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El iPhone 5s de Apple fue anunciado el 10 de Septiembre, 2013. La reparación de este dispositivo es similar a los modelos anteriores y requiere destornilladores y herramientas de palanca. Disponible como GSM o CDMA /16, 32, o 64 GB / Plata, Oro, y Gris Espacial.

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How to repair J2 FPC on iPhone 5s?

I have an iPhone 5s that I water damaged in summer 2017, and it worked fine until last month, when the vibrator motor died. I disassembled it to try and repair it, and succeeded, but ended up killing the flash light. When i tried to fix that, the whole phone bricked. I had a weird theory that leaving it alone for a week could potentially fix it. I was correct. I plugged it in today and it started up, working properly with the exception of the power button, vibrator and switch, and volume. I have determined that the connector for these buttons (FPC J2) is broken and needs to be replaced at micro-soldering levels, in other words I’m probably going to use assistive touch from now on because there is no way I’m buying a micro-soldering kit when there’s a 99% chance I’ll botch the repair anyway.

TL;DR Leaving an iPhone to sit and then charging it will fix it sometimes. Because that’s Apple. So my question is, does anyone know how I can fix the connector or jimmyrig it, without microsoldering, or if i must microsolder, is it more likely that a first-timer would brick the phone trying this? If you think its safe enough to attempt micro-solder without frying it, (I’ve never done it before but price and time isn’t a concern, I just don’t want to break it since I got it working well enough), let me know. The connector is iPhone 5s J2, this is what it should look like:

Block Image

and this is what mine looks like:

Block Image

(to see it click on image and zoom to top left)

As you can see I damaged it quite badly, and the flex connector and everything attached would need replacement as well. Unless I could just do some sort of jumper set up with 18 micro solders connecting the plates to the connector wire. Let me know your thoughts, thanks!

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Solución Elegida

Replacing an iPhone connector isn’t something very suitable to begin microsoldering, you have many soldering pins close to each other and quite a bit of other components all around. Chances that you’ll fight with solder blobs bridging pins forever are pretty high, but if you are brave enough why not ? From an economical prospective it makes no sense, parts and tools needed to have some chances to do the job properly will cost you much more than the iPhone value and it would be advisable to buy a couple of dead boards too for some practice before trying to act on your working phone. You can’t get a replacement connector in place without soldering either. Cheapest and safest thing to do would be having the connector fixed properly by someone into microsoldering. Just my 2c..

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Tyler Frankel estará eternamente agradecido.
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