Question about Sony PlayStation Portable (PSP) Console

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PSP Buttons Circuit Board

The psp still turned on until I was fixing my psp frame and pulled off the psp button circuit board on accident. Does anyone know how to put it back so it will turn on again?

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Just take the screen part out and take the top metal frame off and u will be able to slip it back in with no problem

Posted on Dec 04, 2008

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1 Answer

Turn psp on green led lights briefly but psp does not power on


you have bricked your psp. your only hope is to use a pandora battery to unbrick it, but it depends on your psp whether you can use a pandora battery or not

Jan 17, 2011 | Sony PSP Slim Circuit Board With Power...

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How to replace the headphone socket on a PSP.


The PSP has redefined handheld gaming. Inside this rather small device you can find a movie player, game system, music player, and even a JPG image viewer. In addition to this, the PSP also supports a cut-down version of web browsing, and I suspect more will come in the following months. However, if you are like me you might want to know what is on the inside! For example, can you make the PSP screen bend up so you can lay it on your desk and still view movies? Or what about an external Wi-fi antenna to get that extra signal strength? Questions like these can only be answered by opening up the cover of the PSP and poking around on the inside.
Now, please note that this can result in many bad things. One small slip and your PSP will be a $200 paper weight. And if you are thinking, "well I'll just take it back," think again. There is really no easy way to get inside without voiding the warranty. In other words, this is a one way trip...there is no turning back. If your PSP suddenly develops problems in a couple weeks, you can forget about getting help from Sony!
The following is a step-by-step guide on how to take your PSP apart. I documented the entire process and was able to remove all the major components, from top to bottom. With this little guide in hand, you too should be able to disassemble and reassemble the PSP in about one hour. In all honesty, once you know how to get around some tricky parts, the rest is easy. Again, we offer no guarantee that your PSP will not be fragged by attempting this.
The GearBefore attempting to take apart any electronic device, make sure you have the right gear and location. You don't want to lose screws or other parts to kids, dogs, or a sudden blast of air. For the PSP you really only need one small flat head screwdriver that you can use for prying, and a Philips head screwdriver to remove the screws. A pen/paper might also be useful for remembering where the screws go. If you are a professional, then you might want to ground yourself using a static strap to prevent any sudden static discharges from killing your PSP.

Removing the coverThe first step to taking apart any device is to locate the screws keeping the outer shell on the device. In the case of the PSP, you will have to remove three screws. The first two are easy to find and are on the back right side of the PSP near the Duo stick slot (black). The third screw is on the bottom side of the PSP right in the center of the system. The final two screws are actually hidden away in the battery cavity.
You will be able to see one black screw and one silver screw once the battery is removed. You can remove both of them, but it is the black screw that is responsible for keeping the case together. The silver screw is there to keep the LCD holder in place.
The final screw is actually under the PSP Void warranty sticker that is at the lower side of the battery cavity. Don't touch that warranty sticker unless you are sure you want to go inside. It is not easy to get one of these off without causing the sticker to show evidence of tampering. With the sticker removed, you will once again see a black and silver screw. Remove the black one at this time, and keep in mind the silver screw for later. Once the black screw is removed, you should be able to lift the top of the PSP case off the device and view the internals.

The Main Circuit BoardNext I targeted the main circuit board from the PSP. This proved to be difficult. First I had to remove one screw previously hidden by the LCD tray. Then I had to remove the left side PSP controller, which was snuggly inserted between the circuit board and the case of the PSP. Removing this once again involved lifting a circuit strip connector, but by now you should be familiar with how this process works. Next I had to disconnect a circuit strip located near the bottom of the PSP that connects the UMD drive to the main board. Once this piece was disconnected, I slowly worked the circuit board up off the PSP. As I learned, the board was connected to the rest of the PSP via a male/female connector. This connector is located almost directly under the LCD connectors on the circuit board. As a result, you can leverage the circuit board up by using the upper left of the PSP to push the board out of the male/female plug. Figure shows you what the PSP should look like at this point. You can optionally remove the small connectors at the bottom of the PSP that connect up to the speakers. However, for my purposes, I left these connected and simply flipped the main board over once it was removed.
thfig05.jpgFigure: PSP with Circuit board off


Nov 22, 2009 | Sony PlayStation Portable (PSP) Console

2 Answers

My psp keep going to home by itself.


When this happens, it's because the home button on the inside is jammed. Usually it's because it's dirty or sticky and sticks down [or presses itself]. You can try opening it and cleaning under the home button. If that doesn't work, you may need to replace the home/volume/start/select circuit ribbon cable. If you're not comfortable opening it, check the following company -- they would repair something like this for $29

http://store.richspsxparts.com/clforpsprese.html

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Oct 24, 2009 | Sony PlayStation Portable (PSP) Console

1 Answer

Psp x circuit


what do you mean X circuit?

for buttons "Triangle" "O" "X" "[_]"??



if thats the case, check if all the hardware is genuine, not aftermarket, and check back in with an answer.

Sep 21, 2008 | Sony PlayStation Portable (PSP) Console

1 Answer

PSP On/Off Switch Broken


It may make a person without hardware experience a bit nervous to do, since you'll need to disassemble part of the PSP, but it is not all that difficult. Of course if your PSP is still under warranty, might as well get Sony to fix it. Otherwise, doing it yourself should take 20-40 min. This guide shows you some of the steps you will need to follow:

http://www.llamma.com/PSP/repair/complete_psp_disassembly.htm

From that guide, removing the power switch board only really requires steps 1, 2, and 6. In summary, you need to unscrew 5 screws to remove the back plate, then pop off the bottom button bar, and then disconnect the 2 connectors from the power board, remove the board, and swap the new board in. If you have trouble reconnecting the large motherboard connector back to the power switch board, you may need to remove the LCD as well.

Dealextreme has a good price for the power switch circuit board part: http://www.dealextreme.com/details.dx/sku.2766

Jul 17, 2008 | Sony PlayStation Portable (PSP) Console

1 Answer

Psp on/off switch broken


You can buy a power switch circuit board replacement part off of ebay for under $5 (typically shipped from China). Buying the circuit board is easier than buying only the switch, since it avoids having to do any soldering. The power switch board can easily be swapped out and a new one reattached by connecting a few connectors.

Jul 06, 2008 | Sony PlayStation Portable (PSP) Console

1 Answer

Psp


Hi it could be something a simple as dust and if you use a blest of air will sometimes cure this problem also had the games been in the van aswell the other problem could bo one of two the first is it could have got damp over night and if this is the cse it will need to be stripped down and all teh board will need to be cleaned before it starts to corode.
the second problem could be if the unit has got to hto then the chances are it isnt going to be cheap to fix you probably wouldnt find the fault yourslef as you will need secialist equipment to test all the circuit equipment on the board to find the problem let me know how you get on.
The only cheap fix is to buy a damaged psp and replace the circuit board you might gt one from auction with damaged screen therefore the board might be ok let me know how you get on

Nov 28, 2007 | Sony PlayStation Portable (PSP) Console

7 Answers

Psp joystick problems


Good day all

I recently ran into this same problem of a PSP joystick "jumping" or hopping around. Since I'm an electronics engineer I was determined to get to the bottom of this annoying problem, I read all the posts on the site and none helped, but the problem turned out to be much easier fixed than I first anticipated.

First of all I assume that you know how to take the PSP apart and take out the joystick module as well. The Joystick module connects to the PSP mainboard by means of 4 contacts, seperated by a spacer conductor that appears like a rectangular rubber, be careful not to lose this during the process.

Here is why the problem occurs, when you have a faulty joystick module, one or more of those 4 contacts don't connect to the main board anymore, so the when the PSP is trying to measure the resistance to determine the joystick position, it reads a varying value, i.e. the contact is floating.

This happens for mainly 2 reasons, dirt or a faulty module, as stated in the previous posts, the contacts could be dirty, but this can usually easy be seen, and this wasn't the problem in my case, I had a faulty module, but luckily all is not lost.

Here's how to fix a faulty module in most cases. Remove the joystick module from the PSP completely, put that little rectangular rubber on the 4 contacts (clear in my case) aside and keep it safe. There is metal clasp on the bottom of the module, you can simply pop it off with a screwdriver, by slightly bending the clasps on the side and taking it off. Now you should be able to see a VERY SIMPLE mini circuit board with tracks on, on the bottom of the module, you can indeed pop this off too. On this you will see tracks where the joystick sliders move. Put the circuit board aside too. Now look at the now completely open joystick module, you will see the two sliders each having a metal part, each of these metal parts has 2 very small contacts that run on the circuit board tracks that you just removed, most times these small contacts get bent inward and they can't make contact with the circuit board tracks anymore. Just bend them slightly outward again, so that when you put circuit board back, they touch the tracks on the board nicely. Put the circuit board back, it just slips back on, put the metal clasp back, put the rubber back in over 4 contacts on the module and voila, if all goes well you will have a nice working joystick module again. Put it back in the PSP and test it to see if it worked. In my case it worked 100% and saved me a few bucks. Hope this helps everyone. Let me know if it worked.

Oct 16, 2007 | Sony PlayStation Portable (PSP) Console

1 Answer

THE POWER SWITCH


If it's under warranty send it back, if it's not then do this. Order a replacement power switch online, ebay is pretty good for psp parts. There's 5 screws holding the front cover of the PSP together two on the right that are recessed, you'll need a long skinny precision screwdriver , there's two more under the warranty stick behind the battery and one more in the middle of the silver metal piece. The power stick assembly is a separate board that plugs into the psp and a easy repair. Just be careful once you remove the faceplate one dust particle and you'll be taking it apart again to clean the inside of the screen.

Jan 17, 2007 | Sony PlayStation Portable (PSP) Console

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