Can you stream Crackle on Samsung Smart TV?
How to Sign Up and Download Crackle on Samsung Smart TV
Crackle is available natively using Samsung Smart TV. Additionally, you may be able to stream to your Samsung Smart TV through Apple AirPlay (2018+ models).
Crackle app on Samsung Smart TV
- Go to the Home Screen on your Samsung Smart TV.
- Launch the app store and search for “Crackle” on your Samsung Smart TV.
- Select “Add to Home” to install the app.
- You can now stream Crackle on Samsung Smart TV.
- Install the Crackle iPhone/iPad app.
- Make sure your Smart TV is connected to the same Wi-Fi network as your iPhone/iPad.
- Start playing the content in the Crackle app and select the AirPlay icon.
- Choose your Samsung Smart TV and it will start displaying on your Smart TV.
If you have a compatible TV and you don’t see AirPlay as an option, make sure you update to the latest Samsung Smart TV firmware.
How to Sign Up for Crackle on Other Streaming Devices
If you have other devices, you can learn how to sign up for and use Crackle on Amazon Fire TV, Apple TV, Google Chromecast, Roku, Android TV, iPhone/iPad, Android Phone/Tablet, Mac, Windows, PlayStation, Xbox, LG Smart TV, Sony Smart TV, and VIZIO Smart TV.
What features are available on Crackle?
No Parental Controls
With TV shows, the ads appear at the regular ad breaks that appeared when the show first aired. With films, you may see a 60-second ad at the start, with commercial breaks every 15 minutes or so.
No Offline Mode
Crackle doesn’t allow you to download shows or movies for offline viewing.
Original films include “Office Uprising,” “The Throwaways,” “In the Cloud,” “Backwash,” and “Cagefighter.”
Original series include “Going From Broke,” “Rob Riggle’s Ski Master Academy,” “StartUp,” “Snatch,” and “Insomnia.”
Crackle has a treasure trove of mostly forgotten shows from the past few decades. You’ll find series like “Action,” “The Critic,” “My Two Dads,” “NewsRadio,” “Parker Lewis Can’t Lose,” “Mr. Sunshine,” “Rake,” “The Jeff Foxworthy Show,” and a special gem — “The Dana Carvey Show,” where you’ll see a young Steve Carrell and Stephen Colbert before they became famous.
You’ll also see classic series like “Barney Miller,” “Car 54, Where Are you?” “Charlie’s Angels,” “The Many Loves of Dobie Gillis,” “The Partridge Family,” “The Saint,” and “Starsky & Hutch.”
There aren’t many quality films on the service, but there are a few you may have heard of, like “The Ghost and the Darkness,” “The Terminal,” “Aeon Flux,” “Big Top Pee-Wee,” “Monster,” “Bridget Jones’s Baby,” “The Proposition,” “Eddie Murphy Raw,”
It does have some excellent documentaries, like “Man on Wire,” “The Wolfpack,” “Super Size Me,” the Roger Ebert-focused “Life Itself,” and the moving story of the Sesame Street icon Carol Spinney, “I am Big Bird.”
Mostly, the movie library is lacking. You’ll get weird flicks like “Ouija Shark,” “The VelociPastor,” and “Jack Frost 2: Revenge of the Mutant Killer.”
There is a small selection of kids content, including a pair of “Spy Kids” films, “Blinky Bill: The Movie,” “The Hero of Color City,” “Paulie,” and “Kikoriki: Team Invincible.”