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I personally haven't worked on this monitor, but most monitors are held together with plastic clips on either side of the casing.
After removing the stand and all other screws, you will need to use a small flat-head screwdriver (or something of that nature) to pry apart the clips. Find the crease/gap in the plastic where the casing of the monitor comes together. Insert the screwdriver and gently twist and pry the casing apart. When you hear the first click/snap indicating the first clip has come apart, follow the gap with the screwdriver, prying it apart each time you reach an area of resistance. Do this all the way around the monitor.
Keep in mind that after you open up all the clips, the LCD panel and boards may be screwed either the front casing or most likely the back casing. So you must first unscrew the mounting screws inside the monitor to remove the back cover. Also be careful unhooking ribbon or speaker cables that attach the circuit boards of the monitor to the front casing.
Check your switchers resolution settings ..... You might have to change your resolution settings....
This solution is for AOC Monitors...... Setting the Optimal Resolution
The recommended resolution for this monitor is 1680 by 1050. To setup the monitor to this resolution, follow the steps below.
Click CONTROL PANEL.
Double click DISPLAY.
Set the resolution SLIDE-BAR to 1680 by 1050.
Press the power button to turn the monitor on or off. The other control knobs are located at front panel of the monitor (See Figure ). By changing these settings, the picture can be adjusted to your personal preferences. * The power cord should be connected. * Press the power button to turn on the monitor. The power indicator will light up.
Hope this helps ,
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Remove the base by the button release or 4 screws on the back. On the bottom of the monitor near the corners you will find two thin slots where you can insert a thin wide blade screwdriver or pry tool. Very gently pry the back from the bezel toward the center from both of these slots until the bottom is seperated, then contilue from the slots around the corners and up the sides until you have seperated the entire back from the bezel. Lay the monitor on the bezel and remove the back ( do not try to remove the bezel, at least not yet). Lift the tape that secures the ribbon cable from the bezel buttons to the logic board. Unplug the ribbon cable from the logic board by pulling on the connector (not the cable). Remove the cable covers from the back of the case (one has a screw, the other has a lift tab) and disconnect the lamp connectors and ribbon cable connectors (do not pull on the wires). remove four screws and lift the metal back from the screen.
the pedestal has a screw behind it most likely you can remove the cover and find the pedestal screws once that is removed then the last 5th screw. open the screen half's by using a knife or similar thin strong object, and then the rear power board cover will be viewed, their are 4 screws on this and the vga and power connector has screws as well after this it should be obvious but you can post after you get this far . good hunting
I assume you only found the 4 mount screws in the back... You also need to take off the front silver edging - it pops off with some negotiating, but if you find the right spots and don't pry hard it will come off clean without too much difficulty. Then take out the screws that hold the screen inside and it should drop out.
The front and rear of the case is held together with latch and hook type fasteners, this is how I cracked mine apart.Remove the 4 screws holding the stand on the back of monitor, start with either bottom corners and insert a flat head screwdriver or similar soft object such as a wooden popcicle stick into the crack and work your way up the side to the top, then across the bottom, and up other side to top, I then ease the case apart at the top with no effort.
check the power pack to see if it has the required output voltage, usually 12-15 volts. solidstate power packs are prone to failure. The LCD screens require between 2 and 4 amps to power them. A strain on some power packs.