There are tiny screws in the back of the tv if you make sure you locate all of them and remove them carefully the back lifts off without causing damage. Make sure you keep note of which ***** came from which hole as the screws very in length!
We got our fuses from an electrical wholesaler Maplin.
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Every TV will have an AC fuse inside. This fuse can be located at its main power regulator [SMPS] board. This is a protection fuse; and if it is found burned [open], there should be sufficient reason for it. some kind of short circuit, or over voltage etc: Replacing this fuse without make sure, about the cause to burn the fuse; the newly inserted fuse too will fail, and more damage to set can occur. So, it is better to contact any service technician. If you wish to get some details; check the site linked here. Pull up older posts. http://electronicshelponline.blogspot.com/
Unless there's one in the mains plug then the only fuses will be inside the TV.
Beware with fuses. They normally blow because something else is wrong in a circuit. Just replacing a fuse without fixing the thing that made the fuse blow in the first place isn't a good idea. You could do more damage.
If you have the TV back off, then have a look at the capacitors on the main power supply board. .
Google "Capacitor bulge" and then search Youtube for your make and model to see if anyone has done an instructional video. You'll need to be comfortable dismantling the unit and be able to use a soldering iron. If this isn't you then take it to a repair shop.
Yes, TV's have an internal fuse on the power supply. All too often though more damage is caused besides a blown fuse or the fuse doesn't serve the purpose and the power supply is damaged. You can check and replace the fuse as necessary. If you need a replacement power supply, here is a list of vendors below. Have your TV model ready to help you find the part you need.
Blown fuses are due to sudden power fluctuations and/or short circuits inside the TV. It is not advisable to replace the fuse, without checking for any internal shorts as it might damage more parts inside when making attempts. A qualified service technician will do a bulb check across the fuse to ensure there are no short circuits (The best way to do it).
Please, never try to replace a fuse, without checking for any short circuit inside. You will only increase the damage inside. It is advisable to call in a qualified service technician as opening back cover by unqualified personnel is hazardous.
That is a tricky question, lightning can cause minor to severe damage. If the TV is completely dead, the power supply board will be the first order of things to check, if fuse is open chances are there will be damaged parts and open foil. If fuse blows, board replacement would be the next step, however the risk is will it work, lightning may take 1to 3 boards for example and the unfortuneate thing is you must sub boards until it works.
It could be a fuse but most likely the power supply got damaged. You should get the power supply checked for any defective components on it that would cause cause the TV not to turn on. Most likely damage is the capicators on the power supply in the event of a power surge.
Check for a reset button in the back. If a reset button is not present. Unplug the unit and take the back off. Look for a blown fuse on the motherboard. If the fuse is blown, replace it with a fuse with the EXACT same rating. Hopefully, the set will come back to life. If not and it blows again, it will need servicing as there may have been damage done to the power supply. You may be able to make a claim with your insurance company or the power company to get it fixed if the power surge was caused by the power company.
You may have at least a blown fuse. However you may also have other damage to your power supply. This often happens due to the voltage spike caused by the power coming back on suddenly. You can check to see if the fuse is blown, however once you change the fuse and if this does not take care of the problem, I would suggest that if you do not have a background in electronics, that you have a qualified technician take a look at your TV set.