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You should not be hindered by automatic video playback when you visit websites such as ESPN and Bloomberg on your computer.
With a few changes to your browser settings or the installation of a small piece of software called a browser extension, you can surf the web on a laptop without worrying about automatic video playback when you land on a website. (You can also simply disable auto-play in Facebook).
Videos can be especially annoying if you have multiple tabs open and don’t know where the sound is coming from.
Blocking these videos not only reduces distraction, but can also prevent you from burning your mobile phone data unnecessarily. This is handy if you have your laptop connected to a smartphone in a café or if you have an Internet Service Provider (ISP) with a monthly data limit.
To Disable Automatic Video Playback in the ESPN App
We all know that the autoplay feature in media applications can be a blessing and a curse, but you may not really appreciate it. With the ESPN application, it’s easy to disable this feature. That way, you can’t play videos while you are scrolling through the application.
When the ESPN application is installed and open, you need to select the Settings button, which is symbolized by the gear icon. When you are on the Settings page, select the Video Settings option.
Below this page you will see the “Auto Play Settings” section where you select “Never Play Videos” to disable this setting. After selecting this item, make sure this option is marked with a blue check mark to ensure autoplay is disabled.
You have successfully disabled autoplay! You don’t have to worry about using excess data when scrolling through the application. This prevents the games you turn on later from being ruined as well.
We hope these tips will help you get a little more out of this limited data plan while still enjoying your favorite websites. I’d like to see these applications, mobile operating systems and websites take a little more consideration of countries and areas of the U.S. where bandwidth options are limited.
Mobile devices such as smartphones are becoming the primary computing device for many users in developing countries. At the same time, we have to deal with the limitations of the Internet we live in and the high cost of data.
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CCNA, Web Developer, PC Troubleshooter
I am a computer enthusiast and a practicing IT Professional. I have years of experience behind me in computer programming, hardware troubleshooting and repair. I specialise in Web Development and Database Design. I also have a CCNA certification for Network Design and Troubleshooting.