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Changes to Step #3

Editado por Ally

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[* black] UseInstead of using the clear plastic pull tab to gently lifttab, I have found that running a plastic pry tool along the battery outright side of the iPhone.
[* black] Be careful when removing
the battery withwhere there are no components and prying up gently seems to work best. Using the plastic pull tab. On some units, Apple uses an excessive amount of glue, making it virtually impossible to remove the batterytab typically results in this fashion (with the tab possibly tearing due to excessive force).
[* black] For batteries that "stick", you could use
or the iPod opening tool to assist (take extra care whilst doing so)battery bending if too much force is put on it.
[* black] UseInstead of using the clear plastic pull tab to gently lifttab, I have found that running a plastic pry tool along the battery outright side of the iPhone.
[* black] Be careful when removing
the battery withwhere there are no components and prying up gently seems to work best. Using the plastic pull tab. On some units, Apple uses an excessive amount of glue, making it virtually impossible to remove the batterytab typically results in this fashion (with the tab possibly tearing due to excessive force).
[* black] For batteries that "stick", you could use
or the iPod opening tool to assist (take extra care whilst doing so)battery bending if too much force is put on it.
[* black] Remove the battery.
[* icon_note] Before reconnecting the battery connector, be sure the pressure contact (shown in red) is properly positioned next to the battery connector.
[* icon_caution] Before reassembly, be sure to clean all metal-to-metal contact points on the pressure contact as well as its contact point on the rear panel with a de-greaser such as windex. The oils on your fingers have the potential to cause wireless interference issues.