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Version actuelle par : oldturkey03 ,

Texte:

rubenmplopes, just because you got some 5.4V on a random diode, does not mean that your charge connector is working. I would suggest that you measure on the connector itself. If you only got 0.2V on the battery connector and if your charging port shows the proper voltage on the pins, then you do want to check the power management IC as well as other components on your charging circuit.
 
[image|644783] image|644793]
[image|644783] image|644793]
 
=== Update (10/04/2015) ===
 
Use [https://www.ifixit.com/Guide/Adding+images+to+an+existing+question/21499|thisUse [guide|21499|this guide] to add images.[image|644789images.

[image|644792
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Use [https://www.ifixit.com/Guide/Adding+images+to+an+existing+question/21499|thisUse [guide|21499|this guide] to add images.[image|644789images.

[image|644792
]

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Modifié par : oldturkey03 ,

Texte:

rubenmplopes, just because you got some 5.4V on a random diode, does not mean that your charge connector is working. I would suggest that you measure on the connector itself. If you only got 0.2V on the battery connector and if your charging port shows the proper voltage on the pins, then you do want to check the power management IC as well as other components on your charging circuit.
[image|644783
[image|644783]

=== Update (10/04/2015) ===

Use [https://www.ifixit.com/Guide/Adding+images+to+an+existing+question/21499|this guide] to add images.[image|644789
]
[image|644783
[image|644783]

=== Update (10/04/2015) ===

Use [https://www.ifixit.com/Guide/Adding+images+to+an+existing+question/21499|this guide] to add images.[image|644789
]

Statut:

open

Modifié par : oldturkey03 ,

Texte:

rubenmplopes, just because you got some 5.4V on a random diode, does not mean that your charge connector is working. I would suggest that you measure on the connector itself. If you only got 0.2V on the battery connector and if your charging port shows the proper voltage on the pins, then you do want to check the power management IC as well as other components on your charging circuit.
[document|1887

[image|644783
]
rubenmplopes, just because you got some 5.4V on a random diode, does not mean that your charge connector is working. I would suggest that you measure on the connector itself. If you only got 0.2V on the battery connector and if your charging port shows the proper voltage on the pins, then you do want to check the power management IC as well as other components on your charging circuit.
[document|1887

[image|644783
]

Statut:

open

Modifié par : oldturkey03 ,

Texte:

rubenmplopes, just because you got some 5.4V on a random diode, does not mean that your charge connector is working. I would suggest that you measure on the connector itself. If you only got 0.2V on the battery connector and if your charging port shows the proper voltage on the pins, then you do want to check the power management IC as well as other components on your charging circuit.
[document|1887]
rubenmplopes, just because you got some 5.4V on a random diode, does not mean that your charge connector is working. I would suggest that you measure on the connector itself. If you only got 0.2V on the battery connector and if your charging port shows the proper voltage on the pins, then you do want to check the power management IC as well as other components on your charging circuit.
[document|1887]

Statut:

open

Message d'origine par : oldturkey03 ,

Texte:

rubenmplopes, just because you got some 5.4V on a random diode, does not mean that your charge connector is working. I would suggest that you measure on the connector itself. If you only got 0.2V on the battery connector and if your charging port shows the proper voltage on the pins, then you do want to check the power management IC as well as other components on your charging circuit.

Statut:

open