I had loaded some tgv files and was using it during a test. Suddenly, while using the equation editor it jammed and then it turned off and never turned on again. When batteries are on, you can notice some activity on the LCD display, but nothing interesting.
I tried resetting it and tried taking all batteries off to see if it went back to but nothing happened as well.
What should I do?
Thank you in advance,
I just fixed two "failure to power on" 49g+'s. For the first one I did a moderate slap of the unit against my thigh and then tried a reset (I thought maybe the reset was jammed with some debris) - it worked! The second one just needed me to scrape off some corrosion (an old toothbrush works) from the battery terminals - AJ
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both codes refer to the LH driver side tgv.
To repair the tgv faults mentioned above requires removal of the intake system, intercooler, fuel lines and the tgv units.
I would highly recommend a professional fot this repair.
Used parts can be located at the link below.
The sensor is actually a throttle position sensor.
They are not cheap and can run $200+new.
The tgv units are an emission control device and need to be working to pass an emissions test.
I hear you. The problem is that there a lot of facts and algorithms to remember (approximately) and a human memory is limited. Why bother spend half an hour doing what a calculator can do in a fraction of a second. Personal prowess is a nice thing for show, but if one has to be efficient, a powerful HP calculator is more appropriated than a genius with the Japanese abacus.
Not all of the paper jam was actually cause by paper. There are also instances that the media is the one that is jammed, causing to display a "paper jam" message.
If you can't find any jammed paper from the unit, you can try inspect the following cause.. 1. Trays are loaded improperly or overfilled. 2. Tray 2 or tray 3 is removed during print job. 3. The top cover is opened during print job. 4. The media that is being used does not meet HP specifications. 5. The media that is being used is outside of the supported size range.
Also, try to tun HP toolbox.. on the Paper Jam options, click the Typical Jam Locations... to see the internal paper path and potential jammed locations.
If you disconnect the printer from the computer and your printer stops trying to feed paper when you turn it back on, then this solution likely won't help you.
Disconnect the printer from the computer.
Disconnect the power supply.
Turn the printer back on.
If the printer tries to load paper and jams again, your printer is trying to recover from a paper jam, so try this video. I'm betting if you follow the instructions in this video, you'll resolve a jam in the printer and solve your problem.
Had similar problem with my HP printer. Used cotton swab, soaked in rubbing alcohol, on all the rubber rollers. My printer has a removable back panel that gives better access to the rollers. May have to apply the alcohol several times to remove buildup and to help restore roller "grip".
SolutionStep one: Perform a power reset and connect the printer directly into the electrical outlet Remove all the paper loaded in the main input tray.Make sure that the product is turned off. Disconnect the USB cable from the back of the product. Disconnect the power cord from the product. Disconnect the power cord from the electrical outlet and wait 10 seconds. Reconnect the power cord directly into the electrical outlet and check for the following. Make sure that the power cord used is the one provided with the product. If a computer is connected to the product, make sure that the computer is connected to a grounded (three-prong) wall outlet. Make sure that the power cord is firmly connected to both the product and the power supply. Reconnect the power cord to the back of the product. Press the power button ( ) to turn on the product. Reconnect the USB cable to the back of the product. If the issue is resolved, proceed to Step six: Print a self-test page. If the issue continues, proceed to the next step.