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  • There are a few videos on the internet showcasing an inexpensive light-up logo kit for your

  • iPhone 7 Plus that you can install to make the Apple logo illuminate on the back of your

  • phonejust like how the old Mac Books used to light up.

  • I figured since my stormtrooper phone is already unique, I might as well take it to the next

  • level and see if these light up logos are worth it.

  • Let's see how easy this really is.

  • [Intro]

  • Just like all the rest of my videos, this will void any kind of warranty's you have

  • on your phone.

  • This whole process is pretty similar to a battery replacement with a few small added

  • steps for the LED after the battery comes out.

  • I'll start by removing the two proprietary pentalobe screws on the bottom of the phone.

  • I'll include a toolkit in the video description for those of you who might want to attempt

  • this project.

  • Once those are out I'll use my metal pry tool to slip between the plastic edge of the screen

  • and the metal frame of the phone.

  • A suction cup does help a little while trying to get leverage on the screen.

  • It's important to notice that the screen folds open like a book, and all the important and

  • fragile ribbon cables are along that right side of the phone.

  • So I'm keeping my metal pry tool from going too deep inside the device along that edge.

  • I don't want to slice through those ribbons.

  • Definitely do not but any stress on those screen ribbons during the opening of this

  • phone; they do break easily.

  • Now we grab the extremely uncommon Y triple zero bit.

  • Apple does try to make repairing their phones as difficult as possible for the average person.

  • Luckily tool kits with the correct bits are inexpensive.

  • There are four different sized Y triple zero screws, so keep them organized as you set

  • them to the side.

  • After removing the metal plate, I'll unsnap the battery connector from the phone using

  • a plastic pry tool, and then make my way down to the bottom of the battery to remove the

  • magic pull tabs.

  • These pull tabs are extremely fragile - but if removed successfully, the battery removal

  • is super easy.

  • Some repair guys remove the taptic vibration motor to get a better angle at the pull tabs,

  • and that might be a good idea since one of my tabs broke and I had to commence the Pry

  • of Shame.

  • With the battery finally out of the phone, we get our first at the back of the Apple

  • logo on the iPhone 7.

  • This needs to come out.

  • And don't do what I'm about to do.

  • Watch closelymy pry tool slips, directly stabbing the power button ribbon cable.

  • I didn't notice at the time, but this one tiny mistake ruined my power button and it

  • no longer functions.

  • I'll show you what I mean after I reassemble my phone.

  • My razor blade did a little better job of grabbing under that metal iPhone logo and

  • peeling it up.

  • It is watertight and pretty secure onto the back of the phone.

  • This is a good time to mention that your new logo will not be watertight nor will your

  • phone be water-resistant after you open it up.

  • So you win some, and you lose some.

  • Here's the new LED logo.

  • I'll link these in the video description.

  • They aren't that expensive.

  • It's tough sensitive so we'll display a different flash pattern when you touch it with your

  • finger after it's connected.

  • I'll peel off the clear adhesive protector and then drop it down into the frame of the

  • phone.

  • It fits very securely and it's flush with the back surface of the phone.

  • Even though it's not watertight, it will keep dust and dirt from getting inside your device.

  • I'm still being careful with the screen and not putting any pressure on those display

  • ribbons since they're still connected to the phone.

  • Now the LED gets set on top of the white Apple logo plastic.

  • This gets folded along that white line so that all the circuits get placed between the

  • battery and the main board, and not crushed underneath the battery.

  • And then the part that rests over the battery connector gets tucked onto the connector itself.

  • I found it easiest to place the new LED connector over the battery side of the plug first, and

  • then plug it into the motherboard of the phone.

  • Since the screen doesn't need to be on for this logo to start working, it might light

  • up at this point.

  • It is LED, so the extra power depletion is minimal on the battery.

  • I'll add some extra adhesive strips on the battery to keep it from rattling around inside

  • the phone.

  • And then I'll plug the battery into the phone.

  • It would normally click in like a Lego, but with the extra material between it and the

  • plug, the connection is not asconnecty”.

  • It should stay in place though.

  • There is one little extra square of black foam included with the packaging, and this

  • goes on top of the metal battery plug to keep it secure once the metal place is screwed

  • back on.

  • This is the point where I realize I destroyed my power button ribbon and that my power button

  • no longer functions.

  • The phone will still turn on when it's plugged into a wallit's just super annoying.

  • Luckily the part I damaged is only a few dollars though, so it's not too big of of a deal.

  • I got my four screws and metal plate screwed back onto the phone, as well as folded the

  • screen back over just like closing a book.

  • Before it can clamp tight again the top clips need to be tucked up into place along the

  • top edge of the frame of the phone, and then the rest of the screen can be gently pressed

  • down along the edges.

  • Don't forget those bottom two screws.

  • The LED is functioning like it champ.

  • It is capacitive and recognizes my finger touches.

  • Personally, I wish it would just glow – I don't need the extra flashiness, but to each

  • their own.

  • The whole process took me about 20 minutes to complete.

  • And if you've ever opened up an iPhone before, I would highly recommend you do not attempt

  • this.

  • I'm pretty experienced and I still managed to break stuff during the process.

  • But like always, you get to make your own decisions, and I'll include the LED logo link

  • in the video description.

  • I think there are multiple color variations, just don't let your mom get me in trouble

  • when you break your phone.

  • Hit that subscribe button if you enjoyed watching this video, even if you're not actually going

  • to try it yourself.

  • And hit that thumbs up to help me feel better about breaking my own power button.

  • Would you ever attempt this project or do you prefer the original logo?

  • Do you think Apple should start including this on all their phones?

  • Let me know down in the comments.

  • Thanks a ton for watching, and I'll see you around.

There are a few videos on the internet showcasing an inexpensive light-up logo kit for your

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あなたのiPhone 7 Appleをライトアップ!(iPhone 7 Plusのロゴも) (Make your iPhone 7 Apple LIGHT UP!! (iPhone 7 Plus logo too))

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    林宜悉 に公開 2021 年 01 月 14 日
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