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Sunday, 16 June 2013

Common Laptop Problem and How to Fix It


In my last post on laptop issue we discuses about how to format laptop. Today we shall look at laptop issues and how to fix some problem that may come away. We are always prompted some time with a lot of laptop related problem everyday of our life. Sometimes it might be out of carelessness of our way of handling the machine that can lead to it to get damage all the time. But today I am going to show you some way through which you can quickly make such problem never to be in your laptop in other world I will show you how we can fix some vital laptop issues that may destroy our laptop. So keep reading or click here to pick up different topic if you have read about it.
We live and work in a moody, wicked world where our laptops take a lot of abuse and insult. Regardless of how gentle we try to be, it's inevitable that sooner or later our notebooks will get dropped, spilled on and worse.
While many people thought that laptop damage can be fix only by the computer shop or technician, there are some problems that can be inexpensively and easily fixed with common tools, spare parts and a little effort and our knowledge. Many of these repairs are no harder than high school art projects.
Using a couple of old, beat-laptop, I'll show you how to fix everything from a broken case and frayed charger cord to a bad fan and scratched screen. Each restoration project has time and cost estimates as well as what materials you'll need to do the trick. Just follow the directions I've outlined for each repair -- but be warned, your system might be a little different or require special parts and a slightly different approach from the one I have here in this post but not too worry because with concept herein you can use it as a basic for troubleshooting yours.
Follow along with this few steps
Problem: Frayed charger cord
Cost: $5 to $15
Time: 1 to 2 hours
Materials: Silicone sealant, painter's tape (which is less sticky than regular masking tape), protective gloves (optional)

A frayed power cord can be dangerous.
Because a laptop or notebook that travels needs to be plugged in and unplugged several times a day, the cord and connector can take a beating, leading to a frayed power cord. If this happens, it's important to get a new cord or fix it right away, because it not only can damage the system's battery through intermittent charging, but it can also be a fire hazard.
Fortunately, most power adapters have removable AC power cords, which cost a few dollars and are available at stores like Radio Shack. On the other hand, if the connector that plugs into the computer is the problem, it can cost $50 to $75 to replace because you have to find the exact AC adapter for your laptop from your notebook manufacturer or an online retailer such as Shop For Battery, LaptopTraveller.com or Notebook AC Adapter (search for your make and model name followed by "AC adapter").
Or you can just fix it yourself.
There's a quick-and-dirty repair for a frayed cord: Just roll electrical or duct tape over the damage and hope for the best. A better way is to make a more permanent repair with silicone sealant, available at any hardware store and many supermarkets, which will insulate and protect it. It's best to use black to match the cord's color, but clear sealant works just as well.
To protect the surface you're working on, lay down a wide strip of painter's tape, sticky side down, and place the frayed area of the cord on top of it. The sealant won't stick to the back of the painter's tape the way it might to other barriers made out of paper or plastic, and the painter's tape should peel right off the table when you're done. (Note, however, that you shouldn't be doing any kind of computer repairs on your good furniture.)

Next, squeeze out a gob of sealant onto the area that needs fixing. Work the gooey sealant into place, covering the damage with a liberal coating. If you have sensitive skin, it's a good idea to wear thin protective gloves for this part.

Applying silicone sealant to the frayed cord.
Let the sealant cure for an hour or two until it is firm. Gently remove the cord from the tape (and the tape from the table), and you have the equivalent of a new power cord that's flexible and ready for years of road work.
In my next post we shall look at Problem: Cracked Laptop or notebook case
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  1. guy yo day try for this site. bro keep it up. deyoung leo

    1. that is cool

    2. Thanks leo for your comment. I wil visit your site


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