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Found 31 results

  1. It took me a while but I finally got my SE & SE/30 Analog Board recapping video published to YouTube today. Safari users, note that you'll need Chrome or FireFox to watch it in 4K. Don't forget to watch it on YouTube so you can check out the links I put in the text description (click SHOW MORE to see all of it), including the Mouser Cart that includes all the capacitors you will need. Enjoy.
  2. Hi all, I was recapping an SE's Rev A analog board and found a diode soldered between CR4 and a resistor I can't see the designation of, and a capacitor between that diode and R26. Is that a modification to basically mod it into a Rev B? Can anyone shed some light on to what this does exactly? Thanks, Mingo.
  3. I have an analog board of a Classic II that shows a single horizontal line on the screen. I replaced the TEA2037A but that did not change anything. With another analog board, the Mac works. What else can influence the vertical deflection?
  4. dochilli

    Classic analog board 0 Volt

    I have two classic analog boards that show 0 volt at the floppy port. I measured the volts at cp22 and one had 45 Volts, the other had 0 volt. At a functioning board I measured 90 volts, but I read in another thread that there should be 300 volts. Anay ideas, where I can find the defect part?
  5. Hi everyone So I have something that wouldn't really be considered unusual a very sick Macintosh Plus I have yet to see it boot or do anything else than try and kill it's self. I bought this Macintosh Plus off a Friend who had more money than sense and he bought it from Canada and had shipped here to Ireland, sadly he thought it would be a simple plug and play and he never heard of a step down converter. when he plugged straight in the Irish 250V socked it blow the crap out of it and he said it just popped. So 2 months later he offered it to me because he bought a UK one instead and I got it for a tidy €40 which is cheap on this side of the pond even for a broken one. On opening the machine I noticed 2 things the Fuse on F1 was blown looked burn't out and the thermistor on R39 was broken in half. so I replaced both of those think this may resolve the issue but both the Fuse and the thermistor blow again with spark's coming form the new thermistor and I new I did buy the right one but when I took a second look at the board both the Rectifier and Diode on CR20 and CR21 had heat damage on there legs, I have also replaced these and this fixed one issue the Thermistor no longer sparks but the fuse is still blowing when I plug it in. Yes I am using a step-down converter which I have tested that output's 117V to be exact so it should be safe. There is one more thing I can think of which is the Fuse trace lead's directly to 3 spick suppressing capacitor's the first one is a large one which I have just removed to test with a Multimeter (which I know isn't exactly accurate but my ESR meter is broken and waiting for a new one in the mail) and it has showing no signs of life on capacitance on the multimeter so I'm guessing this could be dead and causing the fuse to blow I'm not use it's only 0,1uf 250V this located on C38 and the other 2 are C33 and C37 are these known to case a fuse to blow ?. I would be very grateful for some in put on this analog board I have wanted a Macintosh Plus since my Grandad would let me play on his just a bit of nostalgia, also this Analog is starting to get expensive to repair and I'll need a solution soon before I've replaced everything on the board haha.
  6. Double Post, please delete...
  7. Double post, please delete...
  8. Hey everyone, I've got a fully-restored SE/30 that is giving me screen issues. It's the one from this thread: https://68kmla.org/forums/index.php?/topic/30045-full-recap-of-my-new-se30-with-many-pictures/ I've attached a video of the screen issue I'm having (can upload to YouTube if the attachment is an issue for you guys). The screen twitches intermittently. A nice sharp slap to the side of the machine makes it go away for a while. Here's what has been done to the analog board so far: -Full recap of all electrolytics -C15 replaced with film capacitor -Yoke connector resoldered (all old solder completely removed) -Flyback resoldered (all old solder completely removed) Not sure where to go from here. What other cold solder joints could cause this issue? IMG_1303.MOV
  9. Hi, I'm a vintage macs loving and I'm very proud of fix a lot of 8 different classic macs (reading the great books of Larry Pina!!!). I have skills in soldering and I'm learning about electronics by practice. Until now, I have a high degree of success!! until now. I'm the owner of a 512Ke that shows a lot of tiny vertical lines at startup. There's sound, no friendly bong, just something like "grrrrr" no matter. I try to fix it and I saw my first surprise. It has a macsnap 3 memory and scsi expansión cards. The scsi card was free inside the box, no attached to the roms socket.I atached the scsi card, and resolder the yoke conector J1. No success, same result. I'm think in a memory or ROM error, so I think that it would be a great idea to swap the logical board with the logic board of a mac Plus. I have a 220 V macPlus and my 512ke it's a 120 V, but I think that probably it works. I'm seeking in the internet and i didn't see nothing to not to do it. Well, I changed the logical motherboard and turn it on. The fuse blow up. I was worried because I don't know why..After check out the motherboard, and saw no damages (at least at first sight), I thoght that I must changed the power supply and connect the 220 cable, not the 120 one (I have it together..) so I replace the 2,5 A fuse with the one that I have 5 A, thinking that everything it would be ok... mistake... When I powered it on, a Little burn was in the neighborhood of the Q10. 4 or 5 resistor burned and the q10 literally annihilate .. jejeje It was a very, very dumb mistake, I know.. Anyway, I would like to question you about this things.. - Is there any problem trying to do what I've done, swapping the logical boards?? - If no, what do you think about the first fuse crash?? Changing the voltage sources?? other reason?? - What do you think about the second problem?? Caused by the first one?? the same reason of the first crash?? Now, I'm going to try to fix this little disaster, and I trying to think about the components that I need to change, in order not to continue breaking my little boy.. I think to change these components: R60 1k R44 100 R45 1K R46 22 1W R47 1.5 R48 100 R49 1.5 Q10 E0122 EO121 EO102 SD8335 CR400Y ECG5589 E0102YA NTE5400 SILICON CONTROLLED RECTIFIER Q9E 2N3906 o ECG159 o 2761604 o 2N4403 o 276-2023 (T-PNP, 1A,. 6W, TO92) C39 470 mfd 10V 85C U3 4N35 ECG3041 (IC, 6-p, optoisolator, 2500V) CR28?? CR29?? Do you think that I have to change another components?? The bridge diodes?? Thank you very much for your patience, and I would be very appreciatte your help By the way, when I'll fix the issue I'l need your help with the macsnap and the vertical bars!!! Thx, Jorge
  10. joethezombie

    SE/30 Analog Board Re-Cap, bottom

    From the album: Macintosh SE/30

    Solder-side view of the SE/30 analog board. The capacitors have been removed and the pads cleaned up, waiting for the new caps to arrive from Digi-Key.
  11. joethezombie

    SE/30 Analog Board Re-Cap

    From the album: Macintosh SE/30

    All capacitors have been removed from the analog board and is now ready for the replacements to be installed. Copious amounts of electrolytic fluid has been cleansed from the board. The pots were sprayed out with contact cleaner, and exercised back and forth full-stop. Additionally, the (very noisy) fan has been replaced with a Nanoxia Deep Silence 60mm fan, NDS60-2000.
  12. I am in the process of tearing down my iMac G3 with the purpose of shipping out the motherboard, analog board, and PSU for recapping. I was able to get the motherboard and PSU out after a good deal of effort, and was just starting the final push to remove the analog board. I was able to remove all of the connectors except for the red pair of wires connecting the screen and focus control to the CRT board (shown between my thumb and forefinger in the below imgur album): http://imgur.com/a/bBdN6 I can't seem to find any way that these wires can be disconnected from the screen/focus controls, and the controls themselves appear to be soldered directly onto the analog board, so the nearest thing I can tell would be to disconnect the wires from the CRT board itself. Is this the preferred way of removing the analog board from a G3, or is there another alternative? I don't want to pry into the CRT connections if I can help it but will have to do so if there is no other way.
  13. Hello from Lisbon Although this is my first post, I’ve been visiting this forum looking for clues on what might be wrong with a 1991 Macintosh Classic. I’ll try to clearly describe what happened so that owners with similar symptoms will be able to repair their Classics. I have no experience in electronics so please be patient and use a descriptive language for troubleshooting. I bought it knowing it didn’t work. The early symptoms were: No screen No disc activity No bong or any noise whatsoever Power cable was working I proceeded to remove the rear cover and noticed that, although it had been repaired in the past – some of the Analog Board capacitors were replaced – it was in general mint condition. The keyboard keys still had the mould texture so I guess it just stood in a corner, not being used. The insulator vinyl was missing as were all four plastic clips. It included the 40MB SCSI HDD (it spins and sounds “normal” when connected to an ATX power source) and a full 3MB memory expansion board. The Logic Board capacitors were still the original ones. I did noticed some mild electrolyte spilling – which I carefully washed away – but decided not to replaced them while I was troubleshooting the booting problem. With the rear cover off, connected to the power outlet and switched on, I could feel some warmth with my hand over some points in the back of the analog board, mainly near the flyback transformer and the QP2. While tinkering with a digital multimeter, near the QP2 transistor, I caused the fuse to blow. After that accident any fuse would blow once I attempted to turn the Classic on. Following this thread: https://68kmla.org/forums/index.php?/topic/22946-macintosh-classic-keeps-blowing-fuses/ I proceeded to replace: QP2 - transistor - original: CET 48C0 CEF02N6 - replaced with: IRFBC40 CP23 - blue ceramic capacitor - original: HR R 27 IJ 2KV - replaced with: (I will see it when I get home) RP40 - resistor - original: Red Red Brown Gold (220 Ohms 5%) - replaced with: (I will see it when I get home) DP5 - rectifier - original: BYT03 300 C039 - replaced with: (I will see it when I get home) I also replaced the usual bunch of capacitors: (The only reference I had was based on the previous values installed, please inform if you find any abnormal values) CP2 - 470uF - 35v - 10mm - 105° CP6 - 1000uF - 25v - 10mm - 105° CP7 - 1000uF - 25v - 10mm - 105° CP8 - 2200uF - 16v - 13mm - 85° CP9 - 470uF - 25v - 10mm - 85° CP10 - 470uF - 25v - 10mm - 85° CP12 - 1000uF - 25v - 10mm - 105° CP36 - 1000uF - 16v - 10mm - 105° As a result of these replacements I’m back to square one. The fuse no longer blows but there’s no action whatsoever. Yesterday I looked at Larry Pina’s 1993 edition of “Repair and Upgrade Secrets”. In the section dedicated to the Classic’s Analog Board troubleshooting (chapter 9, page 174) he mentioned the RP2 surgistor (?) could be at fault. 12 Ohm=good, 0.0L mOhm=bad. But I don’t know how to use the Digital Multimeter to test this. I resoldered it, but to no avail Additional Data Analog Board: 820-0395-C, 240V, wired JP1 jumper. I attached a picture of the back of the analog board after having removed the bad capacitors and giving it a thorough clean. What can I do now? Do you have any idea/procedure I could try? It’s so sad to see this beauty of a computer standing there, dead. I would love to hear from this community. Thanks
  14. From the album: Macintosh SE/30

    https://68kmla.org/forums/index.php?/topic/28383-se30-se-analog-board-damage/ Resistor (R29, 2W, 12Ohms 5%) Linear Voltage Regulator (U3, 7905 -5V 1A)
  15. From the album: Macintosh SE/30

    https://68kmla.org/forums/index.php?/topic/28383-se30-se-analog-board-damage/ Resistor (R29, 2W, 12Ohms 5%) Linear Voltage Regulator (U3, 7905 -5V 1A)
  16. From the album: Macintosh SE/30

    https://68kmla.org/forums/index.php?/topic/28383-se30-se-analog-board-damage/
  17. SlateBlue

    Macintosh Classic AB Recap

    Hi everyone. I thought I'd take the time to create a post about my recapping adventure, and maybe take the opportunity to ask a few questions. If the is dry reading for you, I apologize. I'm not known for being a good storyteller. So, for starters - A several months ago, I acquired a Macintosh SE and a Macintosh Classic. The SE appeared to work just fine (still has original caps on board), and was in overall good condition with minimal yellowing. The Classic would boot fine, but had no sound, and the case had significant yellowing. I removed the logic board from the Classic to find that all the SMD caps were leaking. I set the SE aside and went to work on the Classic. After a botched repair attempt (a couple of lifted pads), I sent the board to Novi, Michigan for a professional recap job. The recap fixed the sound issue, but I still had yet to tackle the cosmetic issues of the machine. Pressed for time on other projects, I set the Mac Classic aside to be worked on at a later date. Last week, I finally took the time to completely disassemble the Mac Classic so I could retrobright the front bezel and rear case. I also took the time to blow compressed air over the AB to remove years of dust. Upon reassembling the computer and powering it on, it seemed the hard drive would quite spin up. It would try, and with each attempt the screen would flicker. Thinking I had a bad hard drive (it worked weeks prior), I swapped a known good working one to find that the issue persisted. I then realized I likely was dealing with a voltage issue. I measured both +5v and +12v at the external floppy port and realized the voltage readings were low ~ around +4.8 and +11.65 respectively. So, I adjusted PP1 until both voltages were in an acceptable range ~ +5.05 and +11.99. I suspected that the compressed air had somehow turned the potentiometer and decreased the voltage. Yesterday, after cleaning the floppy drive, I noticed the screen would appear to shake/wave slightly as the disk drive was working. Thinking again that I had a voltage issue, I measured at the external floppy port again. The voltages were ~ +5.15 and +11.77. At this point, I realized adjusting PP1 wouldn't fix the issue. Too little voltage is worse than too much, right? So, I removed the AB and desoldered the caps from the bottom left/center of the board (yellow box in attached photo) to find them all leaking. I guess it's time to recap the AB now. My questions: I know that I must match the capacitance and voltage ratings of the original caps. Must I also match the physical size? Can someone explain whether one should choose General Purpose or Low Impedance caps and why? I searched the Interwebs and could not find a capacitor list for a Macintosh Classic Analog Board. Can I get away with leaving the smaller (physical size) caps alone? None appear to be leaking. Thanks!
  18. ArmorAlley

    Recapping - Current thinking

    Hello everybody, What is the current thinking in regards to recapping boards with orginal caps that work? I^m thinking particularly of the SE, SE/30 and Colour Classic. For the latter two, something is not working, the SE works. My initial thinking was that these machines are over 20 years old and will need new capacitors anyway. Some posters have commented, especially for the SE, that if it is not broken, do not fix it. Is preventative action wise? unnecessary? My second question concerns what should be recapped? I was initially thinking of just getting the mainboard recapped. Again, from reading through posts as well as in general online, it seems that one should get both the PSU and the analog board done as well. Is this also wise and or unnecessary? Getting the machines recapped is pricey (I really do not like soldering), but if I can get give these machines another 25-plus years of service, it will be worthwhile, well, until the CRT finally packs it in and I have to replace it with some wonder-LCD replacement. I am interested to hear your opinions, aa
  19. From the album: Macintosh Classic Analog Board Replacement Components

    DP5 - rectifier - original: BYT03 300 C039 - replaced with: BY399 800V 3A
  20. From the album: Macintosh Classic Analog Board Replacement Components

    DP5 - rectifier - original: BYT03 300 C039 - replaced with: BY399 800V 3A
  21. From the album: Macintosh Classic Analog Board Replacement Components

    RP40 - resistor - original: Red Red Brown Gold (220 Ohms 5%) - replaced with: Red Red Black Black Brown (220 Ohms 1%)
  22. From the album: Macintosh Classic Analog Board Replacement Components

    QP2 - transistor - original: CET 48C0 CEF02N6 - replaced with: IRFBC40
  23. From the album: Macintosh Classic Analog Board Replacement Components

    CP23 - blue ceramic capacitor - original: HR R 271J 2KV - replaced with: B 271K 3KV (270pF 3000V)
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