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Dies ist die kleinere kostengünstigere Version von Samsung zehntem Galaxy Flaggschiff-Smartphone, das im Februar 2019 auf den Markt kam. Es wird mit Android 9.0 (Pie) geliefert.

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Should I replace my battery?

Recently I spilt a drink on my Galaxy S10e and at first, it would charge to 6% and then would die even while on the charger. now it’s dead and won’t charge past 0%. I did manage to get it on once and it looks like everything else is operational. I also tried a wireless charger and it recognizes it but still won’t charge past 0%. would a battery replacement be worth it?

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@redrocinante just to add to the previous answer, this “I spilt a drink” will require you to treat your phone as a liquid damaged phone. For now, you want to stop continuing to try to charge, sync or otherwise use your phone. This potentially can make a bad situation worse. This may further damage your phone.

The next thing to do is to clean it. Disassemble your phone using these guides Samsung Galaxy S10e. You must remove all EMI shields. If you do not remove those, you might as well not do anything. After you removed those, clean the whole board, connectors and all with +90% isopropyl alcohol. Follow this guide. Even so it was written for a iPhone 3G all the points are still pertinent to your phone. While you clean your board, check for any obvious damage, like burned or missing components etc. When it is properly cleaned, replace the battery. All these steps are to avoid delayed failure caused by corrosion. Best thing to do would be to clean it with an ultrasonic cleaner, but if you do not have access to one, this will at least help. Once all this is done, reassemble your phone and reevaluate. Until it is cleaned, everything will only be a guess. Even with all this, liquid damage has only a small chance to be fully repaired, but at least you can give it a try.

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@oldturkey03 I consider liquid damage "data recovery only", no matter what or if you still owe $950 to T-Mo to pay off your iPhone 13. It happens, but I'm not going to be "at fault" for trying to salvage the device for you. Too risky even if you beg me every 10 seconds to not tell you no to a full repair. For me, it delays the inevitable full failure that leaves you without a phone on super short notice.

It works to get data off, but would I trust that device ever again? No. I especially consider computers waste once it happens because for every 1 with liquid damage, 2 or more can be had with none when they're older business class models - especially if you can pull the SSD.


How do you remove the "EMI shields"?


@Victor some are soldered on and would require a desoldering (I have seen people cutting them with some small pliers or even strong shears. Some of those EMI shields have it where the top can jut be popped off. As you see, its a depends answer.


@oldturkey03 Thanks for your response.

Can they be left off if they're removed?


@Victor official, no; unofficially, yes. Of course depends on where you are and where you operate your device etc.


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Due to the liquid damage, before anything else, I’d advise you to inspect the charging port for corrosion and see what it pulls from an amp meter. If it pulls 0.00 A @ 0V, it isn’t worth repairing. If If it pulls 0.00 A @ ~5V, the charging port is the issue. If it pulls between 0.07-0.09 A @ ~5V, it is most likely board damage (losing current btw the charging port and the battery). If it pulls between 0.12-0.20 A @ ~5V, the battery is bad.

After that, I would recommend either opening it yourself to take a look at the inside and look for corrosion on the board, or take it to a repair shop and let them take a look at it to see if there is damage to the board. In the event that the board is damaged, I would consider the device beyond economical repair.

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Hi @emcpr,

Is it advisable to apply power to the phone if liquid damage is suspected?

Wouldn't it be better to open the phone and disconnect the battery and inspect first ?

Although checking the LDIs first might be best.


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Jamison James wird auf ewig dankbar sein.

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