Superb Choice Liteon 19V Netzteil Ladegerät

Laptop Adapter Liteon 19V 
Markt : Adapter Liteon
Kapazität: 100-240V 50-60Hz
Spannung: 19V-7.9A 150W
Codierung : 19V GSBA0A
Garantie: 12 Monate.
Überprüfen Sie vor dem Kauf die Spannung!

Hochwertiger Computer Adapter Liteon 19V 100% brandneu, Qualitätssicherung!

Hohe Qualität Liteon 19V Adapter – Wir bieten den Liteon 19V Adapter von höchster Qualität, den niedrigsten Preis, besten Service, Dank der Beachtung von präzisen Spezifikationen und hohen Qualitätsstandards sind hohe zuverlässige und leistungsfähige Produkte in der Lage, die zu erfüllen der anspruchsvollste Benutzer, 100% Kompatibilität mit technischen Eigenschaften gleichwertig oder höher als die ursprünglichen

Adapter Liteon 19V – Wir stellen den Adapter Liteon 19V hohe Qualität, niedrigster Preis, die beste Qualität, erfüllen hohe Spezifikationen und hohe Qualitätsstandards sind zuverlässige und leistungsstarke Produkte für die anspruchsvollsten Nutzeranforderungen.

Ersetzt folgenden Adapter :



Kompatibel mit den folgenden Modellen :

CLEVO W860CU W870CU 6-51-W8702-010

Outlet: 3-prong
Cord Cable: US/ UK/ EU/ AU plug
One Power cord is included with this adapter for FREE
Note: Please make sure the DC output and Connecter size of ac adapter are accordant before you bid!!!

Korrekte Verwendung des Adapters Liteon 19V

1. Vermeiden Sie thermischen Stress. Das tragbare Liteon 19V Adapter enthalten chemische Elemente, die gegenüber thermischer Belastung empfindlich sind, Um das Leben nicht zu reduzieren, ist es am besten, Binsen zu vermeiden, kalt und heiß intensiv.
2. Reinigen Sie, aber seien Sie vorsichtig, den Reiniger nicht zu benutzen .
3. Reiben Sie nicht die Kontakte: Die elektrischen Kontakte des Liteon 19V Ladegeräts sind empfindlich: Reiben Sie es niemals.
4. Der Hersteller empfiehlt ca. 18 Stunden Nachladen, das gilt für ACER ADP-18TB Netzteil Laptop-Akku

Liteon 19V Adaptadores de corriente del ordenador portátil >> Liteon 19V Laptop power adapters>> Liteon 19V Adattatore PC Portatile >> Liteon 19V Laptop Adapter

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How to Charge Your iPhone Faster

When your iPhone’s battery is depleted, it can’t charge fast enough. Being stuck without your phone often means being stranded without social contact, your map, your music library and your video game collection among other things.

The iPhone doesn’t have quick charging technology built-in like some Androids do, but there are a few things you can do to make your iPhone charge slightly faster. The less your iPhone is doing, the faster it’s battery will recharge. This is why many believe switching your phone into Airplane Mode helps it charge more quickly, since this cuts off the phone’s ability to connect to the Internet and fetch information. If you still want to receive texts and calls while charging, there are some other settings you can change to make your iPhone charge faster. Turning off Wi-Fi, lowering the screen brightness, and disabling app notifications can help.

Apple also says removing your iPhone’s case may help it preserve battery life, especially if it’s overheating. If you have an iPad charger readily available, try charging using it to charge your iPhone to speed up battery replenishment.

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5 hints your computer is about to die

When you’ve had your computer for a while, there’s no way that you can predict when it’s going to stop working for the last time, but there are some warning signs that it’s on its way out. Look out for these 5 and you might save yourself losing your information. Of course, backing up your computer is a must, whether it’s working properly or not, but it’s even more important if your computer could be breaking.

Things to look out for

Software problems

If your programs are all up-to-date but keep glitching or freezing, it’s a sign that there could be something wrong. When software has problems, it can make your computer freeze, crash, or show errors.

If there’s only one program with the problem, it’s probably not the computer. If it happens on lots of programs, even after a virus scan or reboot, it could well be a problem. Make sure you’ve got everything backed up.

Hardware problems

Some small things can start to happen that you might not notice at first: your mouse or keyboard stops working, your pen drive isn’t being picked up, or there are black lines appearing on your monitor.

The first thing to do is to check that everything is plugged in properly because it might just be a loose connection. If the problems don’t go away, it might be a sign that the computer is starting to go.

Noisy parts

Noises or bangs coming from your computer are a bad sign. If it’s clicking or grinding noises coming from your hard drive, then it’s most likely the moving parts that are having problems.

If the noises seem to be coming from your fan, it could mean dirt or dust has built up – and that could make things start overheating.

Some parts are replaceable and inexpensive, but if it’s more serious, then it might be time to say goodbye.

Startup failures

Do you turn your computer on and see messages like ‘disk boot failure’? Or maybe your computer restarts itself in the middle of turning on. Either one can be a sign that the hard drive is failing, and unfortunately, there’s not much you can do about that except replace it (the hard drive or the whole computer).

But bear in mind that it’s normal for your computer to slow down a little bit over time, and you can give it a boost by clearing out old or unused programs.

Poor performance

Slow or unstable performance is normal with older computers and hardware, but there could be a couple of things making it happen. It could have a virus, or there could be serious hardware problems.

When you start experiencing things like that, you’ll want to make sure you’ve got everything backed up, because even if you’re a pro at figuring out computer problems, there’s no way to know exactly when it’s going to go.

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Why do smartphone batteries explode?

Smartphones are cool. Explosions are cool. But combining the two? Not so cool. Sadly, though, exploding smartphones are a real thing. The risk may be fairly low, but that’s little consolation to those who’ve lost the use of their trousers – or worse…

Generally speaking, it takes an extremely serious manufacturing fault – or, more likely, series of faults – for such a catastrophic failure to occur.

But when it does happen, the results are dramatic – and often make headlines around the world. Most recently, Samsung suffered serious damage to their reputation in 2016 after a number of their flagship Galaxy Note 7 handsets spontaneously combusted, prompting a global recall.

Although stories like these are rare, it’s obvious why they capture the public imagination: none of us want to imagine that we’re carrying around a rectangle of highly volatile explosive in our pockets. But what actually causes smartphone explosions – and is there anything you can do to protect yourself?

The main offender: faulty hardware

When a smartphone (or tablet, or any other high-tech kit) goes bang, it’s almost always down to one faulty component: the battery.

After all, that’s where your phone draws its energy from – and an explosion is, as Wikipedia handily reminds us, “a rapid increase in volume and release of energy in an extreme manner”!

Here’s the basic version: all batteries have both ‘positive’ and ‘negative’ plates, which are usually kept separated by a non-conductive material. But if anything metallic happens to join the two plates – for example, if the battery is pierced by a metal object – then a short circuit is created.

Short circuits, by their nature, create an incredible amount of heat, light and other energy – and with the relatively large quantity of energy stored in the typical smartphone battery, this results in a serious explosion.

Now, modern smartphones use lithium-ion batteries which are, generally speaking, very safe. But if they’re overcharged without adequate protection, metallic lithium deposits can form between the plates, creating a short circuit – and that can be a recipe for a big bang, followed swiftly by calls to the fire brigade and your insurance provider.

Now, this is remarkably rare. These days, practically all lithium ion batteries have safety devices to prevent overcharging – but even with the best protection in the world, occasional manufacturing errors slip through the cracks.

What makes these errors particularly dangerous is that they don’t cause immediate failure. Generally, it isn’t until the battery gets warm that things get dangerous – and unfortunately for us, our phones tend to be at their warmest when we’re using them!

And it’s not always necessarily the battery itself that’s at fault. Anything that causes the battery to dramatically overheat can cause a catastrophic failure – including knock-off chargers and dubious third-party accessories.

If one of those overheats and conducts that heat to the battery, a big bang can often result – indeed, this is far more likely than a manufacturing fault in a genuine phone battery.

Keeping safe

So, how do you protect yourself? In the case of dodgy third-party accessories, there’s one simple step you can take to protect yourself and your phone: avoid lesser-known and generic brands.

In particular, China has a massive issue with unregulated third-party chargers and accessories, causing serious safety issues – so much so that Apple’s China-based website includes a safety page detailing the risks.

It’s not such a problem here in Europe, and most third-party manufacturers are held to the same stringent regulations that Apple are – but in the age of the Internet, it’s not difficult for dodgy devices to slip through the cracks.

As such, you should avoid buying generic chargers, cables and the like from unregulated marketplaces – whether in your hometown or on Amazon – and always check for good reviews and trusted suppliers when buying.

That should keep you safe from dodgy accessories – but what about battery failure?

First, the bad news: there aren’t always any clear or obvious warning signs to let you know that your lithium ion battery is about to fail.

Sometimes, a battery will start to swell and bulge before it fails completely, as the internal cells rupture and break. If you see something like this, ditch the battery as soon as possible – and try to do it safely!

But the bulge doesn’t always happen. If not, you might notice that your device is a little warmer than usual – but let’s be honest, our phones get fairly warm during standard usage anyway.

Perhaps because these faults are so hard to detect, mainstream manufacturers tend to be extremely quick and thorough with recalls: in 2015, gaming hardware giant Nvidia recalled nearly 90,000 of their high-end Shield gaming tablets after four devices reportedly caught fire. Similarly, Apple recalled a “very small percentage” of iPhone 5 devices in 2014 after identifying issues with the battery.

But these are big manufacturers, with stringent quality control procedures and the means to broadcast recall notices far and wide. Third parties don’t have the same abilities– and so, when it comes to buying replacement batteries, it’s always best to go with a trusted big-name manufacturer.

Final thoughts

The most important thing is not to worry too much: while dramatic, exploding smartphone incidents are incredibly rare – and by following a few sensible guidelines concerning third-party accessories, you can reduce the risk even further.

But it can never be entirely eliminated for as long as we’re using lithium-ion batteries. For that reason, it’s crucial to keep a close eye on all of your battery-powered devices for any suspicious bulging or dramatic overheating.

If you’re in any doubt at all, contact a tech support professional or your device manufacturer for further guidance – because with stakes so high, it’s not worth taking any risks.

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Install Computer’s Power Supply

Teach you how to replace your computer’s internal power supply component.

Step 1.Find the power supply.

This supplies power to the other components, which is why it has so many wires coming out of it. It is usually positioned at the back top corner of the computer case. The power supply has a fan built into it to keep itself and the computer cool.

Step 2.Get into the tower.

To get into the tower, you will have to remove the panel which is on the right hand side when viewing the tower from the back. Open this side of computer case by removing the screws at the back of the tower which are holding it in place. Then simply slide the panel off.

Step 3.Disconnect the power cables.

Cable from the power supply should be connected to each component requiring power. These cables are easy to disconnect simply pull out the plugs from sockets on the back of the components. The plug and socket on the motherboard are a different shape from the normal type, but it should come out just as easily. It may be a good idea to write down how many sockets were disconnected so you can make sure they are all reconnected later with the new unit.

Step 4.Remove the power supply.

Remove the screws at the back of the power supply unit while supporting it with one hand. Once the screws are undone it should be easy to slip the old unit out of the tower.

Step 5.Power cable connection.

Screw in new drive then connect the power cables to every component that was originally connected. Remember if any components are left unconnected they will not work.

Step 6.Get it going again.

Switch the computer on, if all the components have been connected you should be ready to go.


My PSU is on the top front of my case. Can you help me to remove it? It comes with a case so it’s generic?

Check for screws on the outside of the case, and inside of it. See where the PSU is being held into the case. I cannot help that much as I do not know what case you have.

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Not us! Android makers say they never slow phones over battery problems

Android phone makers are responding to Apple’s recent public relations nightmare, after it was revealed the company slowed older iPhone models down to compensate for aging batteries, and to avoid any problems that may occur due to them. Samsung, LG, HTC, and Motorola have all made statements saying they do not use similar tactics.

Motorola does not throttle processors inside its phones when the battery gets old, the company told The Verge, while HTC said something very similar. LG was even more forthcoming, saying it never has, and never will slow down processors inside its devices, because it, “cares what our customers think.”

Samsung issued a longer statement, saying that in addition to not slowing processors over time, it uses software and built-in safety features to “govern the battery-charging current and charging duration.” This suggests Samsung prefers to manage the battery as it starts to age, rather than temper the processor to reduce strain. We have contacted Huawei and OnePlus for comment, and will update when both respond.

While many will be pleased their Android phones won’t hit an artificial speed limit in the future, this doesn’t mean Android phones are immune to problems. The iPhone uses the same battery technology as every Android phone — therefore it degrades in the same way — and replacing the battery inside almost all flagship Android phones today is an equally awkward process, as well.

Reports of long-term system slowdown for Android phones aren’t rare either, and are usually caused by lack of storage space, memory fragmentation, or other system issues. Huawei is one company that has acknowledged this, and the company has made it very clear how it addresses the problem. Introduced in EMUI 5.0, it used machine learning to understand how you use your phone, then allocate resources intelligently to speed things up, along with new processes to manage memory. It promises EMUI 5 and above-equipped phones will remain fast even after 18 months of use.

Apple has responded to criticism by lowering the price of a replacement battery for the iPhone, which resolves any device throttling. Apple also went into detail about why it implemented these measures in the first place.

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How to type?

Impress your friends and family by learning how to type faster! The following steps will increase your ability to touch-type at a faster speed. If you follow the steps in this article, over time you will become a better typist, able even to correct errors while looking at the screen instead of the keyboard.

Leaning to type

Place your fingers in the “home” position. That’s the position in which your fingers will rest between keystrokes. No matter what part of the keyboard you’re using, your fingers will always come back to rest in this position. Place your right index finger on the “J” key and let the other three fingers fall naturally onto the “K”, “L” and “;” keys respectively. Place your left index finger on the “F” key and let the other three finger fall naturally onto the “D”, “S”, and “A” keys respectively. Both thumbs should rest on the space bar, but only the right thumb should key it.

You should feel a raised bump on both the “F” and “J” keys. These will allow your fingers to find the home position without having to look at the keyboard. Type each key from left to right. Type each letter covered by the fingers in the home position, going from left to right: a s d f j k l ;. You shouldn’t have to move your fingers from their home positions. Just press the keys they are resting on. Repeat, but this time capitalize. Repeat the step above, but this time in capital letters: A S D F J K L :. Use the shift key to capitalize rather than the caps lock. Push the shift key by moving only your nearest pinkie finger and pressing and holding it while pushing the desired letter with your other hand.

In other words, when the letter you would like capitalized is typed with your left hand, you press the right shift key with your right pinkie. When the letter you would like capitalized is typed with your right hand, you press the left shift key with your left pinkie. Become familiar with the rest of the alphabet. Learn where each letter is positioned on the keyboard, and use the nearest finger to contact each key.

“q” “a” and “z” are typed with the left pinkie, and so are the tab, caps lock, and shift keys. “w” “s” and “x” are typed with the left ring finger. “e” “d” and “c” are typed with the left middle finger. “r” “f” “v” “b” “g” and “t” are typed with the left index finger. Your thumbs should never leave the space bar. “u” “j” “n” “m” “h” and “y” are typed with your right index finger. “i” “k” and the keys with “,” and “<” are typed with the right middle finger. “o” “l” and the keys with “>” and “.” are typed with the right ring finger. Your right pinkie finger is used for typing: “p”, “;”, “:”, “‘”, “””, “/”, “?”, “[“, “{“, “]”, “}”, “\”, “|”, and is used for pressing the shift, enter, and backspace keys.

Type your first sentence. Starting from the home position, type: “The quick brown fox jumps over the lazy dog”. This sentence contains every letter in the alphabet, so it’s a perfect sentence for practicing the correct finger positioning. Type the sentence over and over, watching your fingers to make sure they go to the right keys and immediately return to home position. Once you begin to feel comfortable with the way your fingers are moving, try to look at the screen while you type rather than looking at the keyboard. This is known as touch typing.

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