The screens of our devices are actually incredibly fragile, despite the fact that they are supposed to withstand the rigours of regular use. Liquid Crystal Displays (LCDs) in laptops and netbooks are typically less than 14 inches thick. (Touch-sensitive mobile device screens are significantly thinner.) The screen on any of these devices will break if twisted, prodded firmly, or just enough pressure is applied to the back of the LCD assembly.
We are all flawed in some way. Accidents do occur. What can you do to get back on your feet if the unavoidable occurs?
At times, even if the glass doesn’t break, your screen will appear to have a giant splortch of darkness on it, with trails of black radiating outward like tentacles from the blob.
Pressure is applied to either the screen or the back of the device, causing this form of damage. When a device is stepped on or sat on, this type of damage is prevalent. The image-rendering chemical inside the glass does not break, but it leaks. Your device’s screen is similar to the glowsticks you get on Halloween. A thin glass bottle holding a chemical is hidden inside the plastic tube. The bottle will fracture if you apply enough pressure, and the chemical within will spill out.
There are a few things you can do to avoid accidents that may cause your screen to crack.
Accidents will always happen, unfortunately. As a result, it’s critical to take all precautions possible to avoid needing a laptop screen repair. Don’t be concerned if your screen does break. Please contact us. Near the design museum, we are located in Central Workshop, 239 Kensington High St, London W8 6SN. Our phone number is 020 8126 0999 if you’d like to call us to schedule a free pick-up and drop-off for your device.