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当前版本: Nick ,

文本:

The problem is related to a clog you can't easily get rid of without physically removing the printhead and soaking it in hot water. I fixed this on a removable printhead model and it printed perfectly after I cleaned the head this way.
 
While my guide covers the cleaning process, it doesn't cover the required disassembly to remove the printhead on permanently installed printers. I don't have one of these, so I can't repeat the procedure on a printer with a similarly mounted printhead like you have. It's also highly unlikely I'll ever do it unless I get the printer for free and the owner doesn't want it back. '''You don't want to get water in the flatflex connectors, so only use a small amount of water. This is potentially deadly, as some of these printers are known to demand SETUP ink the owners probably no longer have.'''
 
Now that that's out of the way here's the relevant guides to your situation:
 
* [guide|3515]
* [guide|53420] (Not for your printer, but the printhead will come outprocedure is the same way as it does on this onesame)
* [guide|53420] (Not for your printer, but the printhead will come outprocedure is the same way as it does on this onesame)

状态:

open

编辑: Nick ,

文本:

The problem is related to a clog you can't easily get rid of without physically removing the printhead and soaking it in hot water. I've actuallyI fixed this issue on a HP 564 printer with an easily removedremovable printhead model and it worked just like newprinted perfectly after I soaked it in watercleaned the head this way.
The problem is related to a clog you can't easily get rid of without physically removing the printhead and soaking it in hot water. I've actuallyI fixed this issue on a HP 564 printer with an easily removedremovable printhead model and it worked just like newprinted perfectly after I soaked it in watercleaned the head this way.
 
As a caveat before I linkWhile my guide on howcovers the cleaning process, it was fixed, I need to disclose something: My guide doesn't cover the permanentrequired disassembly to remove the printhead variants of theseon permanently installed printers. I do notdon't have one and at the timeof these, so I wrotecan't repeat the guide and I still do not own one. Maybe this will change but it'sprocedure on a printer with a similarly mounted printhead like you have. It's also highly unlikely I'll ever do it unless I am given one to keep. Because ofget the printhead design on this series, you can't fillprinter for free and the bowl up more then you needowner doesn't want it back. '''You don't want to coverget water in the nozzles. These printersflatflex connectors, so only use flatflex connectors on the backa small amount of the printhead insteadwater. This is potentially deadly, as some of contacts and any water that gets trapped in those WILL cause the calibrationthese printers are known to go away (and may brick the printer if it demandsdemand SETUP cartridges to recover) or damageink the printer/printhead.owners probably no longer have.'''
As a caveat before I linkWhile my guide on howcovers the cleaning process, it was fixed, I need to disclose something: My guide doesn't cover the permanentrequired disassembly to remove the printhead variants of theseon permanently installed printers. I do notdon't have one and at the timeof these, so I wrotecan't repeat the guide and I still do not own one. Maybe this will change but it'sprocedure on a printer with a similarly mounted printhead like you have. It's also highly unlikely I'll ever do it unless I am given one to keep. Because ofget the printhead design on this series, you can't fillprinter for free and the bowl up more then you needowner doesn't want it back. '''You don't want to coverget water in the nozzles. These printersflatflex connectors, so only use flatflex connectors on the backa small amount of the printhead insteadwater. This is potentially deadly, as some of contacts and any water that gets trapped in those WILL cause the calibrationthese printers are known to go away (and may brick the printer if it demandsdemand SETUP cartridges to recover) or damageink the printer/printhead.owners probably no longer have.'''
 
Now that that's out of the way here's the relevant guides to your situation:
 
* [guide|3515]
* [guide|53420] (Not for your printer, but the printhead will come out the same way as it does on this one)

状态:

open

编辑: Nick ,

文本:

The problem is related to a clog you can't easily get rid of without physically removing the printhead and soaking it in hot water. I've actually fixed this issue on a HP 564 printer with an easily removed printhead and it worked just like new after I soaked it in water. This usually only happens on the color nozzles rather then the black, so many people do not notice until they use the colors for the first time in years.
The problem is related to a clog you can't easily get rid of without physically removing the printhead and soaking it in hot water. I've actually fixed this issue on a HP 564 printer with an easily removed printhead and it worked just like new after I soaked it in water. This usually only happens on the color nozzles rather then the black, so many people do not notice until they use the colors for the first time in years.
 
As a caveat before I link my guide on how it was fixed, I need to disclose something: My guide doesn't cover the permanent printhead variants of these printers. I do not have one and at the time I wrote the guide, couldn't findguide and I still do not own one. Maybe this will change but it's highly unlikely unless I am handedgiven one that needs to be uncloggedkeep. Because of the printhead design on this series of 564 printersseries, you don't want tocan't fill itthe bowl up more then you need to cover the actual nozzles. There areThese printers use flatflex connectors on the back of the printhead instead of contacts and any water that gets trapped in those WILL cause the calibration to go away (and may brick the printer if it demands SETUP cartridges to recover) or damage the printer/printhead.
As a caveat before I link my guide on how it was fixed, I need to disclose something: My guide doesn't cover the permanent printhead variants of these printers. I do not have one and at the time I wrote the guide, couldn't findguide and I still do not own one. Maybe this will change but it's highly unlikely unless I am handedgiven one that needs to be uncloggedkeep. Because of the printhead design on this series of 564 printersseries, you don't want tocan't fill itthe bowl up more then you need to cover the actual nozzles. There areThese printers use flatflex connectors on the back of the printhead instead of contacts and any water that gets trapped in those WILL cause the calibration to go away (and may brick the printer if it demands SETUP cartridges to recover) or damage the printer/printhead.
 
Now that that's out of the way here's the relevant guides to your situation:
 
* [guide|3515]
* [guide|53420] (Not for your printer, but the printhead will come out the same way as it does on this one)

状态:

open

编辑: Nick ,

文本:

The problem is related to a clog you can't easily get rid of without physically removing the printhead and soaking it in hot water. I've actually fixed this issue on a HP 564 printer with an easily removed printhead and it worked just like new after I soaked it in water. This usually only happens on the color nozzles rather then the black, so many people do not notice until they use the colors for the first time in years.
The problem is related to a clog you can't easily get rid of without physically removing the printhead and soaking it in hot water. I've actually fixed this issue on a HP 564 printer with an easily removed printhead and it worked just like new after I soaked it in water. This usually only happens on the color nozzles rather then the black, so many people do not notice until they use the colors for the first time in years.
 
As a caveat before I link my guide on how it was fixed, I need to disclose something: My guide doesn't cover the permanent printhead variants of these printers. I do not have one and at the time I wrote the guide, couldn't find one. Maybe this will change but it's highly unlikely unless I am handed one that needs to be unclogged. Because of the printhead design on this series of 564 printers, you don't want to fill it more then you need to cover the actual nozzles. There are flatflex connectors on the back of the printhead instead of contacts and any water that gets trapped in those WILL cause the calibration to go away (and may brick the printer if it demands SETUP cartridges to recover) or damage the printer/printhead.
 
Now that that's out of the way here's the relevant guides to your situation:
 
* [guide|3515]
* [guide|53420] (Not for your printer, but the printhead will come out the same way as it does on this one)

状态:

open

编辑: Nick ,

文本:

The problem is related to a clog you can't easily get rid of without physically removing the printhead and soaking it in hot water. I've actually fixed this issue on a HP 564 printer with an easily removed printhead and it worked just like new after I soaked it in water.
 
As a caveat before I link my guide on how it was fixed, I need to disclose something: My guide doesn't cover the permanent printhead variants of these printers. I do not have one and at the time I wrote the guide, couldn't find one. Maybe this will change but it's highly unlikely unless I am handed one that needs to be unclogged. Because of the printhead design on this series of 564 printers, you don't want to fill it more then you need to cover the actual nozzles. There are flatflex connectors on the back of the printhead instead of contacts and any water that gets trapped in those WILL cause the calibration to go away (and may brick the printer if it demands SETUP cartridges to recover) or damage the printer/printhead. Now
Now
that that's out of the way here's the relevant guides to your situation:
As a caveat before I link my guide on how it was fixed, I need to disclose something: My guide doesn't cover the permanent printhead variants of these printers. I do not have one and at the time I wrote the guide, couldn't find one. Maybe this will change but it's highly unlikely unless I am handed one that needs to be unclogged. Because of the printhead design on this series of 564 printers, you don't want to fill it more then you need to cover the actual nozzles. There are flatflex connectors on the back of the printhead instead of contacts and any water that gets trapped in those WILL cause the calibration to go away (and may brick the printer if it demands SETUP cartridges to recover) or damage the printer/printhead. Now
Now
that that's out of the way here's the relevant guides to your situation:
 
* [guide|3515]
* [guide|53420] (Not for your printer, but the printhead will come out the same way as it does on this one)

状态:

open

原帖由: Nick ,

文本:

The problem is related to a clog you can't easily get rid of without physically removing the printhead and soaking it in hot water. I've actually fixed this issue on a HP 564 printer with an easily removed printhead and it worked just like new after I soaked it in water.

As a caveat before I link my guide on how it was fixed, I need to disclose something: My guide doesn't cover the permanent printhead variants of these printers. I do not have one and at the time I wrote the guide, couldn't find one. Maybe this will change but it's highly unlikely unless I am handed one that needs to be unclogged. Because of the printhead design on this series of 564 printers, you don't want to fill it more then you need to cover the actual nozzles. There are flatflex connectors on the back of the printhead instead of contacts and any water that gets trapped in those WILL cause the calibration to go away (and may brick the printer if it demands SETUP cartridges to recover) or damage the printer/printhead. Now that that's out of the way here's the relevant guides to your situation:

* [guide|3515]
* [guide|53420] (Not for your printer, but the printhead will come out the same way as it does on this one)

状态:

open