Question about Canon PIXMA MP150 All-In-One InkJet Printer
There's a problem with you mechanical alignment or try this resetting...
Service mode operation procedures -
1) With the printer powered off but connected to a power source, press the Power button while pressing and holding
the Stop/ Reset button.
2) When the Power LED is lit, press the Stop/Reset button two times while pressing and holding the Power button.
3) When releasing the Power button and the Stop / Reset button (regardless of order), the printer will move into a
service mode. (Waiting for menu selection)
4) When the LED lights in green, press the Stop/Reset button the specified number of time(s) according to the
function listed in the table below.(Each time the Stop/Reset button is pressed, the LED lights alternately in
orange and green, starting with orange.)
The number of the Reset
LED Function Remarks
0 time Green Power off
1 time Orange Service pattern print
2 times Green EEPROM print
3 times Orange EEPROM reset
4 times Green Waste ink counter reset See waste ink counter reset
5 times Orange Destination setting See Destination setting
6 times Green Print head deep cleaning
11 times Orange Button / LCD checking
12 or more times Returns to a menu selection
Posted on Feb 11, 2008
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
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May 09, 2014 | Washing Machines
It depends on the type of noise, the source of the noise, your brain's reaction to the noise, and your ability, or lack thereof, to tune out a noise that can break your focus.
I work in a cube farm next to three other programmers. The cube walls are low, and offer no barrier at all to noise. One worker occasionally has outbursts where he either becomes excited or agitated and semi-yells at his screen. It's not that frequent, and though I'm over-sensitive, I can deal with it.
Another co-worker, while she has a softer voice than the agitated one, likes to softly talk to herself as she works on a problem. When she pronounces "s" or soft "c" words, the sound is similar to a squeaking chipmunk. I have good hearing, am only 5 feet away from her head, and the other guys don't even notice (at least one has poor hearing).
To me, the "s" sounds this coworker makes are like nails on a chalkboard. What's more, the noise is un-predictable, because she goes through stretches where she doesn't talk to herself at all. When she does start talking, it's pretty much impossible to have consistent focus.
What's funny/sad, too, is if I try to be subtle and say "Shhhhhhhhh...", she doesn't hear me, because her hearing isn't great.
The situation is very awkward: I don't want to tell her directly to be quiet, because her whole modus operandi seems to be based on talking to herself, and she might take serious offense. And this, in turn, makes the noise even more frustrating - kink of like your fingers getting stuck in a Chinese finger trap. So I guess that means I better find a quiet cube in a different location, or find a work environment where noise is not an issue (if there even is such a thing).
If you read this and you are one who talks to yourself, take a moment to consider your coworkers!
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