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Paso 4
What, no iOpener? Although it would help, this phone was easy enough to open without heat—a rarity these days. A spongy, easily-separated adhesive secures the display—which is good for repairs. But it's probably a trade-off that also leaves this phone less than waterproof, so beware. The usual tiny side bezels leave this expensive OLED panel vulnerable to our opening pick. Expecting this, we safely slice alongside the display and free it from the phone.
  • What, no iOpener? Although it would help, this phone was easy enough to open without heat—a rarity these days.

  • A spongy, easily-separated adhesive secures the display—which is good for repairs. But it's probably a trade-off that also leaves this phone less than waterproof, so beware.

  • The usual tiny side bezels leave this expensive OLED panel vulnerable to our opening pick. Expecting this, we safely slice alongside the display and free it from the phone.

  • Just like old times, the display is connected to the motherboard by a single ribbon cable.

  • Rumors pointed to a "gOLED" display made by LG, but this is unmistakably a Samsung panel.

  • Spoiler alert: we're also tearing down a 3a XL, and that's got a Samsung panel, too.

  • Also along for the ride is a Synaptics S3706 touchscreen controller.

  • GigaDevice GD25LH40C 4 Mb Serial Flash Memory

¿Qué, no necesitamos iOpener? Aunque ayudaría, este teléfono fue bastante fácil de abrir sin calefacción, una rareza en estos días.

Un adhesivo esponjoso y fácil de separar asegura la pantalla, lo que es bueno para reparaciones. Pero es probable que sea una compensación que también deje a este teléfono menos que impermeable, así que ten cuidado.

Los pequeños biseles laterales habituales dejan este costoso panel OLED vulnerable a nuestra púa de apertura. Esperando esto, cortamos la pantalla de forma segura y la liberamos del teléfono

Al igual que en los viejos tiempos, la pantalla está conectada a la placa madre por un solo cable plano.

Los rumores apuntaban a una pantalla "gOLED" hecha por LG, pero esto es inequívocamente un panel de Samsung.

Alerta de spoiler: además estamos desmontando un 3a XL, y ese también tiene un panel de Samsung.

También a lo largo del paseo se encuentra un controlador de pantalla táctil Synaptics S3706.

[* black] ''What, no iOpener?'' Although it would help, this phone was easy enough to open without heat—a rarity these days.
[* black] A spongy, easily-separated adhesive secures the display—which is good for repairs. But it's probably a trade-off that also leaves this phone less than waterproof, so beware.
[* black] The usual tiny side bezels leave this expensive OLED panel vulnerable to our opening pick. Expecting this, we safely slice alongside the display and free it from the phone.
[* black] Just like [guide|71237|old times|stepid=142645|new_window=true], the display is connected to the motherboard by a single ribbon cable.
[* black] Rumors pointed to a "gOLED" display made by LG, but this is unmistakably a Samsung panel.
[* icon_note] ***Spoiler alert***: we're also tearing down a 3a XL, and [https://d3nevzfk7ii3be.cloudfront.net/igi/gSJotXGF5budgEaW.full|that's got a Samsung panel, too|new_window=true].
[* red] Also along for the ride is a Synaptics [https://www.synaptics.com/company/news/S3706|S3706|new_window=true] touchscreen controller.
+ [* orange] GigaDevice GD25LH40C 4 Mb Serial Flash Memory

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