@SamDaMan If the software is up to date and you've already tried unplugging it for a little bit, service would be the next step. You can locate a local service center here:http://www.samsung.com/us/support/service/location
My 2013 65in Samsung smart tv flips on and off and is not responsive to the remote. I’ve tried troubleshooting with sms support but was not able to find a solution. The software is up to date so I’m not sure what else to do
My Samsung Smart LED TV model # UN40J5200AF keeps randomly turning itself off and back on and it's only 2 years old. What can I do to fix the issue? I noticed all the questions asked are responded to by a request for a private message so I don't see the solution
I have two Samsung’s that started doing same last night (both TVs) n still today. Can’t get either to stay on. They both go on then off. It’s definitely something on Samsung’s end. Software? So many people having this issue isn’t cool. It’s not a remote control issue or WiFi breech etc as we called our internet provider. Something is “off” here for sure.
I have had the same thing happen. I have spent hours with the online chat and reading solutions to find out my less than 3 year old tv is garbage. I am all done with Samsung anything. ON to an Iphone and Sony tv. This is ridiculous who's tv breaks in such a short amount of time. I only watch the thing for a few hours a day.
I have the same problem - TV turns on for about 3 seconds and then off again - repeating this cycle endlessly until power socket is removed. Can't get to menu or remots to work as the TV doesn;t stay on long enough.
Model : UE32D5520RK
Hello, I had the same problem and realized that the TV was being constantly triggered by an Amazon Fire Stick that was in the room. I’m not sure if the power button was stuck down or what... but I took out the batteries and it stopped triggering the TV to turn on and off. So you may have a remote in the room that goes to a different TV, a DVD/BluRay, a Fire Stick or something else that has a stuck button or is just broken and sending a signal to the TV. Cover the area of the TV that receives the signal and see if it stops turning on and off... then you’ll know it’s receiving a signal from somewhere.