Question about Acer Aspire 5735 Notebook
T want to solve the issues
Simply put, replace the battery with a true OEM battery.
I've gotten this on a number of notebooks and their batteries. It's really a matter of whether you use the notebook more on battery power or on AC power, because keeping a battery connected inside a notebook that runs mostly on AC power is a sure way to burn it out sooner.
Essentially, if all you use your notebook for is at home, or where you have access to AC power, then just disconnect the battery and run it on the AC adapter.
If you use it more for portability and rely on the battery, then I'd recommend replacing the battery, and be wary of offshore manufacturers who say they offer OEM replacements at really low cost. It's so true that you get what you pay for, especially with respect to notebook batteries.
When you do get the new battery, I'd suggest getting it fully charged before using it for the first time, and trying to cycle it down (discharging) the battery as low as possible between re-charges to extend the battery life.
As I mentioned previously, continuously keeping most batteries plugged in while operating on an AC adapter tends to limit the useful life and charge duration of these types of batteries, including both NiMH and Lithium (although the latter tends to have less of a "memory effect").
I hope this helps!
Posted on Feb 13, 2012
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
Seems that your laptop's battery is defective & needs to be replaced.
To be sure, you can perform the following diagnosis:
First of all, you need to make sure your power adapter is providing enough power to both run the laptop & charge the battery. A very good way to do this is to compare your laptop voltage & ampere requirements (written on a sticker on the bottom of the laptop) with the voltage & ampere ratings of the power adapter. Voltages should be the same, or the power adapter's voltage about up to 0.5 volts more than the laptop's voltage rating. Amperage of the power adapter should be at least equal to or greater than the laptop's rating. It should never be less than the laptop's rating, or else the power adapter will be providing insufficient amperes to charge the battery. Of course, the power adapter's nominal amperage might be ok, but it degraded on usage. You can verify this by testing using a good or new power adapter.
If the battery did not charge using the new power adapter, take the battery off the laptop, & using a dry tooth brush, scrub in between the fins of the battery connector on the motherboard & on the battery it self, then put the battery back into the laptop & try again.
If this still did not resolve the problem, then the battery itself could be bad. Try it on another laptop, or try a good or new battery in your laptop.
If this did not work, there might be a possibility that the charging circuitry on the laptop's motherboard is defective & needs servicing. In order to do this, the laptop needs to be disassembled & the motherboard checked for defective/burned out components in the area near the DC jack. Any defective/burned out components found should be replaced, or you might need to replace the laptop's motherboard altogether.
Posted on Oct 09, 2010
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