Summer is in full effect right now but before you know it the kids will be headed back to school. Check one thing off your back-to-school list by getting your device fixed now.
We typically see a rush around August and September with everyone trying to get their child’s iPad or iPhone fixed. Beat the rush and save some money by coming in or sending your repair in today. From now until July 31 customers can use coupon code SUM10 to save $10 on their iPad and iPhone screen repairs here at TechRestore. To schedule an iPad repair online head here, and for iPhone head here.
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If you’re like me and you want to try out Apple’s new music streaming service but aren’t sure if you want to keep it or don’t want to forget to opt of the automatic payments, then this tip is for you. I found this over at The Mac Observer and I found it helpful so I wanted to post it here.
Follow these steps to disable automatic payments:
Launch the Music app on your device.
Tap the Account Profile icon in the upper left corner.
Tap View Apple ID.
Scroll down to Subscriptions and tap Manage
From there, tap the Automatic Renewal switch to turn off auto payments and then tap done.
You’ll still have access to all of Apple Music’s features during the 90 day trial period. If you decide that you like using Apple Music and want to pay for it, you can head back into your settings and turn Auto Renewal back on.
Starting Monday June15, we will begin offering iPhone 6 screen repairs for $129. We’ve waited so long to offer this repair because until now the parts have simply been too expensive for us to be able to offer this service for a reasonable price and the quality of the parts available did not meet our stringent standards. We’re happy to report that both of these issues have resolved themselves. iPhone 6+ plus repairs are coming soon, too, but not yet.
Our price is still $20 more than Apple’s advertised $109. We still believe our price is reasonable considering the experience you will have when you come to us versus the experience of visiting the Apple store or somewhere else. We love our Apple devices but the process of getting your device repaired in store leaves something to be desired. Having to set up an appointment with a Genius, wait in long lines, stand in crowded lobbies, and slow turn around times can make this experience a hassle. You can expect a totally different interaction when you step into our shop and are greeted by smiling faces that are eager to help you set up your same day repair.
The friendly face of our awesome receptionist, Dawn
I’ll leave you with this, some fantastic feedback left by one of our many satisfied customers.
I am so impressed with TechRestore. We are a full family of MAC products, including 3 iPods, 1 iPad and a MacPro. We’ve tried going to Best Buy to get these items fixed, not only did it take weeks to fix, but very costly. TechRestore, is reasonably priced and is able to get your product back to you within a day or two. They also fixed my ipod a second time for free.
This is customer service…. they deserve recognition.
We don’t sell used products. We sell refurbished products. What’s the difference exactly? Well all refurbished electronics are used. What sets them apart is the care we take to make sure they’re in good condition before we sell them.
When we buy products to resell they arrive to us in varying conditions. Some products have broken screens or cosmetic damage, others seem to be totally fine or barely used. Regardless of the condition, our Apple Certified Macintosh Technicians thoroughly inspect and repair (if needed) every device before we decide it’s ready to resell.
We believe it’s the care we take, the services we offer, and the wealth of experience that we have dealing with these products thats adds value. Anyone can purchase from us with confidence knowing we stand behind the products we sell. We also offer a 6 month warranty, because some issues will not come up during our initial testing, only with regular use. We’re easy to contact, friendly, helpful and committed to resolving any issues.
Our aim is to make sure that customers have the most satisfactory experience possible when dealing with us. Customer feedback seems to support the belief that we are accomplishing our goal.
The tablet is a device that many of us have come to love and have integrated into our daily lives and activities. We use it to surf the web, check our email, or maybe kick back and watch a movie. In recent years tablets have been used increasingly for other applications such as education.
We live in a world dominated by technology. Many children manage to get their hands (and mouths) on their parents phone or tablet before they can fully walk. So incorporating the technology that students have been inundated with all their lives into the classroom environment seems to make sense.
There’s not a lot of conclusive evidence about the benefit or detriment of using iPads for education since the device’s release in 2010. While some are skeptical that iPads are a distraction from learning in the classroom, early studies from small sample groups seem to be positive. Schools where students use iPads in the classroom seem to show an increase in literacy and competency in mathematics.
I recently spoke with Dr. Gary Jung, one of the customers we support through our EDU program. Dr. Jung is the Head of Technology at Berean Christian High School in Walnut Creek, CA, a small school with a little over 400 students.They manage and maintain about 500 iPads for their program. I asked him if he had noticed a change in the way students learn since iPads were integrated into the classroom. His response was not only positive, but offered some additional insight as well.
Yes, I’ve noticed a change in the way students interact in the classroom. I believe it’s been a success for us, we’ve seen an increase in students test scores coinciding with the implementation of iPads. Technology is the way of the future and I believe it’s a good idea to educate them using the technology that they will go on to use throughout their lives.
While not every school or situation is ready for this shift away from traditional modes of learning, iPads and tablets may have a place in the classroom environment. It’s food for thought when considering the future of public, private and home school scenarios. Will we one day see an educational culture where all students are connected this way? It’s something that you wonder about when you think of the future of iPads in the classroom. What difference do you think it could have made for you as a student? What additional things could our kids learn not just from using an iPad but from breaking and fixing one?
We would like to say thanks again to Teresa Everett for making us this delicious peanut butter fudge. I told her it wasn’t necessary but she insisted on coming through with sweet treats because we came through for her on her phone. I’m glad she did, it’s little gestures like this that let you know that you’re doing things right in a service industry like ours.
Back in February we published a post to help promote awareness about the encroaching restrictions that the Digital Millennium Copyright Act (DMCA) could place on people and their property. Thanks to organizations like the EFF and iFixit helping to raise awareness and people like you doing their part, consumers sent over 40,000 comments to the Copyright Office urging the restoration of ownership rights.
Companies like John Deere and General Motors are lobbying to decrease the rights that consumers have to use the products that they buy. In essence , changing what it means to be an owner.
Below is a slide show that will briefly get you up to speed on the issue. I’ve also included a link to a great article that explains and relates how these laws affect real world people. In the case of the mentioned article, the people affected are farmers that are greatly inconvenienced by not being able to repair their tractors due to digital locks placed on them.
You may be saying to yourself, “Im not a farmer, how does this affect me?” Restrictions due to the DMCA have been stretched to affect all types technology today commande viagra. These technologies include the car you drive, the cell phone in your pocket, and the computer you may be reading this on.
Now is the time to act. It’s much easier to prevent legislation from being enacted by being vocal now than it is to reform legislation once it has been passed into law. If your interested in helping then visit this page provided by iFixit to see how you can help and make yourself heard.
The iPad Air 2, released in October of last year, boast being better in every way than its predecessor. It has more ram (2 gigabytes), a faster A8X processor, and an improved retina display. All the while being eighteen percent thinner than the original iPad Air.
We take a look inside of one as we break it down to figure out out how to repair it.
fused digitizer and LCD of an iPad Air 2
separate iPad Air 1 digitizer and LCD as the appear in device
For the most part the iPad Air and iPad Air 2 are configured in the same way. The two main differences being the the LCD/glass portion and the home button. You can see the difference in the two screens in the pictures above. In the picture to the left we have an iPad Air 2 screen. The digitizer (touch screen glass) and the LCD (displays images) are fused together, this is partly what allows this model to be 6.1mm thin as opposed to the older models 7.5mm thickness. The picture to the right displays a first generation iPad Air digitizer and LCD separately.
Touch ID home button cable as seen in an iPad Mini 3
Another big design change in this model of iPad is the Touch ID sensor in the home button. Touch ID is Apple’s shot at bringing more security to their devices. This technology is implemented in many of the device’s functions such as unlocking the iPad and access to online, App Store purchases, and in-store credit card purchases (Apple Pay). Due to each home button being designed to function with one specific device for security purposes, a problem arises if this part is ever damaged. This means that even if the broken part were replaced the Touch ID features would never function as normal again, this just adds another degree of difficulty when repairing this product.
While the new design allows the iPad to be thinner and lighter, it also makes the repair a bit more difficult. If you were to replace the glass on an iPad Air 2 you would need to replace the entire display (which is expensive) or remove the glass that’s fused to the LCD (which is very labor intensive). Our technicians are working diligently to perfect the process so that we can add iPad Air 2 services to our repair offerings.