My Nokia headset cord is damaged, how can I repair it on my own?
You see there are these small cords in this big cable and they're wrapped around some threads and colored differently, the problem is, I don't understand how they are insulated from each other because they apparently touch each other and I'm not sure how to repair them. Excuse my English.
Re: My Nokia headset cord is damaged, how can I repair it...
I was also having the same problem but i repaired it by cutting the cable and soldering the ribbons with same colour after soldering i applied nail polish on it and let it to dry after sometime wrapped a tape along it and it started working.
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1 Unplug the vacuum and remove all accessories such as extensions and brushes. Open the vacuum's outer casing to get at the end of the power cord. Exactly how you will do this depends on the model of vacuum. Generally it simply involves the removal of two to three Phillips-head screws.
2 Follow the power cord to the two connections at the vacuum's motor. Unfasten any clips or holding bracket and disconnect the cord from the motor. Sometimes this can be accomplished by unscrewing two connection screws, other times the cord is soldered directly to the motor. If this is the case use wire cutters and cut the cord about 4 inches from the motor to give room for splicing on a new cord.
3 Insert the new power cord into the vacuum. Follow the exact same path as the old one. If there were any brackets or clips that held the old cord in place inside the vacuum or out use them on the new cord.
4 Tie a knot in the cord on the inside of the vacuum casing so that it will not accidentally be pulled out of the motor once it is in use.
5 Connect the new cord to the motor in the same fashion as the old one. With wire strippers take off about 1 inch of insulation from the new cord to expose the two wires. Either wrap them around the connection posts and re-screw, or twist the new cord wires around the 4-inch remnants of the old cord and seal all exposed wire and connections with electrical tape.
6 Replace the vacuum's casing in reverse order from how you removed it. Plug in the vacuum to test.
Thread the cord through the starter pulley, wrap the end of the cord once around the pulley pinion and into the small cut a way in the drum, there should then be a small self tapping screw which screws down to secure the end of the rope, if you can tie a small enough knot this will also do to stop the rope coming out of the pulley.
You cannot replace the cord. If the cord no longer functions correctly then the only fix is to replace the entire earphone, but if the cord still functions then you may wish to wrap a little electricians tape around the damage or to apply heat shrink tubing over it.
Well, wrapping the cord around the controller has been known to damage the cords that allow the console to read the messages sent out by the controller. You may have damaged it. I've never heard of any way to fix this.
Cord rolling might generally cause damage to the internal wiring.the only possible repair option is change the wire inside.A suggestion is to try not to wrap the cord tightly with the microphone.fold it separately and use a band to hold it.
I figured out how to remove the headphone clip without causing cosmetic damage to the headphone casing. Unfortunately for me, this was after I had scratched up the casing already. Anyway, to avoid the cosmetic damage, use some kind of plastic tool, like a plastic spoon. After pulling off the headphone cushion, you will see the aforementioned 4 slots. Carefully slip the handle end of the spoon underneath one of the slots(not through them), and apply gentle pressure toward the center of the speaker. Do this for each of the 4 slots, and the tabs should easily come loose. Hope that helps.As for figuring out how to get the headphone to work, I'm waiting for that solution myself. The right headphone is out, but the left one works, none of the wires are loose, so the damage must be from my nephew being careless with the headset cable, and probably tugging on it once too often. Don't let your 15 year olds use your headsets, if they tend to be clumsy :)