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当前版本: rdklinc ,

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Aside from boards completely fried by liquid, I'd say the next most common liquid-damaged component is memory. Definitely pull the memory from the bad machine, and try your MacBook Pro's known-good memory. Using it for testing shouldn't hurt it. Try one module in one slot with the other empty, and then move the single module to the other slot if that doesn't work. This method of testing reveals if a slot is bad. I've had at least a dozen MacBooks work fine after just the memory was replaced. And usually, the damaged memory works again too if rubbing alcohol is swabbed over the corodedcorroded parts, which are usually sort of a crusty white on the memory module. I'd use q-tips and rubbing alcohol on any part of the MacBook which appears to be corroded.
Aside from boards completely fried by liquid, I'd say the next most common liquid-damaged component is memory. Definitely pull the memory from the bad machine, and try your MacBook Pro's known-good memory. Using it for testing shouldn't hurt it. Try one module in one slot with the other empty, and then move the single module to the other slot if that doesn't work. This method of testing reveals if a slot is bad. I've had at least a dozen MacBooks work fine after just the memory was replaced. And usually, the damaged memory works again too if rubbing alcohol is swabbed over the corodedcorroded parts, which are usually sort of a crusty white on the memory module. I'd use q-tips and rubbing alcohol on any part of the MacBook which appears to be corroded.
 
Sure, you can use your Pro's hard drive for testing, but actually you should probably just pull the MacBook's drive while you're testing the machine, because for the most part it's not necessary that a hard drive be installed at all. If you ever get to the point where it chimes, the screen lights up, and you have a blinking question mark, then you can start to worry about the hard drive, but until then it's not necessary to have it in there.
 
Definitely try to reset the PMU...sometimes that "brings to life" dead machines. Good luck!

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原帖由: rdklinc ,

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Aside from boards completely fried by liquid, I'd say the next most common liquid-damaged component is memory.  Definitely pull the memory from the bad machine, and try your MacBook Pro's known-good memory.  Using it for testing shouldn't hurt it.  Try one module in one slot with the other empty, and then move the single module to the other slot if that doesn't work.  This method of testing reveals if a slot is bad.  I've had at least a dozen MacBooks work fine after just the memory was replaced.  And usually, the damaged memory works again too if rubbing alcohol is swabbed over the coroded parts, which are usually sort of a crusty white on the memory module.  I'd use q-tips and rubbing alcohol on any part of the MacBook which appears to be corroded.

Sure, you can use your Pro's hard drive for testing, but actually you should probably just pull the MacBook's drive while you're testing the machine, because for the most part it's not necessary that a hard drive be installed at all.  If you ever get to the point where it chimes, the screen lights up, and you have a blinking question mark, then you can start to worry about the hard drive, but until then it's not necessary to have it in there.

Definitely try to reset the PMU...sometimes that "brings to life" dead machines.  Good luck!

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