Question about Envision EN9410 19" Flat Panel LCD Monitor
Hi i have the EN9410 19in flat panel monitor and today when i went and turned on my moniter it turned of for a second then flshed a little ad shut off and it would keep doing this over and over. I tried unplugging the cables and plugging them back in and i even tried it with just the power cord plugged in but I still get this problem. Also if I did not buy through Envision but i bought my moniter through a retial store like frys do i still have the three year warrenty through invision?
I can verify StephenG's response. All of the 470 mfd and 1000 mfd caps had vented. I replaced them and it works fine now.
Posted on Aug 25, 2009
I have the same monitor with the same problem, it would keep restarting up. I found 2 identical 470uF 25V caps that had vented and failed on the power supply board next to the edge. I replaced these and the monitor now works fine.
Posted on May 17, 2009
I pulled mine apart that has the same problem.
I noticed while the monitor was doing it cycling, i could hear a faint "winding up" noise each time. (Probably a capacitor)
Upon dismantling, i removed the poser supply, plugged in the power cord while the end at the wall was unplugged, set the unit on PLASTIC or GLASS, and plugged the wall end of the cord in. At this point i noticed the 1000uf capacitor was making some strange noise like a distant coffee pot steaming. I don't see any leakage, or bulging on it though.
The voltage readings on the connector read +12 and +5 like they are supposed to, but the 720VAC leads to the lights are at 0.
I am planning on trying a new cap once i can find one. Radio Shack didn't have one while i was there.
Note: Be careful when performing this kind of live testing! Large caps and bottom of board contacts are dangerous.
Posted on Apr 29, 2008
He said monitor not computer. its the monitor thats mess up. i got the same problem.
Posted on Mar 23, 2008
First unplug your computer from the wall and your monitor from the back of the computer. Open the case (this should only entail removing a screw or two) and locate your RAM modules. To remove a stick of RAM, press the tabs on each end of the mounting slot until the module pops out. First, remove all three RAM modules. Then, without replacing any, plug your computer back into the wall. Press the power button. If you hear a series of beeps, that's good. This means your motherboard is at least in working shape. If you don't hear anything, your motherboard is fried.
If you heard a series of beeps, begin by replacing the two paired RAM modules in the computer, one in the DIMM 0 slot and one in the DIMM 1 slot. Try powering your computer on with only these two. If this works, you could attempt to use the 256 stick in the DIMM 2 slot later, but if it causes an error like the one you had earlier, remove it.
As a side note, some of your components are at least seven years old (your GPU caught my attention). Most components are only designed to last 5-7 years so a complete failure of the video card might not be out of the question. In addition, an old motherboard might have trouble supporting a relatively new HD.
Post back once you've tried all this.
Posted on Feb 14, 2008
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