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Following up to my last question, assuming that your system DOES turn on and boot up, try this:
Click Help and Support
Under Pick a Task, click System Restore.
Choose to the Restore uption and then the last date a system restore was done (it will be in bold numbers) and follow the prompts to finish using the next button. This can be undone if it doesn't work by following the same steps again as the computer automatically set a System Restore Point whenever this procedure is done.
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Typically the graphics card went out. Other possibilities include, loose monitor cable or short in the cable, or incorrect graphics driver installed or missing, or monitor is shot (least possible). Things to look for: When booting up are you able to see words in the monitor or is there a series of non-regular error code beeps? If beeps then most likely your graphics card is either loose or fried, or incompatible. If you it works fine, but the light on the monitor turns orange and screen goes black, then it's most likely a loose monitor data cable or there is a short in the cable, or monitor's power cable is loose. Then check both connections, power and data on the monitor, and also where it hooks to the computer make sure it's screwed in snug.
no there is nothing wrong with the motherboard, please shut it down, disconnect all the connectors, leave it for 10 or 15 min then connect only keyboard mouse and power and monitor cable, and switch it on, see what u get. let me know ok? i am waiting for ur reply :-)
It sounds like you have a monitor with a common problem. After a few years some LCD monitors
will blow a power supply. The problem is caused by parts called
capacitors overheating in the confined space of the monitor. If you are
good at electronics repair/soldering you can usually fix the problem. Check out a few pictures on my web site www.ccl-la.com/badcaps.htm You can take the back cover off your monitor and look for the bad parts,replace any that look like the pictures and your monitor should work
fine. The capacitors do need to be installed with the correct + and -
connections, note the stripe on the old one and insert the new one the
same way. If you don't want to try the repair yourself we offer a repair service for $35 plus shipping.
I hope this helps, if so please rate my solution.
Buddy Corporate Computer www.ccl-la.com Over 21 years of computer and printer support/repair
1. Provide conditioned clean AC power to computers & other peripherals (except laser printers, which should not be powered by UPS). 2. Protect equipment from the harmful effects of brownouts & sags. 3. Supply power to equipment during a power outage for a specific time, either to allow for the graceful shut down of systems, or to keep the systems working during the power outage (depending on the battery capacity).
Check the power cable. If it uses a power brick style assembly (like a laptop) it may need to be replaced. Some power bricks can break a wire at the base of the brick just enough that it causes a short in the system and shuts down the power flow.
Quickest fix for this is probably to temporarily unplug the monitor power cord.
For your other outages, I assume the monitor is connected to a computer, make sure the operating system power-save features have not disabled the video output signal from the computer ... if so, monitor should re-activate when you use the mouse or hit a key on the keyboard.
If your computer has two video outputs, make sure the primary display hasn't been shifted to the other one ... try it by moving the LCD data cable to the other video connector on the computer.
I had the same problem after a resent power outage. Here's what fixed mine.
Turn the power switch off. Wait a 15-20 seconds While holding the button on the front panel down turn the power switch on. After the drum light comes on release the button wait then press the button again. Turn the machine off then back on again and you should be back in business.
To prevent the problem in the future if you are not using the printer turn it off and if the power goes off while printing get the printer turned off before the power comes back.
this might be overly technical, but it sounds like the video card is on the blink (no pun intended). I'd power down the machine, open it up, pull the video card, re-seat it, and power the computer back on. If it continues to do this, that card is probably toast.
If anyone is still looking for this power cord I have one for sale. Product No. CM2019 MODEL: F192 This goes to a Balance LCD Monitor (Balance Digital Technology). 15 V , 4 A ( 15 Volt , 4 Amp ) I realize this post thread is old.