I’m not sure why you completely fail to mention the tool slot in the bottom left corner of the display? There’s a little slot here so once you get the screen open a little you can get a tool in and prise it open the rest of the way. I’m also not sure how people are destroying the touch ID cable here, it’s sensitive electronic equipment, so care and a bit of common sense is obviously required here. You have about 3cm leeway anyway, which I found was more than adequate. The display may stick a little at first, with years of accumulated dirt in my case, but with a bit of patience and gradually working away at it, it will release. Don’t be nervous and think you need an expensive tool like the iSclack, you really don’t. Just be really careful and don’t rush things.
Eek. I didn’t have access to this guide when taking my phone apart. I mostly access the internet on my phone as my laptop is super slow. I watched the YouTube video on my smart TV while doing the repair. So I didn’t know the screws were different sizes, they all looked pretty teeny tiny to me. Makes sense now that the top left one is longer, I got a bit frustrated trying to get that one in, and ended up putting it in last so the others would hold the plate in position. I do remember one didn’t stick to the screwdriver, and I actually dropped this one into the iPhone and then on the mottled carpet when I shook it out, but found it after a long search. Then I just put the screws in however they came to me. I hope they ended up okay. I already did it twice because the screen had lines on when I finished, and I also managed to inadvertently disconnect the on/off button and not reconnect properly. Need to make them click.
PS I’m not sure you sufficiently stressed the importance of the screw order in the video.
The idea of pulling the adhesive around the battery to each side seemed like a good one, but I think it doesn’t really work if your phone is older than a year. I had a 3-4 year old phone. The adhesive broke near the end on one side and right near the black tab on the other side. I tried the plastic pry tool, but it was threatening to snap, so in the end I got a butter knife and pried the battery out with that. Didn’t think to try and soften the adhesive, but with all the warnings about battery exploding I wouldn’t have tried it anyway I don’t think. The butter knife worked well anyway. The battery ended up a bit deformed, but I never plan to use that battery again anyway. It was defunct, that’s why I was replacing it.
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