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Reputație Comunitate

890 Silver III

Despre Dark-ImmoRtal^

  • Other groups V.I.P,
    Manager CS 1.6,
    Guardians of Gaming,
    VGame Reviewers
  • Rang
    General Support / Moderator TS3 / IF You Need Help Say It Dear
  • Dată Naștere 06/29/1996


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  • Oraș
    Nablus - Ohio


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8576 citiri profil
  1. i will accepte you because you are good player Respect rulles Accepted T/C
  2. there is no name even with that ?! play 30 hours come back with new request next week Rejected T\C
  3. Nickname: @Dark-ImmoRtal^ Screenshot:https://i.imgur.com/x5wFjCN.png Name of your friends: @#Steeven.™ @axelxcapo @Roselina ♣ flowers @Gerardo Larreal. @[email protected] @#PREDATOR @[N]audy @-Dark @The GodFather @Whoo! @XZoro™ @abdo @Lexman™ @Wizard ;x @Avengers @rusha^^ @-LosT @.-AdiiLo-. @[N]audy @|EscoBar| @DhoM ^ @Destrix @dRexter- @HiTLeR.
  4. Most eyes may be focused on the forthcoming Galaxy S20 announcement, but for tens of millions of people who bought a Galaxy S or Note in the last two years the more important news for the start of 2020 is the rollout of the One UI 2 software update. Android 10 brings important changes to permissions, notifications, dark mode and more — and Samsung also took the opportunity to make a few subtle interface tweaks as well. Here's everything you will be getting with the One UI 2 update on your Samsung phone — good and bad. The Android 10 basics are implemented properly Android 10 isn't the biggest update we've seen, but makes a few important changes to the experience of how every person uses their phone every day. And Samsung did a really good job integrating Google's platform changes into its own system without feeling tacked on or out of place. Android 10's notification management has also been carried over whole cloth, giving you better management of individual notification categories in each app. This still necessitates some micromanagement of each app's notifications to get things just right, but the way Android 10 does it straight from the notification shade makes it as easy as it can be right now. And being able to explicitly silence low-priority notifications to show separately in the notification shade makes the management worth it. Samsung has also thankfully ditched its own dark mode implementation in favor of leaning into Google's. That doesn't make a difference for Samsung's own interface elements, which all look the exact same in Android 10's dark mode as they did in Android 9, but it really matters for third-party apps and widgets. With the proper Android 10 dark mode enabled, you get an immediate flip to the dark mode version of any app or widget that properly targets Android 10 — that means no random jarring switches to bright interfaces. Figuring out Android 10 gestures with a curved screen The only part of the core Android 10 experience that's been a bit of a mixed bag is the new gesture system. One small peeve is Samsung for whatever reason chose to have the phone vibrate anytime you use a gesture, which is unnecessary and a little annoying considering the Galaxy S10's less-than-stellar haptics. But functionally, the issue to note here is how the side-based back gesture system combines with Samsung's aggressively curved screens. Samsung One UI 2 gesture settings Source: Android Central The curved screen edge can make it tough to land on the actual edge of the screen as far as the software is concerned, which takes a lot of getting used to. But more frustratingly is what the back gesture zone does to your ability to slide in an edge drawer in an app, which has an even smaller detection area. It's particularly tough when you're using the phone in your right hand and trying to swipe in that drawer on the left — I basically have given up at this point and use my left hand to do so. Unfortunately, Samsung can't do much to fix this situation — there isn't much that can be done to defeat the physics of that curved edge. It gives you the choice of using traditional back/home/recents buttons, or Samsung's pre-Android 10 bottom-bar gestures, if you'd prefer to use either of those to solve the problem. And if you do choose Android 10's gestures, you can adjust the sensitivity of the back gesture — meaning you can make the system register an edge swipe as a "back" gesture easier, but this only helps with the back gesture, and leaves the slide-in drawer issue just as bad (or worse) because its recognition area is still incredibly small. It's something you can get used to, just like any other muscle memory change — like never touching the Bixby button, for example — on a new phone. But even after weeks of using my Galaxy S10+ on One UI 2, I still struggle to consistently get the gesture I want on the first try. It's still Samsung software — for better and worse The biggest thing that will hit you when you update a Samsung phone to One UI 2 is that ... nothing really changed visually. As noted, Android 10's most notable changes are more in the experience and individual features, rather than sweeping interface changes. And Samsung didn't use this update to make any big design or feature changes of its own, either — that'll come with the next software update that we'll see debut on the Galaxy S20. The biggest thing you'll notice is that the general design is unchanged from Android 9. There are subtle changes to the lock screen and always-on display, with new options to tweak the look of both. That includes getting fresh photos on the lock screen every time you turn on the screen, and better customization options for the always-on display style. And the confusingly-named "edge lighting" (which actually includes notification pop-ups) has been expanded with its own set of customization options and support for just about every app you'd want. Nobody should expect this sort of update to bring sweeping camera quality improvements, but Samsung did make a couple changes to the camera app that improves the overall experience. You can customize the main interface by choosing which camera modes go in which places, making it easy to swap between your most-used modes while hiding things you'll never use. You can also now use the dedicated night mode with all 3 cameras, which is at least a small improvement to the overall experience even though Samsung's low-light quality itself isn't stellar. There are still a lot of ways that Samsung could stand to modernize its software. There are still a lot of ways that Samsung could stand to modernize its software, even though its interface is actually running on the latest platform version. The One UI 2 launcher still feels stuck in the past with overdone animations and clunky folders, its notification shade is a bit too spaced out with unnecessary interface elements, and you can still get stuck in multiple levels of settings pages just trying to get simple things done. This is both good and bad, of course, because nothing can be simple when it comes to supporting a customer base this large. Samsung has to balance making improvements, which are ostensibly providing ongoing value to customers who crave getting the latest and greatest, while not rocking the boat too much for the general consumer who just wants their phone to keep working the way they expect. Hopefully a forthcoming smaller update that brings the visual changes and features launched with the Galaxy S20 can provide a nice addition to the underlying changes made in this One UI 2 release. Battery life and performance don't take a hit I've had a mixed history with Samsung software updates, having dealt with some that really mess with the phone's performance. A couple times the situation was bad enough to require a factory reset to sort out, which is never a fun process. Thankfully, that hasn't been the case (so far) with my Galaxy S10+. It's always a relief when you can apply a full platform update with no ill effects. This isn't a fresh-out-of-the-box phone, either — I've been using this GS10+ for months, and I haven't factory reset it once since getting it nearly a year ago. Even with dozens of apps installed and all of my data, the One UI 2 update slotted into place perfectly with no noticeable impact on performance or battery life. Of course this is what you'd expect to happen, especially with a latest-generation phone, but I'm still happy to report anytime I can apply a full platform update with no ill effects. I know there are big differences in how each person has their phone set up and which apps they have installed, but I hope my experience is representative of what everyone else experiences.
  5. The Samsung Galaxy Note 20 Ultra (starting at $1,299) could be the best big phone yet, and it packs a lot more premium features than the regular Galaxy Note 20. It boasts a bigger 6.9-inch display with a dynamic 120Hz refresh rate, a sharper 108MP camera with laser auto focus and a more responsive S Pen. I've spent the last day using the Galaxy Note 20 Ultra, and I'm really impressed by the display and the zoom capability of the camera. And while the new S Pen gestures are nifty, they require a learning curve. SAMSUNG GALAXY NOTE 20 ULTRA SPECS Price: $1,299 OS: Android 10 with One UI 2.0 Display: 6.9-inch AMOLED (QHD; 120Hz) CPU: Snapdragon 865 Plus RAM: 12GB Storage: 128GB, 512GB Rear camera: 108MP wide (ƒ/1.8); 12MP telephoto with 5x optical zoom (ƒ/3.0); 12MP ultrawide (ƒ/2.2) Front camera: 10MP (ƒ/2.2) Battery: 4,500 mAh Colors: Mystic Bronze, Mystic Black, Mystic White Size: 6.48 x 3.04 x 0.32 inches Weight: 7.33 ounces The Note 20 Ultra also offers a bigger battery than the standard Note 20, more RAM and a microSD card slot. Just like the regular Galaxy Note 20, the Galaxy Note 20 Ultra also has a fast Snapdragon 865 Plus processor, streams Xbox games and syncs your S Pen notes to the cloud. Samsung Galaxy Note 20: What you get for $300 less Galaxy Note 20 vs Galaxy Note 10: What's different? Still, the Galaxy Note 20 Ultra is $300 more than the regular Note 20 — and $1,300 is a lot of money to spend on any phone, especially in today’s climate. I've spent the last several days using the Note 20 Ultra, and here are my impressions so far. The design makes the iPhone look boring: Samsung knows how to make sleek looking hardware. The Mystic Bronze finish on the Note 20 Ultra not only looks elegant but manages to give off a sheen without attracting lots of fingerprints. The Note 20's S Pen feels super smooth: Samsung says that the Note 20's 9 ms response time and offer a pen-to-paper feel. Scribbling notes on this panel feels completely natural to the point I forget I'm writing on a screen. This camera bulge is out of control: The camera patch on the back of the Note 20 Ultra protrudes a great deal from the chassis and props up the phone at an angle when placed on a table. The Zoom camera is very impressive: I got in very close with the Note 20 Ultra's 5x optical zoom, putting my iPhone 11 Pro Max's 2x zoom to shame. And the digital zoom stayed steady up to 20x; it got shaky at 50x. New S Pen tricks are satisfying yet gimmicky: My son got a kick out of seeing me perform some of the new Air Actions (like drawing a a quick arc in the air to go Home). But I m not sure if I would use these every day yet. The 120Hz display is great: Scrolling feels like butter when you have the Adaptive motion smoothness setting turned on, but the jury is out on the toll on battery life. Wireless DeX mode works (pretty) well: I managed to get the Note 20 Ultra to connect to my TCL Roku TV wirelessly and use the phone as a touchpad, although gaming was a bit jerky. Samsung Galaxy Note 20 Ultra release date and price The Samsung Galaxy Note 20 Ultra will ship on August 21 and will be available through all of the major carriers. The 128GB version of the Galaxy Note 20 costs $1,299. The 512GB version costs $1,449 — the same price Samsung charges for its Galaxy Z Flip 5G foldable phone. Pre-orders for the Galaxy Note 20 start August 6, and those who do pre-order the device can get a $150 Samsung Credit, which you can redeem on Samsung.com or the Shop Samsung app. You can put that credit toward anything from the Galaxy Watch 3 and Galaxy Buds Live earbuds to to Samsung TVs. Wireless carriers have started announcing their own Galaxy Note 20 Ultra deals, which you can find in our guide on how to pre-order the Galaxy Note 20. Galaxy Note 20 Ultra's coolest feature : The Samsung Galaxy Note 20 Ultra has a lot of noteworthy features, from S Pen improvements and 120Hz display to a 50x Space Zoom camera. But the most exciting feature for me is DeX mode, which gets a huge upgrade with this big-screen phone. For the first time, DeX goes completely wireless on a Samsung phone, which delivers a desktop-like experience on TVs, letting you run multiple apps at the same time on the big screen. You can also stream movies, videos or even games to your TV, though the latter proved tricky. Here's what wireless DeX mode is like on the Galaxy Note 20 Ultra. To get started, all you have to do is swipe down from the top of the Note 20 Ultra's display and press the DeX button. From there, the phone will start to search for nearby TVs or streaming devices that support the Miracast standard. I got wireless DeX mode to work on a 55-inch TCL Roku TV, an Amazon Fire TV Stick and a Roku Streaming Stick Plus, but spent most of my time using the TV. Samsung Galaxy Note 20 Ultra DeX mode wireless(Image credit: Future) After connecting to my Roku TV, I saw the Samsung DeX logo splash on the screen and then a desktop environment appear. There are app icons on the screen for your files, the Gallery, Google Apps and the Play Store but you can also add other apps to the desktop. What can wireless DeX mode do on Note 20 Ultra? turning the Galaxy Note 20 Ultra into a virtual mouse. After connected to a TV you can swipe down from the top of the screen and enable the virtual touchpad. I simply swiped my finger across the phone's display to move the cursor. The movement was a little slower than I'd like, but I had no problem selecting icons or opening apps. Google Photos apps, where I could view images I shot with the Note 20 Ultra's camera on the big screen. You can also go into full-screen mode on apps, but it required that I tweak a setting on the phone. Annoyingly, in some cases I also had to relaunch apps in order for them to go full screen. Still, it was cool to be able to scroll through my gallery and show my kids photos I took on the TV. running a couple other apps, including Twitter and Netflix. You can run a few apps at the same time on the desktop, so it really feels like you'r multitasking. And this is something you can't do with AirPlay on iPhones. It was also cool to stream Netflix from the phone to my TV, and the performance remained pretty steady as I watched an episode of Umbrella Academy.
  6. you only played 31 min make at least 25 hours then come back with new request next week Rejected T/C
  7. i dont see what is the reason for and ...? you still missing so many things plus activity Rejected Next !
  8. another new session welcome ❤️


  9. 1. Game: cs 1.62. Tag [@name]: @-LosT 3. Time & Date: Now if u can..4. Detalies[rounds, duration, explains about game, etc., if necesary]: First one get 10 wins all wpns :)) 5. Do you need a referee?[click HERE to check the Overwatch team list]: -
  10. @Roselina ♣ flowers thank you i will next time team first 1
  11. 1. Game: cs 1.6 2. Tag [@name]: @Dark-ImmoRtal^ @#Loenex @JaYdeN @-Dark @LosT @[email protected] 3. Time & Date: now 4. Detalies[rounds, duration, explains about game, etc., if necesary]: first win 10 5. Do you need a referee?[click HERE to check the Overwatch team list]: - 6 men battle immortal lonex lost vs jayden dragon dark