb pull /opt/usr/globalapps/org.tizen.example.TizenAppTemplate/bin/System.Collections.Immutable.dll $ dotnet-ildasm System.Collections.Immutable.dll | grep '\.ver' | tail -n 1 .ver 1:2:0:5 ### Pre-installed DLL $ sdb pull /usr/share/dotnet.tizen/netcoreapp/System.Collections.Immutable.dll $ dotnet-ildasm System.Collections.Immutable.dll | grep '\.ver' | tail -n 1 .ver 1:2:0:4 The current implementation of the application launcher in Tizen (which hosts the .NET runtime) always prioritizes DLLs found in the system image and disregards application-owned DLLs, even though they are newer. It also ignores any properties defined in the application's .deps.json file.
      In fact, this restriction is intentionally added in Tizen for performance reasons. The launcher prefetches several runtime components commonly used by applications (for reduced startup time) by assuming a unified set of Trusted Platform Assemblies across all applications. Because of the fundamental design of CoreCLR, a DLL cannot be loaded into the default LoadContext if there exists a DLL with the same name in Trusted Platform Assemblies.
      For further details, you can read:
      Framework-dependent deployments (FDD) CoreCLR hosting APIs AssemblyLoadContext Class Tizen's launcher implementation Possible solutions
      Here are some solutions you can try:
      Remove or downgrade the package
      The first, most basic thing you can try is to eliminate the dependency itself. Check if the package is being used in the code and, if possible, reimplement the code without the package. You can otherwise downgrade the package from NuGets so that its DLL versions are compatible with all target devices. However, this is not always feasible if you cannot find a working version or you cannot control dependencies of libraries used by your application.
      <ItemGroup> <!--<PackageReference Include="System.Collections.Immutable" Version="1.7.0" />--> <PackageReference Include="System.Collections.Immutable" Version="1.6.0" /> </ItemGroup> Handle AssemblyResolve events
      Another workaround is to install a custom AssemblyResolve event handler inside your application. This handler is invoked when the runtime cannot find a DLL with a matching version. Note that if an application DLL has its native image, the native image is not automatically resolved by Assembly.LoadFile().
      static void Main(string[] args) { AppDomain.CurrentDomain.AssemblyResolve += (object s, ResolveEventArgs eventArgs) => { var appDir = Path.GetDirectoryName(typeof(App).Assembly.Location); var assemblyName = eventArgs.Name.Split(',')[0]; var assemblyPath = Path.Combine(appDir, assemblyName + ".dll"); return File.Exists(assemblyPath) ? Assembly.LoadFile(assemblyPath) : null; }; ... app.Run(args); } Use this API with care since it can cause some unexpected behaviors, such as a type identity problem (see Best Practices for Assembly Loading). Also, you cannot use Assembly.Load() (with a full assemblyRef) or Assembly.LoadFrom(), because they implicitly load an assembly into the default LoadContext.
      Unhandled exception. System.IO.FileLoadException: Could not load file or assembly 'System.Collections.Immutable, Version=1.2.5.0, Culture=neutral, PublicKeyToken=b03f5f7f11d50a3a'. Could not find or load a specific file. (0x80131621) File name: 'System.Collections.Immutable, Version=1.2.5.0, Culture=neutral, PublicKeyToken=b03f5f7f11d50a3a' ---> System.IO.FileLoadException: Could not load file or assembly 'System.Collections.Immutable, Version=1.2.5.0, Culture=neutral, PublicKeyToken=b03f5f7f11d50a3a'. at System.Runtime.Loader.AssemblyLoadContext.InternalLoadFromPath(String assemblyPath, String nativeImagePath) at System.Runtime.Loader.AssemblyLoadContext.LoadFromAssemblyPath(String assemblyPath) at System.Reflection.Assembly.LoadFrom(String assemblyFile) ... onSigabrt called Use custom AssemblyLoadContext
      For advanced scenarios, you can create your own AssemblyLoadContext in your application to isolate any specific DLLs. The following CustomAssemblyLoadContext class overrides Load() method to resolve DLLs explicitly from an application directory. See Understanding System.Runtime.Loader.AssemblyLoadContext for detailed information.
      // Inherit AssemblyLoadContext. private class CustomAssemblyLoadContext : AssemblyLoadContext { protected override Assembly Load(AssemblyName assemblyName) { var appDir = Path.GetDirectoryName(typeof(App).Assembly.Location); var assemblyPath = Path.Combine(appDir, assemblyName.Name + ".dll"); return File.Exists(assemblyPath) ? LoadFromAssemblyPath(assemblyPath) : null; } } // In application code, var alc = new CustomAssemblyLoadContext(); var assembly = alc.LoadFromAssemblyName(new AssemblyName("SomeLibrary")); assembly.GetType("SomeLibrary.SomeClass").GetMethod("SomeMethod").Invoke(null, null); The sample code shown above may not work if the prefer_dotnet_aot manifest property is enabled in tizen-manifest.xml file, because application DLLs can have their native images in either bin or bin/.native_image. In such cases, consider using ApplicationInfo.ExecutablePath in TizenFX API instead of Assembly.Location.
      If you need help, please contact me at [email protected]
      View the full blog at its source
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