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Versão atual de: Minho ,

Texto:

Hi Kristian. I've read your question, comments and the other's answers. You face quite a dilemma here. You don't give us enough information to troubleshoot the problem via this format, which is normal given the type of failure.
 
Here are some potential possibilities to research:
 
# Troubleshoot the logic board to figure out the problem and fix. It's probably not U2 because iTunes recognizes your phone.
# Move all the tied-together IC's (CPU, NAND, BB_CPU, EEPROM, TouchID) to a working logic board. That is like a heart and brain transplant.
# [http://money.cnn.com/2016/03/31/technology/cellebrite-fbi-phone/index.html|Send your phone] to [http://www.cellebrite.com/Pages/services|Cellebrite] and pay lots of money.
# Do like the FBI and [http://www.bbc.com/news/technology-36110236|pay someone super high-tech 1M$] to extract the data (semi-joke, this could be the same as #3).
 
I haven't tried #2 myself but there are shops in China that can do this. I regularly do Touch, PMIC, Tristar type chips (check out my profile) but doing a CPU reliably is on another level.
 
However, at some point, you will have to go all-in or walk away. @jadeetk421 makes a good point on how many shops focus on the tried and true solutions to known problems. Not every broken phone phone can be repaired or have data recovered. But for every "new problem", someone has to figure it out and chances are there were a few casualties along the way. A reliable fix for Touch Disease was not found in a day.
 
Option 1 is the safest bet for now but even that comes with risks. Things can go wrong very quickly when you start messing around the logic board; pads can lift, excess heat causing collateral damage to neighbouring IC's...
 
Whatever you choose to do, you have to take the risk that the data may be lost forever. There is no safe, easy solution here.
Whatever you choose to do, you have to take the risk that the data may be lost forever. There is no safe, easy solution here.

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open

Postagem original de: Minho ,

Texto:

Hi Kristian. I've read your question, comments and the other's answers. You face quite a dilemma here. You don't give us enough information to troubleshoot the problem via this format, which is normal given the type of failure.

Here are some potential possibilities to research:

# Troubleshoot the logic board to figure out the problem and fix. It's probably not U2 because iTunes recognizes your phone.
# Move all the tied-together IC's (CPU, NAND, BB_CPU, EEPROM, TouchID) to a working logic board. That is like a heart and brain transplant.
# [http://money.cnn.com/2016/03/31/technology/cellebrite-fbi-phone/index.html|Send your phone] to [http://www.cellebrite.com/Pages/services|Cellebrite] and pay lots of money.
# Do like the FBI and [http://www.bbc.com/news/technology-36110236|pay someone super high-tech 1M$] to extract the data (semi-joke, this could be the same as #3).

I haven't tried #2 myself but there are shops in China that can do this. I regularly do Touch, PMIC, Tristar type chips (check out my profile) but doing a CPU reliably is on another level.

However, at some point, you will have to go all-in or walk away.  @jadeetk421 makes a good point on how many shops focus on the tried and true solutions to known problems. Not every broken phone phone can be repaired or have data recovered. But for every "new problem", someone has to figure it out and chances are there were a few casualties along the way. A reliable fix for Touch Disease was not found in a day.

Option 1 is the safest bet for now but even that comes with risks. Things can go wrong very quickly when you start messing around the logic board; pads can lift, excess heat causing collateral damage to neighbouring IC's...

Whatever you choose to do, you have to take the risk that the data may be lost forever.

Status:

open