The premium Assistance plan will work, if the one you are asking knows the problem.
No, all the money does not just go to just the owners of the site. Each EXPERT or the one who solves the problem will get a portion of the amount.
As to your problem. I do not know that camera specifically, how ever, taking apart the camera may not help you at all , anyway.
The reason is that if any kind of camera, including digital cameras, that the mechanical parts can be damaged beyond repair, and could only be good for parts. First, what is not working?
I have had cameras which I know had been dropped, and they were only good for parts to fix others.
Next, the internal parts of the lens are very sensitive to damage. The parts are very small, and can be damaged or the lens can be thrown off track by impact. When a digital camera has had an impact, then the camera should be tested to see what is working, if anything. If nothing turns on, even though the batteries are in, then it cannot be tested, and is good only for parts.
Many times, I have found that the impact damaged the LCD, and could not be detected easily. Even though I looked at the LCD with the camera on, I did not detect the LCD damage. I only saw it when I examined it very closely. A damaged LCD may cause some cameras to not turn on at all, since it needs the LCD to complete the circuits. Some cameras will turn on even though the LCD is taken out, and may work through the USB connection, or video connector.
One thing to remember with any digital camera or any small instrument such as this is that it is extremely important to remember where each screw came from. If a longer screw is put back in some cameras, it can lead to shorting out a circuit or causing the camera not to turn on at all.
Some system has to be devised to remember where each screw came from and return each screw to it's original position and place.
Sep 02, 2008 |
GE A730 Digital Camera