Receiving a beeping noise and error code of C:31:22
Upon changing out my cassette a small black tube with a metal lining inside fell out. I can not seem to find where it goes back to & now when I go to try to tape or play back my tapes I get a beeping noise with the above error code. My manual says this code is a malfuntion that I should be able to service myself however, if would be helpful to be able to know or see exactly where this little part goes back to. Any help would be appreciated!
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Re: Receiving a beeping noise and error code of C:31:22
Dear the error is related to S REEL TABLE , which usually ocuurs due the amount of tension with new tape , u can't solve this problem ur own .. u need to take it to the service centre as they will do tape path alignment for the same .
a 6ya expert can help you resolve that issue over the phone in a minute or two.
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reel sensor is the problem of your camera it is a common problem to that model,maybe the pinch roller is loosen to the post cause of the lock of that is been broke..that roller is that one that pulling the tape...only a technician can put it back to the mechanism and replace that lock...in sony service they replace the whole assembly and cost a lots...i suggest find other service center for fixing it...hope that roller is not lost in your camera...
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The error code E197-0000 (laser scanner motor communication error) may be indicated during the wait state upon power-on.Cause:The tube protecting the crimp terminal on the end of the bias cable that is connected to the transfer guide in therear side of the Registration - Transfer Assembly  moves downward, and the uncovered metal portion of theterminal comes into contact with the screw . This causes electrical noise, leading to E197-0000.
press the helpful button and check link below
This error code indicates a problem related to paper cassette lift mechanism. First thing that you will need to check is, if the printer makes some strange noises at initialization, when the printer is trying to lift the paper inside cassette. You can verify if the lift mechanism on the printer is ok, by removing paper cassette and press the 3 small white switches on the left of printer. At this moment the printer is trying to lift the cassette and you will see a gear that rotates on the right side of printer. Also verify if the GEAR LIFT Z64 is intact by opening the gearbox(the big one from the gears from the right side of paper cassette). This gear is cracked in most cases. Replace it.
Long drain remove the bottom behind that that is a white tube under tube which has a knob for removal it is connected to the drain pump by a black tube you should get water out of this this is called the drain screen after you remove the screen look up into drain hose to make sure no other debris is inside also stick your finger where the tube leads to the drain pump and rotate the impeller if so good if not you'll have to separate the pump housing from the motor not hard reassemble everything should be good to go very seldom does the pump motor go bad.
The flat part of the D-shaped shroud, of the Fan Assembly; rests up against the finned rectangular Heatsink.
A) The Cooling Tubes are a slightly flattened copper tube, sealed on both ends, and filled with Nitrogen.
B) The Cooling Tubes end in a finned Heatsink. A thin small strip of metal, that has tall thin fins protruding from it.
C) The Fan Assembly consists of a small multi-bladed fan, encased in a D-shaped shroud. The fan draws air up from the Center, (Bottom of laptop), and exhausts the air through the fins of the Heatsink. (Then out the side of the laptop)
Heat from the Processor, and graphics chipset, is absorbed by their small respective metal plates, that sit on them. The Cooling Tubes then absorb the heat from the small metal plates. The Cooling Tubes transfer the heat up to the finned Heatsink.
The Heatsink absorbs the heat, then radiates the heat away with it's tall, thin fins. Air flow from the Fan Assembly, helps carry heat away from the fins of the Heatsink.
When the fan blades, center hub, and surrounding cage, (Shroud), get dirty; the cooling capacity drops tremendously. Just a light coat is all it takes.
When the fins of the Heatsink are clogged with 'Gunk', the cooling capacity drops tremendously. Gunk = Dirt, dust, lint, hair, food crumbs,.......you name it.
Also in-between the small metal plate on the Cooling Tube, and the Processor; is Thermal Paste.
The top of the Processor, and the bottom of that small metal plate on the Cooling Tube; are not perfectly smooth. A magnified view would detail, 'Ridges, Valleys, and Pitholes'. When the two parts are mated together, there are air pockets formed.
Thermal Paste fills these imperfections, and is an Excellent conductor of heat.
In-between the graphics chipset (GPU), and it's respective small metal plate, a small piece of Thermal Pad is used. A Thermal Pad is a material that is impregnated with Thermal Paste.
After time (Age), and also due to overheating; the Thermal Paste can dry up. Looses it's thermal conductivity properties. Same goes for a Thermal Pad, as it's Thermal Paste dries up.
After cleaning it is suggested to replace the Thermal Paste PROPERLY, and replace the Thermal Pad.
A Thermal Pad CANNOT be reused. Do NOT care if it looks like new. Once the impression is made into it, from the small metal plate, it's DONE. Small metal plate will not contact, the Thermal Pad's surface correctly again. REPLACE.
Suggest use a can of compressed air for computers, Tweezers, and a small soft brush. (Makeup brush?) This is an example of what a dirty laptop looks like inside. Using the Dell XPS M1710 for an example,
Click on the Manuals & Documentation tab. (Product Support / System Configuration / Drivers & Downloads / Parts & Upgrades / Manuals & Documentation / etc )
Click on the blue - Service Manual (1451KB)
The Zoom In icon ( + ) at the top, increases the view size; when you click on it.. The Zoom Out icon ( - ) decreases the view size.
Click on - Heatsink - in the right column.
HMMM, never mind! Seems this particular PDF file is messed up. Or it's on my end. You may have better luck. Instead scroll the page down until you come to - System Board, OR;
The Adobe Reader page number box is at the Top, to the right of the Down Arrow. 1) Put your mouse cursor in the page number box, left-click once. (Everything in page number box is now highlighted in blue) Left-click. Now Backspace any numbers out.
2) Type the page number you want. 3) Press the Enter key.
The cooling fan is on the bottom of the laptop. The laptop\'s bottom is CLOSE to whatever it is placed on.
Your lap? Forget it? It\'s a laptop in name only. Needs to be placed on a flat hard surface, THEN on your lap.
Due to the fact the fan draws air up from the bottom, all kinds of debris can be \'inhaled\'. Dirt, dust, hair, lint, carpet deodorizer, (It\'s in the air folks), and food crumbs,..........just to name a few.
This \'Gunk\' coats the cooling system for the laptop, and causes it to overheat.
A general example of a laptop that is dirty inside, using the Dell XPS M1710 for an example,
The series of beeps you hear are BIOS Beep Codes. This is the computers way of telling you something is wrong, and an area to look into for it. The series of beeps you heard, (beep code), is the Processor has a problem.
Processor has REPEATEDLY been overheating.
Let me state that one more time for her,
THE PROCESSOR (CPU) HAS BEEN OVERHEATING FOR A LONG TIME, WAY BEFORE YOUR MOTHER USED THE LAPTOP
Along with the laptop being dirty inside, the Thermal Paste on the Processor has dried up.
The top of a Processor, and the bottom of the small metal plate that sits on it, are Not perfectly smooth. A detailed view would reveal, \'Ridges, Valleys, and Pitholes\'.
When the two parts are mated together, there are air pockets created in-between them. Air in this case is an Insulator, Not a Conductor.
Thermal Paste fills the above mentioned imperfections, and is an Excellent conductor of heat.
With some new fresh Thermal Paste, maybe a small piece of Thermal Pad, some Q-tips, small soft brush, (Makeup brush?), Isopropyl Alcohol, (Rubbing alcohol), and a can if compressed air for computers; I can guide you step by step in fixing the problem.
(Thermal Pad for computers. It is a material that is impregnated with Thermal Paste. Size is approximately 1 Inch by 1 Inch, and 1/16th Inch thick )
Stating the following. Is not computer problem related, and you can \'E-slap\' me if you want..................
Back in my day, mothers were cherished. Especially by a daughter.
"Oh, something happened to my laptop, and it doesn\'t work now? That\'s OK Mom. We\'ll figure it out.
I know you didn\'t mean to cause my laptop any harm, and I love you"
Laptop -> Mom. Mom -> Laptop
Hmmm, which means more to me?
DUH! -> MOM!
As I stated, with your patience I can guide you step by step. Or a computer repair shop can fix this.
sounds like you may be having a error code with the analog pressure switch. On the digital display models, this displays with a "suds" code or error code 35. If you pull the bottom access panel off of the unit, observe a tech worksheet inside the unit on either the inside left panel or inside right panel. You can check in there under the troubleshooting section to correspond the beeps to the correct error code, but based on your problem, I would say this is the issue. The pressure switch is located under the top lid to the far right rear of the machine as you are standing facing the machine. It will have a rubber tube and small blue wire harness attached to it. To remove it, turn the entire switch assembly out of its location by rotating it clockwise 180*. Hope this information helps.
Each transmitter uses a unique security code. It will be necessary to press the LEARN button on the receiver to accept the transmitter security code upon initial use, if batteries are replaced, or if a replacement transmitter is purchased from your dealer or the factory.In order for the receiver to accept the transmitter security code, be sure the slide button on the receiver is in the REMOTE position; the receiver will not LEARN if the slide switch is in the ON or OFF position.The LEARN button in located on the front face of the receiver; inside the small hole labeled LEARN. Using a small screwdriver or end of a paperclip gently press and release the black LEARN button inside the hole. When you release the LEARN button the receiver will emit an audible "beep". After the receiver emits the beep press ANY transmitter button and release. The receiver will emit several beeps indicating that the transmitter's code has been accepted into the receiver.
Mine was too doing the same thing every now and then it would work depending if i changed the cycles around. I finnally pulled it out to where i could work on it. pulled off the back plate bottom was still partly full of water so tiped it on its side. undid the black hose going from the bottom of the drum. Undid the screw that tightens the clamp this is the fatter part of the black hose , inside this hose is a tube u can slip out it was right full, im gussing it was the filter. Put it back together and works fine now.