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Your wires should not come out of the connector, I think the thing to do would be get a replacement bulb socket from your local part store. Either Autozone, Oreilly's, PepBoys. Whatever you have local should be able to get you either a bulb socket or connector that you can solder into place. Either that, or hit a salvage yard and cut off a good used one and solder it into your harness.
<p>1. Connect the computer operating system and save up to five
minutes waiting for the AM2. Unplug the power cord plugged into the computer
and the cables for each of the other components of the computer case. <br />
<p>2. Put the computer case on its side on a flat surface.
Unlocking the computer side panel by removing the case screws on the back wall.
So remove the lid of the box that the motherboard is visible. <br />
<p>3. In the Annex, the power of large space in the upper left
corner of the computer. Unplug the power from the motherboard. Find the
positions of the rectangular, green RAM module on the right side of the fan on
the motherboard. <br />
<p>4. Slide the plastic lock down on both sides of the RAM
module and remove the module from the motherboard. Repeat the process if
necessary, if the computer two or more RAM modules. Find the card with the
lower left corner of the motherboard. <br />
<p>5. Remove the screw holding the end of the metal rod of the
expansion card on the back of the computer. Pull the card and remove them from
your computer. Repeat the process if you have two or more expansion cards on
the motherboard. <br />
<p>6. Disconnect the cable from the plastic fan on the
motherboard. Slide the side guides of the fan and remove fan and heatsink metal
AM2. <br />
<p>7. Pull the handle to the right of the issued AM2 processor.
Pull the CPU and the motherboard removed. Remove the screws in the corners of
the plate and slide the motherboard, right. <br />
<p>8. Lift the motherboard of the computer case. Place the
socket 939 motherboard inside the chassis and drive expansion ports and power
with the holes on the back of the case. Press the board to stick to the left
and the screws on the motherboard in place to replace. <br />
<p>9. Set the Socket 939 processor socket on the motherboard
and reconnect all processor pins on the base contact. Slide the locking arm and
spread a layer of thermal cooling of the processor with the applicator stick. <br />
<p>10. Connect the power cord and insert the RAM modules and
expansion cards for the new motherboard. Put the lid side of the computer and
reconnect all cables. <br />
Without more information, like make and model, I'll have to give you a generic answer:
1. Unplug the plug wire from the plug
2. Place a plug socket over the plug
3. Use a socket driver to un-screw the sparkplug
1. set the new plug's gap to the manufactures recommendation.
2. Lubricate the threads of the new plug with lithium anti-sieze grease (lightly, an amount the size of a grain of rice is plenty)
3. Hand-thread the new plug in as far as you can hand-turn it.
4. Put the socket wrench on it, tighten no more than 1/2 to 3/4 turn after the gasket contacts the head.
5. Replace the wire on the plug's top.
On some cars, the space to get to the plugs is very limited. I've changed plugs where the plugs were between the exhaust pipes, or behind the alternator.
Did you try to open your CPU casing to find the socket in your motherboard witch is totally fix with the power switch wire. The power switch wire are two forms, there is a 20 pins and 24 pins. If your power switch socket is only a 20 pins, you need to put only the 20 pins.
The 24 pins is not totally combined in power switch wire. If your motherboard power socket contains only 20 pins, so remove the 4 pins in your power switch wires. "Good luck!!"
Well if you want to keep your processor than you'll want to search for a motherboard with the same Socket type. You'll need to know exactly what kind of processor you have. If you have the box you can find out that way. Assuming you put it together your yourself. Or if you really have no clue. You can remove the heatsink off the CPU. And the socket label will be written right under that. (examples could be.. socket A.. socket 378.. Socket 754).
Once you find that. You can find a motherboard with that type and just ensure that it supports your processor and you'll be good to go.
This is usually quite a tricky repair on laptops as you'll need to solder the new jack socket to the motherboard in the laptop.
If you cant get the original socket, you could get a chassis mounted socket, mount the socket onto the case where the old jack was and fix it in place with a nut. Then solder 2 pieces of wire from the socket to the motherboard.
Watch the polarity though, else you'll have a fried motherboard!!!
Some wiring can be confusing such as with the board we were using. As
you can see the wires mainly connect from left to right but the hard
drive LED and the Key Lock wires connect from top to bottom but still
show where the (-) connection is. This is where you need to pay close
attention to where things actually connect to the motherboard as many
boards have similar configurations.