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현재 버전 게시자: Majesty ,

텍스트:

Hello RDK. This sounds pretty peculiar, but I would venture to say theres a short between the battery connection and the Logicboard. It's the only possible explanation if the machine works fine in DC Power and seems to replicate the issue with known good batteries. I work on Fire Alarm systems, and it's not directly related to computers, but I can tell you that most odd behavior in circuits is causecaused by reversed polarity or shorts. Try replacing that connector and cabling. If that does not help, then you might have to face the fact that a DC board replacement is in your near future. ;o)
Hello RDK. This sounds pretty peculiar, but I would venture to say theres a short between the battery connection and the Logicboard. It's the only possible explanation if the machine works fine in DC Power and seems to replicate the issue with known good batteries. I work on Fire Alarm systems, and it's not directly related to computers, but I can tell you that most odd behavior in circuits is causecaused by reversed polarity or shorts. Try replacing that connector and cabling. If that does not help, then you might have to face the fact that a DC board replacement is in your near future. ;o)

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편집자: Majesty ,

텍스트:

Hello RDK. This sounds pretty peculiar, but I would venture to say theres a short between the battery connection and the Logicboard. It's the only possible explanation if the machine works fine in DC Power and seems to replicate the issue with known good batteries. I work on Fire Alarm systems, and it's not directly related to computers, but I can tell you that most odd behavior in circuits is cause by reversed polarity or shorts. Try replacing that connector and cabling. If that does not help, then you might have to face the fact that a DC board replacement is in your near future. ;o)
Hello RDK. This sounds pretty peculiar, but I would venture to say theres a short between the battery connection and the Logicboard. It's the only possible explanation if the machine works fine in DC Power and seems to replicate the issue with known good batteries. I work on Fire Alarm systems, and it's not directly related to computers, but I can tell you that most odd behavior in circuits is cause by reversed polarity or shorts. Try replacing that connector and cabling. If that does not help, then you might have to face the fact that a DC board replacement is in your near future. ;o)

현황:

open

편집자: Majesty ,

텍스트:

Hello RDK. This sounds pretty peculiar, but I would venture to say theres a short between the battery connection and the Logicboard. It's the only possible explanation if the machine works fine in DC Power and seems to replicate the issue with known good batteries. I work on Fire Alarm systems, and it's not directly related to computers, but I can tell you that most odd behavior in circuits is cause by reversed polarity or shorts. Try replacing that connector and cabling.
Hello RDK. This sounds pretty peculiar, but I would venture to say theres a short between the battery connection and the Logicboard. It's the only possible explanation if the machine works fine in DC Power and seems to replicate the issue with known good batteries. I work on Fire Alarm systems, and it's not directly related to computers, but I can tell you that most odd behavior in circuits is cause by reversed polarity or shorts. Try replacing that connector and cabling.

현황:

open

원문 게시자: Majesty ,

텍스트:

Hello RDK.   This sounds pretty peculiar, but I would venture to say theres a short between the battery connection and the Logicboard. It's the only possible explanation if the machine works fine in DC Power and seems to replicate the issue with known good batteries.   I work on Fire Alarm systems, and it's not directly related to computers, but I can tell you that odd behavior in circuits is cause by reversed polarity or shorts.  Try replacing that connector and cabling.

현황:

open