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Introduction

Cette vidéo de réparation a servi de base et d'inspiration pour ce tutoriel. Un grand merci à danliv99 qui depuis Youtube m'a aidé à réparer mes lunettes !

  1. Voici les outils que j'ai utilisés pour insérer la vis dans la charnière à ressort. Dans la vidéo, un trombone était utilisé, mais les trombones sont souvent trop épais pour rentrer dans la petite cavité et maintenir le ressort ouvert.
    • Voici les outils que j'ai utilisés pour insérer la vis dans la charnière à ressort. Dans la vidéo, un trombone était utilisé, mais les trombones sont souvent trop épais pour rentrer dans la petite cavité et maintenir le ressort ouvert.

  2. Le problème de départ : la vis ne rentre pas dans le trou de la branche, car un ressort appuie sur la charnière et bloque le trou de la vis.
    • Le problème de départ : la vis ne rentre pas dans le trou de la branche, car un ressort appuie sur la charnière et bloque le trou de la vis.

  3. Insérez une punaise à travers le trou et utilisez-la comme levier pour déployer la charnière et le ressort vers l'extérieur.
    • Insérez une punaise à travers le trou et utilisez-la comme levier pour déployer la charnière et le ressort vers l'extérieur.

    I don’t have a spring on my glasses

    Student Michael Ogbevire - Réponse

    I just did this. In my case it seemed easier to put in the temple, and then use the pushpin to extend the spring. . Then I hyperextended the temple, put in the blocking pin and then closed the temple, removed the push pin and installed the screw.

    Sue - Réponse

  4. Faites attention à ne pas vous piquer lorsque vous insérez la punaise dans l'encoche qui vient d'apparaître. Une fois que le ressort et la charnière sont dépliés à l'aide de la première punaise, utilisez-en une seconde pour maintenir le trou de la vis en position "étendue".
    • Faites attention à ne pas vous piquer lorsque vous insérez la punaise dans l'encoche qui vient d'apparaître.

    • Une fois que le ressort et la charnière sont dépliés à l'aide de la première punaise, utilisez-en une seconde pour maintenir le trou de la vis en position "étendue".

    • Une petite encoche apparaît lorsque le ressort est étendu au maximum. Calez la seconde punaise dans cette encoche pour maintenir la charnière ouverte.

    • Je n'ai malheureusement que deux mains et n'ai donc pas pu caler la punaise en position et prendre la photo à la fois.

  5. Avec la seconde punaise en place, alignez le cadre des lunettes et le trou de la branche. Utilisez une pince pour insérer la vis dans les deux trous.
    • Avec la seconde punaise en place, alignez le cadre des lunettes et le trou de la branche.

    • Utilisez une pince pour insérer la vis dans les deux trous.

  6. Finalement utilisez un tournevis plat de 1,2 mm pour fixer la branche à la monture. Bien jouez ! Vos lunettes sont maintenant réparées.
    • Finalement utilisez un tournevis plat de 1,2 mm pour fixer la branche à la monture.

    • Bien jouez ! Vos lunettes sont maintenant réparées.

    • La même procédure peut être utilisée sans problème pour réparer des lunettes de soleil.

Conclusion

La réparation est terminée. Bravo !

45 autres ont terminé cette réparation.

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26 commentaires

Nice guide. Simple, straight forward and it works. In my experience I used a standard tack because that's all I had. I was able to hold pressure on the tack while I set the arm in place. Worked like a charm.

mtscott - Réponse

Thanks for this, the screw came out on my glasses and I'm new to glasses so had no idea how to get the screw back in, thanks again! Saved my life on Xmas eve as I was about to leave my house to head to see my family.

Jake - Réponse

Excellent process and photos! I couldn't get a push pin to stay in the gap of my foster grant readers, but used another tiny screwdriver instead. Same idea, slightly different tool. Thanks!

Tom S - Réponse

It's kind of confusing. Is there any other simpler explanation?

Carissa Mcellan - Réponse

Great post with informative guide. I really appreciated it. Thanks

http://www.fashionhauler.com/eyewear

awen thomas - Réponse

Thank you. Much appreciated

Steve White - Réponse

Vey nifty and it works! Used 2 paper clips, 1 to pull out as a loop, and the other to keep the hinge jammed open.

I saw the problem, couldn't keep the hinge pushed out with a fine screwdriver while dropping the screw. This also took some doing, but got it done. Thanks for posting

Kishore Iyer - Réponse

My hinge actually broke...looking for Monkey Glue to just cement it. I love these old glasses and want to wear them

Where can I look to have someone just fix them...went to optometrist and gal said they could not be fixed! Anything can be fixed, I think

sdsummit11 - Réponse

try fixmyglasses.com. Looks like they can pretty much repair anything and they offer free shipping both ways with no obligation and a one year warranty.

mikerandy1001 -

Thanks for the guide. I was worried that I wouldn't be able to put my glasses back together when the holes didn't line up.

Miguel Duron - Réponse

Great, thanks - I'll remember this! What a shame I didn't know this when a screw came out of my glasses a year or so ago. I spent ages wondering how to get it back and eventually had to send them away to be fixed.

By the way, good luck with growing your 3rd arm, and be sure to write an Instructable about it when you succeed - I promise I'll favourite it!

Philip Le Riche - Réponse

This was BEYOND helpful, thank you so much!!

Jennifer Tobias - Réponse

THANK YOUUU!!! I was trying to fix my glasses for like half an hour and was done in 5 mins with your tips!

Sian Madoc-Jones - Réponse

Yeah nice, but doesn’t work on my pair from Specsavers. I suspect they’ve modified the design to prevent private repair?

Warwick Evans - Réponse

hi where can I find a supplier for replacement spring hinges. I've got a pair of tommy Hilfiger th76 and cant locate where to buy a set of spring hinges to replace my broken ones.

regards

stuart

stuart baird - Réponse

Did not work for my eyeglasses frame (Ballet Image), but I found good workaround.

Problem was that you could not extend spring (Step 3) because it is almost impossible to leverage it out on temples alone.

So I used combination of 3 methods to reattach my temples.

First you take just the frame, no temples attached, and screw in your original frame screw from reverse side. Once it is in just a little, you attach temple. Holes wont align yet, but you just screw reverse screw in little bit again, so it would push on attached temple part and hold it, even if it is not in hole yet. After that you use pin from proper side to leverage spring hinge so holes will match up. Because you applied pressure by reverse hinge, once you align holes reverse screw should pop into hole in temples part. After that you screw reversed screw a bit more to secure aligned holes position and that is when you do step 4 of this guide. Once pin secures alignment, you unscrew reverse screw and screw it in from proper side.

Ui Ethuil - Réponse

Didn’t find much other info online detailing how to hold the spring in place, so thanks for this.

Amit Mondal - Réponse

This saved my life! I just got a new job and glasses were broken! My fault for removing the wrong screw after bending and breaking the threads on the lens joint screw hole. Duh, wrong screw and try as I could, until using this guide, I wasn’t succeeding, I figured out that it was this way, but didn’t figure out the angling of the pin and didn’t know about using a push pin. Lost my push pin, but got two tools out of the iFixit screw bit set, and bada boom, was able to put the screw back in.

Now to figure out how to remove the super glued frame and using new upsize screw I bought.

Mark Hayward - Réponse

I know acetone can remove super glue drips, I wonder if soaking in it was get me back to just the broken frame so I can use oversize threaded screw…

Mark Hayward - Réponse

On kenzo glasses there is no access hole to hold the spring in place. After fiddling with it for 40 minutes, a thin piece of stiff metal with a ledge at the end, (I used an ikea leftover shelf holder and cut off a few extra bits to make it easier to use) and a rubber band worked great.

I wrapped some gaffers tape around the thin metal to prevent scratches, and forced it between the metal shell and the spring loaded hole thing. I wrapped a rubber band around it a good 5-6 times to hold the metal piece in place, lined up the holes on the frame and the screw went it nicely. At least I know the technique now, and won't waste 40 minutes on it ever again!

Igor Randjelovic - Réponse

Thank you! Clear, to the point and worked !

Simon Ray - Réponse

Super instructions! It explained the situation I was in and the resolution with easy to understand directions. The photos also helped. Thank you!

Tracey Schneider Roache' - Réponse

I need to find a shop to have someone do this as I CAN'T SEE without my glasses, lol. I tried every combination of eyeglass screw replacement/shop, etc. This is the closest. No one has onsite techs with tools…

phinni1 - Réponse

Thank you so much for posting this! Found it easier to use the first pin to hold the leg and frame in place then push the second pin into the hinge recess, removing the first pin before putting the screw back in. Thanks again for sharing, great post!

christophercrayk - Réponse

I was going nuts trying to figure this out, thank you for posting this guide.

Jose Sifontes - Réponse

Spent my day working on it not knowing to pull a spring hinge. Helped a lot thanks!

Amal joseph - Réponse

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