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Versione corrente di: rbol ,

Testo:

As with most mice, the large lever/button you push with your finger activates a very small microswitch. If this switch is damaged or defective, the actuator on it may get stuck in either the up or down position, or simply lose its tactile click.
If the button is just sticking, you may be able to correct the issue by opening the mouse's outer shell, and using a precision screwdriver to pry up the edge of the actuator (usually a white circle inside a square black shell).
-Otherwise, a replacement will be necessary - the microswitches are cheap and fairly generic, but this will require basic soldering.
+Inside the switch’s casing, corrosion, outside contaminants, or mechanical wear can prevent the metal leaf from making a reliable connection when the actuator is pressed. You can usually fix this by lifting off the top of the switch casing and cleaning, polishing, or bending the inner parts, but it’s delicate work and requires patience. It may also be a temporary fix, but it can get you by until the last option…
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+A switch replacement may be necessary - the microswitches are cheap and fairly generic, but this will require basic soldering.
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+I will post a guide on this eventually, but a few Google searches should get you going whichever method you’re considering.

Stato:

open

Modifica di: rbol ,

Testo:

-As with most mice, the large lever/button you push with your finger activates a very small microswitch. If this switch is damaged or defective, the actuator on it may get stuck in either the up or down position, or simply lose it's tactile click.
+As with most mice, the large lever/button you push with your finger activates a very small microswitch. If this switch is damaged or defective, the actuator on it may get stuck in either the up or down position, or simply lose its tactile click.
-If the button is just sticking, you may be able to correct the issue by opening the mouse's outer shell, and using a precision screwdriver to pry up the edge of the actuator (usually a white circle inside a square black shell).
+If the button is just sticking, you may be able to correct the issue by opening the mouse's outer shell, and using a precision screwdriver to pry up the edge of the actuator (usually a white circle inside a square black shell).
Otherwise, a replacement will be necessary - the microswitches are cheap and fairly generic, but this will require basic soldering.

Stato:

open

Modifica di: rbol ,

Testo:

-As with most mice the lever/button you push with your finger activates a small microswitch. If this switch is damaged or has suffered abuse it may not work correctly, or a defect in its manufacturing may be stopping the true "button" from returning to its resting position. Lightly prying at it may pop it loose and allow it to resume normal function; otherwise a repair will involve soldering in a replacement switch.
+As with most mice, the large lever/button you push with your finger activates a very small microswitch. If this switch is damaged or defective, the actuator on it may get stuck in either the up or down position, or simply lose it's tactile click.
+
+If the button is just sticking, you may be able to correct the issue by opening the mouse's outer shell, and using a precision screwdriver to pry up the edge of the actuator (usually a white circle inside a square black shell).
+
+Otherwise, a replacement will be necessary - the microswitches are cheap and fairly generic, but this will require basic soldering.

Stato:

open

Post originale di: rbol ,

Testo:

As with most mice the lever/button you push with your finger activates a small microswitch. If this switch is damaged or has suffered abuse it may not work correctly, or a defect in its manufacturing may be stopping the true "button" from returning to its resting position. Lightly prying at it may pop it loose and allow it to resume normal function; otherwise a repair will involve soldering in a replacement switch.

Stato:

open