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Lcd monitors intermittent vertical lines on the backlight

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Hi,

Better to u take from nearest service center.

Posted on Feb 27, 2008

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Computer will not boot to normal and verticle lines on monitor, dell XPS410, windows vista 32 bit


Unplug the monitor video cable from the computer. Power on the monitor and see if you get the same results. If so then your monitor is defective.

Oct 11, 2012 | Dell Computers & Internet

Tip

Monitor LCD Screen Replacement With A Laptop Screen


This tip is for the typical PC tech with a shop full of dead laptops and monitors, looking to make an extra Monitor for bench testing malfunctioning PC's. Maybe you're a tinkerer and just have some spare parts laying around, and want to make something cool and easy. Either way, this tip is a fun way to make old dead parts work for you, rather than sitting in a corner gathering dust.

Replacing a Laptop screen is pretty easy if you take it slow.
LCD Monitor screens are actually easy to replace too, if you are careful not to crack anything getting one out and in again.

This tip doesn't address any of the typical replacement methods.
What this does is show you how to use a laptop screen in a standard Desktop LCD monitor.

Having already disassembled your Desktop monitor, and determining that one or both of your backlights is dead, you will most likely begin searching for sources of a new one. Before you do that, try testing both backlights in the dead monitor screen first by hooking them, one at a time to an inverter in a working laptop to verify that both are dead.

Most of the time, you will discover that only one light is dead, and this is where the fun begins.

At this point, you have a few choices to make.

1. Extract a working backlight from a cracked LCD, we all have a few of those lying around somewhere in just about any PC tech area.
2. With the extracted backlight in hand and the old LCD screen still attached to the monitors electronics, remove either of the sets of wires going to one of your backlights, leaving one still attached.
3. Now you can attach the light you extracted to the empty socket your original screens light attached to, while leaving the other one still attached.
4, Now, turn on the monitor and wait for the extracted backlight to come on, if it doesn't switch it with the other light socket plugged to your screen, and plug the opposite light wire back in.

This will do 2 things for you. First, it will be a quick test of your inverter, and second it will verify that you do or don't have at least one working backlight still functioning in your monitor.

Remember that with most LCD monitors, just one backlight can provide enough illumination for your screen to show a very crisp picture.
The problem appears though, when we decide that our existing LCD is dead because we dont see it light up.

The solution for this is to simply disconnect the dead light wire from the existing inverter plug leading to the LCD screen, then replacing that with a working light from the cracked screen without disassembling the LCD screen itself. If you did everything right, your old dead screen will be working as it should. Be sure you swap the backlight connecting wires so that your Bright/Dim controls work as they did before.

You see, most dual light inverters work the same as a standard twin tube household flourescent light. When one goes out, they both eventually stop working. So, adding that second light completes the circuit, then swapping light socket connectors turns your backup light tube into the primary light, instead of the secondary.

Now, if THAT trick didn't work, you can move on to the Laptop LCD trick, which is pretty much what you did before, except that the Laptop LCD usually only has 1 light tube. So for this to work, you can complete the lighting circuit by simply adding your spare backlight tube to the second open backlight connector, then installing the LCD to your monitor.

Many of these Laptop LCD screens are the same height and width as comparable Desktop screens, but they are also thinner, and will have to be glued or taped to the frame from the inside. Everything else connects exactly as the original screen, but may need to have wire added to the Laptop backlight wire so it reaches the power source.

I figured this tip was worth posting, since I just did this trick with a 15" polaroid HDTV/HDMI/HiDef Television/Monitor combo.
The model I have died a few months after it was bought new from Walmart, and the customer just didn't feel like paying $129 for a new screen.
Being the packrat I am, I just couldn't bear throwing it away, figuring that some day I would find a matching screen. As you can see, I got tired of waiting. The pictures of my project are below.

dc79966.jpg2e21d78.jpg

That bright line of light isn't the flash from my Camera, it's the flourescent light tube from a broken LCD screen placed on top of the steel housing.
The incidental effect of that light is that my back wall is a nice nitelite, and hooking up new components is a lot easier. Yes I could have blacked it out, but I think I like the added light behind the TV.

I hope this Tip comes in handy for you.

Bob S.

on Apr 08, 2010 | Computers & Internet

1 Answer

On my asus Eee Pc 1201HAB the display shifted to the left so the left side is partially cut off, how do i fix it?


1) Looking at the User Manual right now, and do not see a Hot Key on the Keyboard, that shifts the display.

[ Hot Key is also known as Special Key. The F1 through F12 keys at the top of the keyboard, and also for your model, colored keys on the keyboard ]

It could be the Screen Resolution is messed up. Not set at the correct settings.

Right-click on an empty area of your desktop screen.
At the bottom of the drop down list, click on Properties.

In the Display Properties window click on the Settings tab.

The screen pixel resolution should be set at 1366 X 768,

http://www.screentekinc.com/Asus_EEE_PC_1201HAB--12.1-inch--1366x768-wxga_hd-laptop-lcd-screen.shtml

In the middle of the Display Properties window, you see the blue subheading - Screen resolution

Right under this small subheading is a Slider.
The Pointed 'arrow' with the green tip, and top, slides back, and forth on the 'line'.

It should state 1366 X 768.
If it does not;

A) Left-click on that green tipped Slider. Hold the left mouse button down. Move your mouse, and move the Slider. (Drag)
Move it to the Left to Decrease the screen resolution, or to the Right to Increase the screen resolution.

Can't set it to 1366 X 768? Post back in a Comment.
ALSO, the Color Quality should be set to -
Highest (32 bit)

If not click on the blue down arrow to the right of this box.
In the list left-click on Highest (32 bit)

Now go below to the right, and click on Apply.
After go below to the Left, and click on OK.

Still no joy?
Believe the problem is hardware related.

Could be something as simple (?) as a bad Video Cable.
(Goes from the motherboard, up under the left Hinge, and then up into the Display Assembly)

Could be the screen Inverter.

However the Eee PC 1201HAB is supposed to use an LCD panel, that has qa series of LED's for backlighting.
Newer backlighting that uses a series of LED's for the Backlight, doesn't require a screen Inverter.

There were some LED backlit LCD screen, that DID use a screen Inverter. Mostly the older models of laptops.
This is what makes me think your LCD screen's Backlight, (And LED), may use a screen Inverter,

http://www.batterystyle.com/asus-eee-pc-1201hab-screen-p-168219.html

Scroll down,
"5. Disconnect the power cable and video cable from the Asus EEE PC 1201HAB Lcd panel. The power cable connects the screen's power source, the lcd inverter, to the backlight lamp attached to a side of the panel."

Probably just a generic form, and didn't take in consideration that the Eee PC 1201HAB netbook, uses a series of LED's, as a Backlight.

May not have a screen Inverter.

To explain;
Primer:

An LCD screen cannot produce light by itself,

http://solutions.3m.com/wps/portal/3M/en_US/NA_Optical/Systems/BehindTheScenes/Optics101/

(Click on the window with the computer monitor in it )

It needs an additional light source. A Backlight is the additional light source.
A Backlight can be a CCFL, (Or two of them), or a series of LED's.

[ LED = Light Emitting Diode.
CCFL stands for Cold Cathode Fluorescent Lamp.
Similar to Fluorescent lighting used in homes, and businesses, but on a MUCH smaller scale.

{Average thickness of a CCFL bulb is 2mm. That is a a little larger than 1/16th of an Inch.
The average length is almost as long, as the LCD screen is in height]

A screen Inverter is used to CONVERT the power from the laptop, for the LCD screen, and Backlight.

Do not see any listings for an Asus Eee PC 1201HAB netbook, for a screen Inverter. Believe the LCD screen uses LED's for a Backlight, and does NOT use a screen Inverter.

Which means if the problem is in the Display Assembly, the LCD screen itself will need to be replaced.
The LED backlighting is built-in.

[Hmmmm, I see a trend going on here that I do not care for, and just woke up to it. Have to replace the entire LCD screen, and cannot just replace the Backlight, or screen Inverter? Sounds like Ka-ching $$$$$ for somebody!

A screen Inverter usually averages from $20 to $40+.
A Backlight ( CCFL) usually ranges from $10 to $15.
An average LCD screen can range from $80 to $300+.]

How to know if the problem is in the Display Assembly?
Use a VGA monitor, and connect it to your laptop.

A) Laptop OFF, monitor OFF. Connect a VGA monitor's cable to the VGA port on the laptop.
(Left side rear. This is an example of a VGA Cable, and VGA connector { Port on a computer },

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/VGA_connector )

You can use an older CRT type of VGA monitor (Looks like a small TV), or a flat LCD screen monitor if it has a VGA cable attached.

B) Turn the monitor on. If a CRT type allow it to warm up.
Turn the laptop on.
By default the display should automatically show, on the external VGA monitor.
IF not;

There are at least three display options:
1) Internal monitor of laptop ONLY
2) Internal monitor of laptop AND external VGA monitor
3) External VGA monitor ONLY

Press the Fn key down, and hold it down. At the same time tap once on the F8 key.
The F8 key is the Display Toggle-Over key.
(Give it a few seconds. Sometimes it doesn't happen right away)

Still no?
Hold the Fn key down again, and tap once more on the F8 key.

Is the display off to one side on the external VGA monitor?
Post back in a Comment.

Regards,
joecoolvette

Jul 02, 2012 | Acer Computers & Internet

1 Answer

I have a hp laptop. was on line and screen went black. and will not show again. it strats up sounds but black screen.what do i do


1) Do you have a VGA monitor that you can use for an external monitor?
{VGA monitor is also referred to as a CRT monitor. Looks like a small TV}

The back of the laptop, or side, has a VGA port. The VGA monitor is plugged into it.
{Laptop off}
Then the VGA monitor is turned on, and allowed to 'come to life'.

Now turn on the laptop. Press the Fn key down on the keyboard, and hold it down.
Now press the Monitor toggle over key.
Since you did not state the HP laptop Model Name, and Model Number, I can only give you generic guidance on this.

The monitor toggle over key has a monitor screen symbol on it. It will be one of the F keys.

(It's an External Monitor toggle key.
Press it one time and the display toggles over to an external monitor.
Press it again, and both the laptop LCD screen, and the external monitor have a display on them.
Press it once more, and the display goes back to the laptop's LCD screen )

If display shows up on the external monitor, you have a problem with the display of the laptop.

Primer:
An LCD screen cannot produce enough light by itself. It needs an additional light source.
A Backlight is used as an additional light source.

A Backlight is a CCFL.
Cold Cathode Fluorescent Lamp {Bulb}
Similar to the fluorescent lighting used in homes and businesses, but on a MUCH smaller scale.

{Average Backlight is 3 to 5 inches long, and half the diameter of a No.2 pencil.
The Backlight is located on one edge of the LCD screen}

An Inverter is used to provide power for the LCD screen, and the Backlight.

90 percent of the time the problem is the Inverter.

Inverters are relatively cheap, and if I knew the Model Name, and Model Number of your HP laptop, I could give you a link to HP Support where you could download the Service Manual for free.

This way you would have a manual to show, and detail how to replace the Inverter, and I could guide you.

I could also give links for your perusal for Inverters.

There is one more thing however.

HP Pavilion DV2000, DV6000, and DV9000 series laptops, have a graphics chip overheating problem.
The laptop comes on, the blue indicator LED lights light up, but the LCD screen is black.

This video explains why, shows a solution to fixing the problem, and details out a lot more than I am privileged to state here,

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bnkQNmKauEc

Have further questions regarding any of the above, please state in a Comment.
(Believe upper right of your page)

Regards,
joecoolvette

Dec 02, 2010 | Computers & Internet

1 Answer

I have home pc getting vertical line in my acer monitor help me how to remove line


Is this a lcd monitor? Vertical lines in LCD panels are generally caused by a bad panel. If this is your problem the lcd panel can be replaced but may not be cost effective.

Please rate this solution if it has helped you.
Thanks, Gary

Jul 13, 2010 | Acer Aspire™ T180 PC Desktop

1 Answer

ABOUT 15 VERTICAL LINES ARE SHOWING ON MY TOSHIBA SATELLITE P105 LAPTOP. WHAT SHOULD I DO


Could be the LCD itself, the ribbon cable between the motherboard (or the video card) and the LCD. Or the video chip itself. Hooking up an external monitor and enabling it (usually by using the Fn key and another key that looks like a monitor). If this looks ok, then it is either the ribbon cable or the LCD itself. Good luck!

Jan 30, 2009 | Computers & Internet

3 Answers

Hi, i have this acer 1912 19" lcd monitor, it won't turn on (actually it will turn on if i wait for a few hours). if i unplug the vga cable and press the power button, it will display "acer...


That's kind of interesting that it comes on after a few hours; what changes during that time, I wonder?  I also wonder what changed since it worked last, for example a power-manager utility on the computer side which isn't quite compatible with the videocard; it seems unlikely though.  So; please describe what happens over those hours: is there a profoundly blank display, or generally dark display with no backlight?  Does it just pop back to perfect operation, or is the backlight out (as if the monitor's sleeping, though the power LED indicates awake) and eventually coming on so you can see what's there?
  I suspect that the backlight is starting to go and the startup circuit (which takes the most stress) is cutting that section out of operation for a while; perhaps the monitor's microcontrollers or a circuit protection device resets.  if you want to open it up you can clear out the dust and look how the backlight and its power units are fitted, and maybe take some pictures for reference, thermocouple readings (temperatures!) on the backlight power sections and backlight itself, solder wires on the backlight so you can get voltage and current readings, and get the backlight make and model.  You can probably convince the same backlight to go for a while longer by cleaning up the supply circuit and replacing a component (FET or circuit protection VOM) that's too hot because of its own derating.

Jul 16, 2008 | Computers & Internet

1 Answer

Dell lcd monitors


Hi
Better to u take from nearest service center.

Feb 27, 2008 | Dell Dimension 3000 PC Desktop

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