- If you need clarification, ask it in the comment box above.
- Better answers use proper spelling and grammar.
- Provide details, support with references or personal experience.
Tell us some more! Your answer needs to include more details to help people.You can't post answers that contain an email address.Please enter a valid email address.The email address entered is already associated to an account.Login to postPlease use English characters only.
Tip: The max point reward for answering a question is 15.
Liquid Crystal Display (LCD) screens use less energy and display a clearer picture than the Cathode Ray Tube (CRT) displays that preceded them. These new LCD screens now dominate the computer monitor market. From time to time, however, pixels can become stuck and a green line can display on the screen. Removing this line is sometimes possible without sending the screen to the manufacturer for expensive repair.
I did see a similar issue with a Gateway display, the source of the image was the screen is damaged by the cover inside the screen. Basically, the inside frame was scratching the back of the screen making the image to appear until it damages the screen enough to turn off pixels.
Another possible cause are: "burned pixels", some kind of damage (liquids inside the display), the display was hit, or something like that.
The only solution is to replace the display or use it until is breaks (but it will be quite annoying).
Anger management course is needed, possibly for your reaction to the account he has created for you by losing his temper. He has damaged the delicate plasma envelope which renders the monitor unusable. A new monitor may be cheaper than a repair. Perhaps he can work of the debt he has caused by doing chores around the house until he learns to stop spending your money.
Most possibly those are dead pixels. Those cannot be fixed in most cases. some software and some technic may help but that is not a confirm solution. please take it to the service center or talk them if still the warranty is valid and it covers the facts of dead pixels till date.
Sounds like a electrolytic capacitor has aged/failed in the positioning circuitry. The failure could also be internal to a micro circuit chip. With out skematics and signal tracing I can't say what the problem is. It is possible, however unlikely, someone has spilled a liguid into the adjustment controls and the position switch is shorted causing a constant signal to move the screen.
I had the same problem for about a week and solved it yesterday by downloading the latest driver by NVDIA who makes my video card (NVDIA GeForce 6200). I had previously updated the latest Sony driver for the monitor. It did not solve the problem but could be part of the solution in conjunction with the new video card driver.
The problem with the screen pixels turning permanently yellow happened when the touchscreen have had a continuous pressure on it (destroying the licuid cristal display pixels; there is no repair other than touchscreen replacement.