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Version actuelle par : Dan ,

Texte:

To start off you used the correct cleaner isopropyl alcohol is a good choice when you’ve caught it early.
Did you quickly disconnected the battery? As thats one of the first things I would have done and leave it disconnected until I was sure all of the water and cleaner was removed from the system.
-I’ve never has success in cleaning liquid out of the any of Butterfly keyboards. I will only replace the them by replacing the full uppercase assembly. which is likely what you’ll need to do here.
+I’ve never has success in cleaning liquid out of the any of Butterfly keyboards. I will only replace them by replacing the full uppercase assembly, which is likely what you’ll need to do here.
-But you have a second issue which is the TouchID button. I’m not sure if you have damaged it from the liquid spill or the connection to the logic board is having a problem. Keep in mind this button is married to your logic board so if its damaged in any way you can’t replace it! Your only hope is to bring it to an Apple Store and let them do there magic. But as we know Apple won’t work on liquid damaged systems even if there is no signs of corrosion or spillage visible. Its the markers that they go by.
+But, you have a second issue which is the TouchID button. I’m not sure if you have damaged it from the liquid spill or the connection to the logic board is having a problem. Keep in mind this button is married to your logic board so if its damaged in any way you can’t replace it! Your only hope is to bring it to an Apple Store and let them do there magic. But, as we know Apple won’t work on liquid damaged systems even if there is no signs of corrosion or spillage visible. Its the markers that they go by.
-So you are in a kettle of fish here. I don’t have an answer to get you all the way there. But it might be a start.
+So you are in a kettle of fish here. I don’t have an answer to get you all the way there. But, it might be a start.

Statut:

open

Modifié par : Dan ,

Texte:

To start off you used the correct cleaner isopropyl alcohol is a good choice when you’ve caught it early.
-Did you quickly disconnected the battery? As thats one of the fist things I would have done and leave it disconnected until I was sure all of the water and cleaner was removed from the system.
+Did you quickly disconnected the battery? As thats one of the first things I would have done and leave it disconnected until I was sure all of the water and cleaner was removed from the system.
I’ve never has success in cleaning liquid out of the any of Butterfly keyboards. I will only replace the them by replacing the full uppercase assembly. which is likely what you’ll need to do here.
But you have a second issue which is the TouchID button. I’m not sure if you have damaged it from the liquid spill or the connection to the logic board is having a problem. Keep in mind this button is married to your logic board so if its damaged in any way you can’t replace it! Your only hope is to bring it to an Apple Store and let them do there magic. But as we know Apple won’t work on liquid damaged systems even if there is no signs of corrosion or spillage visible. Its the markers that they go by.
So you are in a kettle of fish here. I don’t have an answer to get you all the way there. But it might be a start.

Statut:

open

Contribution d'origine par : Dan ,

Texte:

To start off you used the correct cleaner isopropyl alcohol is a good choice when you’ve caught it early.

Did you quickly disconnected the battery? As thats one of the fist things I would have done and leave it disconnected until I was sure all of the water and cleaner was removed from the system.

I’ve never has success in cleaning liquid out of the any of Butterfly keyboards. I will only replace the them by replacing the full uppercase assembly. which is likely what you’ll need to do here.

But you have a second issue which is the TouchID button. I’m not sure if you have damaged it from the liquid spill or the connection to the logic board is having a problem. Keep in mind this button is married to your logic board so if its damaged in any way you can’t replace it! Your only hope is to bring it to an Apple Store and let them do there magic. But as we know Apple won’t work on liquid damaged systems even if there is no signs of corrosion or spillage visible. Its the markers that they go by.

So you are in a kettle of fish here. I don’t have an answer to get you all the way there. But it might be a start.

Statut:

open