I put my datacard in the laptops slot but since the size of the slot is a bit large and datacard being small,it got stuck in the slot and im not able to get it out.
im in delhi,india and unable to find any information where i can get this rectified.plz help me.
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This is late but I have an answer. The same thing happened to me. All I had to do was poke a small needle (a paperclip works too) into the right side of the SD Card slot and wiggle it around a bit. It'll be out in at the most 20 seconds.
Your machine would be able to perform 5 X 8 embroideries. The hoop size on this machine is recognized by the machine itself, depending of the embroidery file size. So it the embroidery is small, it will indicate that the small hoop is needed.
But U can use the large hoop, position the embroidery where U want then perform another embroidery on the sams hoop.
TRICK : the embroidery size exceeds the hoop? reduce it in X and or Y using this function on the machine
The Acer 5610 has an emergency eject hole to the right of the eject button on the right side of the computer. Find a paperclip and unfold it (or small allan wrench), push the end of the paper clip into the hole until you feel pressure. Press firmly and the optical disc tray should come slightly out of the machine. Grab and pull the tray out (gently). This should work even without power to the drive on any machine tray optical drive, if the tray mechanism is undamaged.
For a slot-loading optical drive, it's a bit trickier. You can try sliding another object into the slot and using it to pry or lift the stuck disc. The safest option is to use another optical disc or credit card sized item and double-sided sticky tape. Put a piece of the tape on the item and then remove the paper from the other side of the sticky tape. Slide the item into the drive with the sticky tape towards the stuck disc (down for most computers). Once far enough into the drive, lower your item and press the tape firmly onto the stuck disc. Lift up and try to pull the stuck disc up and out of the drive.
There is a product that is sold for stripped out screw heads. It has a grit in it, and you place a drop of it on the screwdriver before you put it into the stripped slot. The grit fills the strripped void and allows the screwdriver to get a good bite. The brand I have used is called "Screw Doctor", but there are others. The large "box" hardwares will have this type product, as will Sears. Another alternative is to drill the screw head through to the shaft of the screw from the back side. Use your old screws that you have already taken out to determine the proper drill bit size. The aim with this method is to remove the screw without making the screw hole too much larger.
I had the same problem, read some of the proposed solutions and came up with one that worked for me! Here it is: (1) cut a piece of duct tape that is about half the width of the slot and a couple of inches long (2) use a small flat head screwdriver and depress the card down, so that a small gap is created above the card (3) take a second small flat head screwdriver and force the tape into the gap above the card - adhesive side towards card (4) continue to work the tape into the gap so that it covers as much of the card as possible (5) remove the screwdrivers and gently pull on the tape until the card is removed!