You can buy a password form ebay or sell the unit and get rid of it or try to find a password generator on places like warez or some other place , but more than likely all you will find is some type of virus to screw up your c640. Or you can post you email and I can solve your problem
a 6ya Technician can help you resolve that issue over the phone in a minute or two.
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been a servicer for 18 years and had one yesterday that had me in a daze for a bit ,but finally figured it out... it was doing the same thing and if you pulled on the timer knob sometimes it would restart and sometimes you had to move it to the next cycle to get it working...it seemed to always happen on the spin cycle or rinse when the unit was suppose to start the tub operation... i finally determined it had bad contacts in the timer and had to replace it for the customer.... hope this helps you out... wish you luck
The battery light flashing RED/AMber is an indication of a failed battery.
Portable batteries have a life expectancy of 300 to 500 recharge/discharge cycles. (roughly 18 months under normal use) After that, the charge life starts to drop off and eventually it will not hold a charge. Because of this, the battery is considered a consumable item and is only warranted for one year from the manufacturer.
Since all the systems listed in the post are D610's (4 to 5 years old) it is not surprising that the batteries are failing.
Dropped Puck, if you replace the battery and a new battery doesn't charge/run the system, then the charging circuit on the MB is failed.
sounds like you might have an auto overvoltage shutdown circuit kicking in. The hivoltage goes to high and the monitoring circuit auto shuts down. More than likely trouble is in hivoltage circuitry. If you have a transformer that will allow you to bring up the set slowly without shutting down and you can look to see what's happening.
I would suggest removing the battery, then try powering the unit on. Many laptops will not start if the battery voltage is too low. Many batteries will read a lower voltage than minimal when they are at or near the end of their service life.