You are reading the article Samsung’S Foldable Phone ‘Shatters Like Dried Paper’ updated in December 2023 on the website Daihoichemgio.com. We hope that the information we have shared is helpful to you. If you find the content interesting and meaningful, please share it with your friends and continue to follow and support us for the latest updates. Suggested January 2024 Samsung’S Foldable Phone ‘Shatters Like Dried Paper’
Samsung’s foldable phone ‘shatters like dried paper’
This morning a variety of sources revealed information on the 2023 Samsung Galaxy phone with a foldable display. This device is said to join the Samsung Galaxy S10 in an onslaught of feature-heavy smartphones that’ll take on Apple’s “X” line of iPhone devices. The Samsung Galaxy phone with codename “Winner” will be the most unique, coming with two displays – one on the outside for small tasks, one on the inside that’ll fold right down its middle.
What good is a fold-friendly display in a smartphone? You might not be able to fathom its worth until you’ve got one in your hands. Surely it’d be better to just have three displays, one on the outside, two on the inside, a hinge between the two? Apparently not – since Samsung did that already in China and South Korea with devices that’ve done OK, but certainly not well enough to consider a worldwide launch.
We, as smartphone-toting society, seem to be over the whole “flip phone” phase we were in just before 2007. But we might’ve come back around. Xiaomi just released a sliding-backed smartphone, after all. It’s like LG’s Chocolate phone, but much, much larger.
Today Bloomberg revealed a number of details on the Samsung Galaxy folding display-toting phone. Below you’ll see all the details in list form. All of these details come from anonymous sources, and we have no reason to suspect any of them are less than on-the-level.
• Prototype was 200 grams
• Bigger screens than any other phone on the market
• Non-glossy display glass (not standard glass covering)
• Opens with a snap, like the original Razr but smoother
• Samsung working with Google on OS UI
• Concept images coming to SDC 2023
• UI images coming to SDC 2023
• Hinge passed internal folding tests, 200,000 times, the standard threshold for Samsung for durability
• If cracked, the main screen “shatters like dried paper”
The way Bloomberg described the display’s shatter potential, you’d think there’s no way the folding bit would work. If you take a peek at Samsung’s previous demonstrations of folding displays, your mind might well be put at ease. They’ve been working on this tech for years.
Bloomberg suggested that Samsung was still deciding between two different versions of the Galaxy foldable display phone. They suggested that both devices “open from side and side,” which we can assume means they open like a book. They said that the two versions Samsung’s deciding between open longer horizontally or vertically – so they’re like a wide book or a skinny book.
It’s like the phones will open up to be a pamphlet or a children’s book. Or like a vertically-oriented tablet or a horizontally-oriented tablet. It should be pretty obvious at this point that we won’t get a final product by the end of 2023 – but we may well see what they’ve got in the works at SDC 2023.
Word today says the Samsung Developer Conference 2023 will play host to a number of images of both the hardware and the software for this folding-screen smartphone. You can safely assume we’ll see SOMETHING on November 7th and/or 8th, 2023. We’ll be showing you everything we see there right up close and personal as possible – stick around!
You're reading Samsung’S Foldable Phone ‘Shatters Like Dried Paper’
A detailed patent document was unearthed by LetsGoDigital, which includes 32 pages of info from a German filing.
We’ve already seen trademark filings for Samsung with the Galaxy “Z Roll” and “Z Slide” being secured.
Now we have a bunch of info, including helpful renders that provide an impression of Samsung’s tech.
Llike the Oppo X 2023, and LG’s cancelled rollable, Samsung’s patent imagines a rollable phone with a display that extends outwards. Once extended, the display becomes 40-50% larger, and the UI adapts automatically.
Huawei is also working on a rollable, using magnets to prevent creases showing in the rolled-out phone.
Samsung’s avoiding creases by using “multiple flexible/elastic carrier films,” together with a clever mechanical hinge structure to support the folded-out display, along with a supportive flat plate.
There’s also talk of an under-display camera with the model.
The robust documentation appears to suggest Samsung has developed the technology here, not just patents of ideas. But there’s still, usually, a long way to go between prototyping, production, and a commercial release.
According to our own Dhruv Bhutani, even rollable prototypes seem to make more sense than foldables, when he wrote:
“Having tried out almost all the foldable smartphones on the market, I can safely say that the Oppo X 2023 gets the closest to combining a smartphone and tablet experience in a singular device, and that’s largely due to how usable the phone is.”
That said, people who own foldables do seem to love them. Stockholm Syndrome when paying big money, or actual utility?
Glad you asked! There’s a great piece at Gizmodo that cautiously enthuses about the Fold 2, with the one (fairly significant) downside being dust bubbles with the screen protector.
Will that be fixed with the Fold 3?
⌚ Samsung just announced a new Exynos wearables chipset, coming to the Galaxy Watch 4 to be announced tomorrow, is a pretty big leap for Wear OS smartwatches: from 26nm to 5nm, better power efficiency, 20% faster CPU, and 10x more graphics (Android Authority).
🔐 Google’s VPN service for higher-tier Google One subscribers is now available outside the US, adding Canada, France, Germany, Italy, Mexico, Spain, and the UK to the list if you pay $9.99 or so a month (Android Authority).
💵 We asked, you told us: Here’s what you’d pay for the Pixel 6 Pro (Android Authority).
🔜 Asus ROG Phone 5S tipped for launch: adds the Snapdragon 888 Plus (Android Authority).
🎧 Beats Studio Buds review: Apple’s Android olive branch (Android Authority).
🍎 Apple released an FAQ and had a call with reporters, saying it will refuse government demands to expand photo-scanning beyond CSAM (Ars Technica). But the hits keep coming: Stratechery has a post called “Apple’s Mistake” which neatly questions why Apple didn’t stick with cloud storage scanning, and went on-device, saying: “It’s truly disappointing that Apple got so hung up on its particular vision of privacy that it ended up betraying the fulcrum of user control: being able to trust that your device is truly yours.”
🔑 Google’s new Titan security key lineup won’t make you choose between USB-C and NFC, only USB-A vs USB-C. $30/35, on sale today (The Verge).
🎮 Gamescom 2023 gets officially underway on August 25th, and Microsoft has announced an event on August 24 (Engadget).
🔋 A new Lamborghini Countach is coming, and for the 50th anniversary, the famous Lambo might add a battery (The Verge).
💪 The squishy, far-out new experiments headed to the ISS (Wired).
🛰️ SpaceX is buying an Internet of Things smallsat company (Engadget).
Here’s how the marathon world record has changed over the years, as competitors keep trying to get past the two-hour barrier (in legal conditions, i.e. not including the successful sub-two hour experiment staged by a British multinational chemical company — though more power to Eliud Kipchoge for getting that cash!):
Kipchoge’s incredible record is 2:01:39.
Most of the narrowing of the record time has been Kipchoge’s efforts, who lives a life of running in a small community in Kenya.
In the New York Times there’s this remarkable quote: “A millionaire, Kipchoge is known to live an ascetic lifestyle while training with his running group at altitude in Kenya: living apart from his family, chopping vegetables for communal meals, cleaning toilets, hand-washing his gear, and drawing water from a well.”
But “while training” doesn’t really cut it – Kipchoge seems to always be training.
Performance coach and author Steve Magness wrote on Twitter: “Eliud Kipchoge is the greatest of all time… in ANY sport. His domination in a major sport in the modern era is unprecedented.”
Amazing! Have an inspired Tuesday,
Tristan Rayner, Senior Editor
Daily Authority: Pixel 5a soon (but not widely)
The Daily Authority
Daily Authority: Mi too 👨🏻🤝👨🏻
The Daily Authority
Samsung Galaxy S4 Zoom hands-on with photo examples
This week SlashGear has had the opportunity to have an up-close-and-personal look at the Samsung Galaxy S4 Zoom, taking photos and a bit of video as we did so. What you’ll see here is the machine’s ability to capture high-quality media in several different situations both light and dark, indoors and out. We’ll also be getting to a full-on comparison run-down of this machine with the abilities of the Samsung Galaxy Camera as well – but for now, the smaller and newer of the two.
The Samsung Galaxy S4 Zoom takes the body of what’s essentially the Samsung Galaxy S4 Mini and applies one big fat camera to its back. That’s not to say that this machine is fat – not by a long shot. It’s a bit thinner than the Samsung Galaxy Camera and feels like a whole different ball game in practice.
This device boasts a 4.3-inch Super AMOLED display on its back with a lovely piece of Gorilla Glass 3 to keep it all safe. While the touchscreen interface can control the majority of the bits and pieces you’ll be working with on this machine, you’ve also got a physical home button, back and menu buttons below the display (or to the right, depending on the orientation of the device when you’re holding it.)
Up front of this machine you’ve also got a 16-megapixel CMOS sensor with optical image stabilization working with 24-240mm 10x optical zoom, this paired with a F3.1-F6.3 lens with a Samsung Zoom Ring. We’ll get into the abilities of this ring as we move along into the full review – for now you’ll be glad to know that this ring’s abilities are not just limited to zooming in and out.
As it was with the Samsung Galaxy Camera, so too do you get a physical camera shutter button here. This device is made on one hand to be a phone – and it certainly looks the part from one side – and on the other a camera.
While you’ll get another healthy set of hands-on photos of this machine via Chris Davies from earlier this year in London, we’re kicking out the photo examples here and now. We’ll begin with a lovely macro photo of some wood.
As with the majority of the photos taken in this article, the above is snapped with the Galaxy S4 Zoom’s back-facing camera. As the above was taken with Macro mode, below you’ll see a shot taken from afar using the device’s Landscape mode.
While we’re in the graveyard, it makes sense to get outdoorsy with several shots both close and far away with a near “magic hour” timing. These photos were taken mostly with the camera’s smart auto mode, selecting the modes based on the suggestions of the software.
Next you’ll see two shots, one from afar, one up close. Closer, that is. These shots are taken from the same location in a department store, one of them with the lens working with no zoom whatsoever, the other at 100% zoom – 10x zoom, that is.
You’ll see a photo taken with the Samsung Galaxy S4 Zoom’s flash on full blast next, taken of a wheel of a cart with a bit of dirt on it.
Finally you’ll see a collection of odd shots – both up close and afar, with the photos showing the Galaxy S4 Zoom taken in mirrors. The photo of my face (me, Chris Burns, that is), was taken with this machine’s front-facing camera. It’s surprisingly good, don’t be alarmed.
Let us know what other subject matter and situations you’d like us to dive in on and we’ll deliver! This is only the first step in a full review process for this machine that’ll take the previous king Samsung Galaxy Camera to the cleaners!
Samsung Galaxy Note 8.0 hands-on: yes, it is a phone too
With the Samsung Galaxy Note 8.0, you’ve got another dare to guess from the manufacturer – is it a tablet, or is it a smartphone? In this case you’ll not be able to tell based simply on the device’s ability (or inability) to make phone call as, yes, you can indeed do so with the 3G international release. Inside the United States we’re not quite going to be so lucky to have such an oddity on our hands as an 8-inch display-toting smartphone, at least not at first: we’ll have to settle for the strict tablet iteration.
This device is a Galaxy Note – Samsung’s brand for a line of devices that in some cases are closer to smartphones, in some cases much more a tablet. The Galaxy Note 8.0 works with an 8-inch WVGA (1280 x 800 pixel resolution, 189PPI) and working with TFT LCD display technology, mind you. This device has a 1.6GHz quad-core A9 processor for all your next-generation processing action, and you’ve got a couple of cameras on it as well – 5 megapixels on the back, 1.3 megapixels on the front.
Backing up that processor inside you’ve got 2GB of RAM, either 16 or 32GB of built-in storage, and a microSD card slot able to work with up to 64GB cards. The 3G version of this device is 210.8 x 135.9mm small with 338g of weight on it – this version also works with A-GPS and GLONASS. You’ll also of course be working with wifi, Wi-Fi Direct, BlueTooth 4.0, and AllShareCast. You’ve also got an IR-Blaster and Smart Remote to control any TV – not just the smart ones!
You’ll be working with a couple of new versions of apps, the first being the already popular but soon to be Samsung extra-excellent Awesome Note. There’s also a brand new exclusive Flipboard app made specifically for the Galaxy Note 8.0, complete with pop-up previews when you hover over blocks with your S-Pen. You can work with Popup Note, Popup Video, and Air View is active right out of the box as well. Essentially all the best bits of the Samsung Galaxy Note software experience can be found here, with some extra sugar on top.
Some of that sugar comes in the form of some new WACOM technology allowing your S-Pen to control not just the elements inside your display, but the Back and Menu buttons below it as well. Just like you’ve always wanted! This device works with Dual View as well as Reading Mode. This brand new Reading Mode you’ll have transformed your Galaxy Note 8.0 into an e-Book with optimized settings for the most well-balanced e-reading experience on any Galaxy Note device yet revealed.
You’ll also note that the design language from the Galaxy S III – and the Galaxy Note II, the Galaxy Note 10.1, and so on, continues here with the Galaxy Note 8.0. This device works with the same white back and front, same silver rim, and even a rather similar thinness as the newest handset Note (the Galaxy Note II, as shown here.) This device is as similar to the Galaxy Note II as the Galaxy Note II is to the original Galaxy Note – it’s just growing up!
The Samsung Galaxy Note 8.0 will be available in the second quarter of 2013 across the planet – or just in the following places, as it were: EUR, SWA, CHN, SEA, KOR, NA, MEA, LA, TW. The United States-based release will be coming at some other time – neither the precise date nor the price have yet been revealed.
Have a peek at the rest of our Mobile World Congress 2013 coverage right this minute for more hard-hitting gadget action on a global scale!
Samsung Galaxy Z Flip hands-on: Second time’s the charm
If the Galaxy Fold felt like an experiment, Samsung’s second foldable Android phone, the Galaxy Z Flip seems like a real play for a larger market. That’s “larger” with some not-insignificant quotes, mind: a $1,380 sticker price still puts this well out of the reach of most smartphone buyers. At least, my early impressions suggest, the foldable they’re getting for their money feels a lot more grown-up.
Samsung has plenty to prove, even with – or maybe because of – the Galaxy Fold being on the market already. Few will have forgotten that handset’s abortive initial launch, review units hastily recalled after screens quickly started failing. Samsung revamped the design, but the Fold was always facing an uphill battle.
Fast forward to today, and the Galaxy Z Flip tackles those potential criticisms right out of the gate. It clamshells closed higher than the Fold does, leaving less of a gap for dust and other detritus to work its way between the halves of the screen. The hinge is firmer and feels much more sturdy; tiny fibers inside further help keep grit out of the equally-tiny cogs and gears.
Most importantly, Samsung has unleashed the latest in flexible glass to protect its folding display. The Galaxy Fold not only has a noticeable crease running down its center, its plastic OLED was prone to picking up scratches. Samsung even warned new owners not to press too hard with their fingernails, lest they permanently damage their $2k+ device.
It’s early days and a limited amount of time with the Galaxy Z Flip, but already those concerns seem passé. The flexible glass does have a crease across in its center, but it’s not as aggressive a dimple as on the Fold. Casual scratches seem much less likely, just as with glass on a regular smartphone.
I’m not saying you could drop the Galaxy Z Flip in a bag, opened, and expect no bad results whatsoever. This is still a cutting-edge device and an expensive one, and should be treated as such. But that feeling of needing kid-gloves to interact with a device we’re used to whipping out and using multiple times every hour is less present.
It’s not perfect. The external screen is useful, you can even frame yourself for selfies with it, but it’s small and there’s a limited amount you can do with that little real-estate. While text message previews will scroll across like a ticker machine, I suspect you’ll still be opening up the Galaxy Z Flip regularly.
Doing that requires a firm hand, too. Unlike the flip-phones of old, which you could snick open by easing a thumb in-between the two halves, the Galaxy Z Flip really takes both hands. That might bode well for longevity, but if you were hoping for a phone that would be both small in your pocket and conducive to one-handed use, this may not quite be it.
Time will tell whether foldable phones of this scale are going to work out to be a legitimate segment or a flash in the pan. What seems clear today, though, is that Samsung has resolutely shown Motorola the door when it comes to the Razr. First impressions of the clamshell Razr proved to be fairly dire; now, undercutting it on price, delivering better specs, and looking set to be far more resilient, the Galaxy Z Flip has further closed Moto’s window of opportunity.
Sales of the Galaxy Z Flip kick off on Valentine’s Day, February 14. It’s priced at $1,380, so you’ll really need to be feeling some love for the form-factor in order to take the plunge.
The A71’s appeal will depend heavily on price, but if it’s similar to the A70 then Samsung will be onto a winner. The core spec here is really solid, and the compromises – plastic back, HD display, no wireless charging or waterproofing – are all on points that are less important to most users. If you can ignore the appeal of the S-series branding on the S10 Lite, the A71 looks like the phone to beat in Samsung’s mid-tier offering.
It may be Samsung’s flagship S and Note phones that grab the headlines, but the company’s mid-range A-series has been getting better and better over the last few years as the Korean giant responds to growing competition from more affordable Chinese brands.
Even so, it was some surprise when the company launched not one but four mid-range phones at CES 2023: The affordable Galaxy A71 and A51, and the almost-flagship S10 Lite and Note 10 Lite.
The A71 arguably looks poised to give the biggest bang for buck out of the lot, packing the same display, battery, and storage as the S10 Lite and Note 10 Lite, with a camera setup that’s comparable – and arguably better – all for a likely lower price.
To caveat that: we don’t know how much the A71 will cost. We know it will be on sale in the UK from 7 February, but pricing is still unconfirmed.
The 2023 Galaxy A70 launched at £369/$449 though, and with the A71 poised as an upgrade it’s likely to cost a little more than that – we’re expecting something around £450/$500.
That sort of price won’t compete with comparable offerings from Chinese brands like Xiaomi or Oppo, but would make the A71 a decent option for anyone keen to buy a Samsung without dropping a grand – though if that’s you, check out our ranking of the best Samsung Galaxy phones because there are plenty to choose from.Design and build
One of the first compromises you’ll hear about with the A-series is the use of a plastic back rather than glass, but don’t let that bother you. The finish may be plastic but it certainly doesn’t look cheap, and the extra durability of plastic is an added perk.
It helps that Samsung has opted for a range of colourful options – including white, black, pink, and blue – along with an angular, prismic finish that’s reminiscent of the panelled rear of last year’s A90 5G, but tilted to a 45-degree angle. Each section of the rear catches the light in a slightly different way for a really striking overall effect that you don’t get even in Samsung’s top-tier devices.
The trade-off is a very pronounced camera unit, with a quad-lens setup (more on that later) in a chunk rectangular cut-out at the corner of the phone. Big camera units are getting more and more common as lens counts go up, so it’s hardly unique, but I still don’t love the look.
The camera’s notable on the front of the phone too, with a move from the A70’s notch to a punchhole camera cut-out in the centre of the 6.7in AMOLED screen. The screen itself is beautiful, and other than being limited to HD (1080 x 2400) rather than 4K this really is comparable to the experience you’ll get from the company’s top phones.
At 7.9mm the A71 is impressively slim, and light too at 179g – another benefit of the plastic back. Despite that Samsung has still managed to fit in a headphone jack alongside the USB-C charging port, though there’s no waterproof rating.Specs and features
The A71 delivers an impressive range of important features for what should be a lower price point. You get face unlock and an in-screen fingerprint sensor (though it uses an optical sensor, rather than Samsung’s fancier ultrasonic tech), along with the aforementioned headphone jack and a MicroSD slot for expandable storage.
You’ll want that, because the built-in storage is fixed at 128GB for the UK model – which is good, but not great if you want to take a lot of photos or video. It comes with 6GB of RAM and an octa-core Snapdragon 730 processor, which between them should deliver really solid performance for everything except the most demanding mobile games.
The battery also impresses. The 4,500mAh capacity is well above average and should comfortably last well over a day for most users, while 25W charging over USB-C is also faster than many rivals. There’s no wireless charging option sadly, but that would be a big ask for a mid-range phone like this.
Finally, let’s talk camera. The front-facing camera is the same 32Mp, f/2.2 selfie shooter you’ll find in all four of the new phones Samsung unveiled at CES 2023, and it should be a pretty capable little camera.
It’s the rear that’s more exciting though. Here you’ll find a quad camera setup, led by a 64Mp, f/1.8 lens – making this only the second Samsung phone to use such a high resolution sensor, and the first to release outside of India (the India-only A70s variant used the same lens).
Higher pixel counts don’t always count for a lot, but we saw good results from the 48Mp camera in the A90 5G, so we’re confident that Samsung knows how to tune this thing, and it should be capable of some crisp, detailed shots with a little bit of pixel-binning.
Surprisingly, it’s arguably a better lens than what you’ll find in the (probably pricier) S10 Lite, which has a lower pixel count at 48Mp, and a smaller aperture at f/2.0. It’s not quite that simple, as the S10 Lite is bolstered by optical image stabilisation (OIS), which will help with photo clarity and low light shots in particular.
The other three lenses are a 5Mp depth sensor for portrait shots, a 5Mp macro lens for close-up photography, and a 12Mp ultrawide, so it’s a really versatile setup. The only thing you’re really missing is a telephoto/zoom lens, but otherwise this will suit most circumstances and should take some solid shots.Early verdict
The A71’s appeal will depend heavily on price, but if it’s similar to the A70 then Samsung will be onto a winner. The core spec here is really solid, and the compromises – plastic back, HD display, no wireless charging or waterproofing – are all on points that are less important to most users.
The phone’s strengths are especially clear when you stand it up against the S10 Lite, which is likely to cost a good chunk more. Both phones have the same display, storage, battery, and core features. The S10 Lite has slightly faster RAM and processor, plus OIS for the camera, but the A71 gets more megapixels, a snazzier design, and a headphone jack – likely for at least £100/$100 less.
If you can ignore the appeal of the S and Note series branding, the A71 looks like the phone to beat in Samsung’s mid-tier offering.Related stories for further reading Specs Samsung Galaxy A71: Specs
6.7in Full HD+ (2400×1080) 20:9 AMOLED
Qualcomm Snapdragon 730 octa-core processor
128GB storage, microSD support up to 512GB
64Mp f/1.8 rear camera with autofocus
12Mp f/2.2 ultra-wide
5Mp depth sensor
32Mp f/2.2 selfie camera
In-screen fingerprint sensor
Dual-band 11ac Wi-Fi
Bluetooth 5.0 LE
25W fast charging
163.6 x 76.0 x 7.7mm
Available in Pink, Black, White, Blue
Worldwide Samsung TVs are arguably one of the most popular TVs.
But recently users have reported that their Samsung TV turns on but no picture appears. Are you experiencing the same?
Then you are in the right place to find the solution. Be sure to go through this article and find your solution.
Also read this article and learn how to solve other Samsung TV screen problems.
Power cable- there might be a chance that your Samsung TV’s Power Cable Connection can cause the problem. Insufficient power sources, loose connection, or damaged cable are known causes for this issue.
Source Issue – this problem can also occur due to External sources like HDMI port, DVD player, HDD, cable connection, and other external sources.
Settings – one of the causes behind Samsung TV screen black is the wrong settings on your TV.
Version up-gradation – if the OS version becomes outdated then it can cause this kind of problem on your TV.
Power-saving Mode/ Sleep Timer – if your TV is on Power saving or in Sleep timing modes then this might be causing the problem.
Hardware failure – This kind of problem can also occur due to the hardware malfunctioning.
Now that you have understood the reasons, let’s move on to the solutions.
Before you start with the solutions, first check if your TV is turned on. If the Samsung TV is not turning on, then you need to read this article and try out the solutions.
If the TV is turning on and you are only seeing a black screen, then head to the solutions given below.
Every user needs to ensure that there is perfect synchronization between the TV and the external sources via cable. This will ensure whether this problem occurs.
You need to check if all the connections are plugged-in correctly and if there is a loose connection plugged them properly.
If you find that the cable is damaged or torn, try using a new cable.
At first, you have to check whether the problem occurs due to the source. If yes, then press the Menu button on your remote.
If the Menu option appears on your TV screen then the screen is fine and the issue might be with the external sources.
Therefore, you have to check all the external sources one by one to find out which one is causing the problem.
Samsung TV turns on but no picture might be caused due to wrong settings.
So you have to ensure that the settings are set correctly. If you find that they are in the wrong settings inputs then reset it by using your remote.
Resetting settings can solve the Samsung TV black screen with the sound issue. Resetting TV settings can clear all the settings, data, bugs, and glitches on your TV.
Follow the steps-
Press the Menu button on your remote.
Go to Support and press Enter.
Select Self Diagnosis and then press Enter.
On this page, select Reset and then hit Enter.
After selecting the Reset option, you will say to enter the Pin.
If you’ve changed that, put it here; otherwise, the default Pin is 0000.
Wait until the Reset process is complete, once it is complete the TV will reboot.
Follow the on-screen instructions to set up the TV.
Some users mistakenly turn on the Auto Sleep mode / Power saving mode.
This could be the reason why your Samsung TV turns on but no picture appears on the screen.
To solve this issue you have to follow the given steps:
On your remote press Menu.
Navigate the Sleep timer and select
On the other hand, to turn off the power saving mode you will need to follow the steps below-
Press the Menu button.
Navigate to Settings.
Finally, select Energy Saving mode and turn it off.
If the problem persists, then proceed to the next solution.
Update your Samsung Smart TV’s software to the new version. It might help you to get rid away this issue. The Samsung TV Screen Black issue can solve by updating the OS on your TV.
The steps are below to perform this step-
Select Software Update.
If the above solutions doesn’t help you, then it’s time to consult with a professional technician. Visit any official Samsung service center near you and let them have a look.
Also read: Fix: Samsung TV Apps Not Working 
Update the detailed information about Samsung’S Foldable Phone ‘Shatters Like Dried Paper’ on the Daihoichemgio.com website. We hope the article's content will meet your needs, and we will regularly update the information to provide you with the fastest and most accurate information. Have a great day!