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Look for your computer's monitor settings, then adjust its refresh rate. To modify a refresh rate on Windows, right-click anywhere on the Windows desktop. Select "Properties," then choose the "Display Properties" tab on the window that appears.
Click the "Settings" option, then select "Advanced" from the window that appears. Choose the "Monitor" tab, which lets you access a drop-down menu with the options for refresh settings adjustments. As a basic guide, use a setting of at least 75 hertz.
Confirm the change by clicking "Apply." Reboot the PC to ensure the new settings on the screen take effect. Check your screen if the blinking problem is resolved. If not, try a higher refresh setting. If there is no change on the flickering of the screen, this means the problem is not caused by the screen's refresh rate. If your computer is not running on a battery or surge protector, shut it down to safely transfer the plug to another outlet Hope this helps.
This company does not make a specific driver for Win7. But it should still work. Recheck your your video display adapter driver. Start by setting to the lowest resolution and try also 60hz refresh speed and then work up from there.
Here is the manufacturer web site:http://www.gvision-usa.com/faq.htm
From their website:
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Most Techs on here blame the A/C adepter on these units to be a failure BUT. However I as of yet agree with there opinions to be FACT. Sure try a adapter but I feel its the usb/sata controller inside that has given out.
Most Simple tech external drives use Seagate or maxitor depending on what version , however these drive are extractable from the unit witch can be put in a free drive bay and thus the data can be worked off them now, if the drive is clicking called the click of death then your chances are neal on getting the data unless you take it to a data recovery center.
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Pretty much the only thing you can try at home is cleaning the laser lens, if the cleaner works then remember to use it now and again. If the CD lens cleaner does not work the take it to the nearest sony tech/dealer for repair. Multi CD systems are very complicated and need specialist attention.
If you shine a flashlight on the display, can you faintly see an image? If so, the trouble is that the backlight isn't working. This is pretty common, and it's usually because the inverter in the display goes bad.
Replacing the inverter is fairly simple. You need to open the open the display, which is normally a matter of removing screws at the corners and separating the front bezel from the back. The inverter is a small circuit board at the bottom, held in by one or two screws. A couple of cables plug into it. Unplug them, mount the replacement and reconnect it, put the display back together and you've repaired your own laptop. Of course you can also take the computer to a service shop if you don't feel up to trying the repair yourself.
Replacement inverters are pretty easy to find for the major brand computers. A few minutes searching the Web or checking on eBay will give several sources. Typically a new inverter costs $30 to $50. There are also many YouTube videos showing how to replace an inverter.
I agree. Never ever ever ever ever take your computer to Geek Squad. I don't know how many times I have to go to people's homes and correct something GS did or they tell me they reformatted their drive, losing all their data without telling them first, for something so simple that could have been fixed inside of 15 minutes. And they charge way above industry standard and most of their techs have had no formal training.
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