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  1. #21
    Senior Tech 100+ Posts
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    I am using Philips screw driver without any trouble.

  2. #22
    Vacuum Cleaning Expert 1,000+ Posts iMind's Avatar
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    Only if you blind, you won´t see if the thing fits or is sliping, hehehe, come on in some cases even a screw driver will do a philips job.... it only depends on the TECH.
    We can all Win, but at the end we all loose. Save the greyhound

  3. #23
    Vacuum Cleaning Expert 1,000+ Posts iMind's Avatar
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    so Lads, let´s get to work.
    We can all Win, but at the end we all loose. Save the greyhound

  4. #24
    Senior Tech 100+ Posts DallasTech's Avatar
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    I think it's the tech as well. I use Snap-On screw drivers for all my phillips screws and never once had a problem stripping one out.

  5. #25
    Master Of The Obvious 10,000+ Posts
    Are you using the right screwdriver?

    blackcat4866's Avatar
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    For me it's the fuser screws that seize, especially on Canon. It must have something to do with all that heating/cooling/heating/cooling.

    That, and my internal torque wrench seems to be set at 140 ft/lbs. It takes a conscious effort on my part to avoid over-torquing the cover screws into plastic, or any screws for that matter. "Easy now! It's not a nuclear reactor!"

    =^..^=
    If you'd like a serious answer to your request:
    1) demonstrate that you've read the manual
    2) demonstrate that you made some attempt to fix it.
    3) if you're going to ask about jams include the jam code.
    4) if you're going to ask about an error code include the error code.
    5) You are the person onsite. Only you can make observations.

    blackcat: Master Of The Obvious =^..^=

  6. #26
    Nurse Ratched of Repair 250+ Posts KopyKat's Avatar
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    Relax! This firmware injection won't hurt...but it will take 45 minutes.

  7. #27
    Major Asshole! 2,500+ Posts
    Are you using the right screwdriver?

    mrwho's Avatar
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    Well, that's new to me. I've noticed those dots for a long time now, but I always thought they were to help you on those rare ocasions where you needed to "turn the screw x times clockwise" - it helped me to count how many turns I've done.

  8. #28
    Trusted Tech 50+ Posts category_five's Avatar
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    well, I received my Hozan JIS phillips #2. It's a nice screwdriver but it has more play than my good old Home Depot notched edged titanium drywall bits. Looks nice though!
    Information is intended for certified service personnel only. Your mileage may vary, see dealer for details.

  9. #29
    Field Supervisor 500+ Posts Scott_Lewis's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by schooltech View Post
    For all of my field work, I use only Snap On screwdrivers, as there is no play in the screw head and they work great. For the Ricoh boxes and other manufacturers that they work on, the 5.5 mm drivers come in very handy.
    I'm a fairly recent convert to the 5.5mm long Ames drivers. It is now the first thing out of the bag when I'm in front of a Ricoh. As for Snap On, that is the dominant brand in my field bag. First thing out of the bag and the last thing back in was always my ~12" #2 phillips driver. That is the best screwdriver I've ever come across. It holds a magnetic charge, fits the screwheads well enough to pull them out or put them back into the hole without dropping off. OTOH, the same size #2 bit on the ~6" shaft isn't worth a nickel. I've swapped and exchanged shafts numerous times. There is something different about my long shaft driver vs. the shorter versions.

  10. #30
    Field Supervisor 1,000+ Posts
    Are you using the right screwdriver?

    Shadow1's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by Scott_Lewis View Post
    There is something different about my long shaft driver vs. the shorter versions.


    There's a joke in there somewhere, but right now I'm too braindead to find it.
    Be careful in teaching your children it is acceptable to abort an inconvenient unplanned pregnancy because they may also determine it is acceptable to euthanize an inconvenient elderly parent.

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