|Screen Size||13.3 inches|
|Screen Resolution||Resolution: WXGA (1280 x 800)|
|Max Screen Resolution||Resolution: WXGA (1280 x 800)|
13.3" MacBook Display LCD Screen 696
|Price:||$59.99 & FREE Shipping. Details|
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Want this professionally installed?
- Removal of broken laptop screen
- Installation of new customer-supplied laptop screen
- Validate successful installation and cleanup
- Pro will contact you within 1 business day to schedule
- Kick back and only pay when the job is done
- Backed by Amazon's Happiness Guarantee
- Book the service directly on Amazon
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- Enter your model number to make sure this fits.
- Model: LP133WX1-TLA1 Manufactory: LG Philips Size: 13.3 inchs Resolution: 1280x800 pixels
- Aspect ratio: WXGA, Wide screen Screen Type: TFT Active Matrix Glossy Backlight type: 1 CCFL Data connector: 20 pin
- compatible part numbers:APPLE 661-3959, APPLE 661-4211, LP133WX1-TLC1, LP133WX1-TLA1, LTN133AT07, LP133WX1-TLN3, B133EW01 V0, B133EW01 V1, B133EW01 V2, B133EW01 V3,
- Note: This item is not compatible with B133EW01 V4( 30 pin data connector)
- Specific laptop models can come in many sizes and resolutions. And Screen Size can not be upgraded. You must confirm that this screen matches your laptop in size and in resolution before you purchase!
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This item 13.3" MacBook Display LCD Screen 696
|Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping|
|Sold By||East Coast LCDs||East Coast LCDs||V I V O||V I V O||East Coast LCDs||Vectus|
|Screen Size||13.3 in||13.3 in||13.3 in||13.3 in||13.3 in||15 in|
|Item Dimensions||1 x 11.75 x 7.65 in||8 x 12 x 1.5 in||10.5 x 15.9 x 1.8 in||8 x 12 x 1.5 in||1 x 11.75 x 7.65 in||10.5 x 17 x 1.5 in|
fit laptop models:Apple MacBook 13.3 inch laptop: MA472LL/A ,MA255LL/A,MA254LL/A,A1181, Toshiba laptop: M800,M853,Satellite U305-S7467,Satellite U405D, GateWay laptop: UC7301, LG laptop: Xnote E300, Asus laptop: F6,F6V
Seller Warranty DescriptionThe product is covered by 30-day replacement warranty against defects.
Top Customer Reviews
Some advice on the replacement:
-Keep your parts in a fishing tackle box, using a small post-it to indicate where each group of parts came from
-I'm not sure where ifixit came up with their ideas on how to replace the screen, but there is absolutely no reason to remove the optical drive, ram, disconnect every cable, etc. All you need to do is first remove the top case, unscrew the 6 screws holding the bezel brace on, then remove the screen bezel and unscrew the screen. Taking the whole laptop apart is a waste of time and you are more likely to cause problems later on as you have trouble putting it back together.
So about my brutal shortcut: Experience tells me this won't be my final screen replacement on this handy little MacBook5,2. So this time I decided to see if there are any ways to avoid tearing all the guts out just to replace the screen. For me, there was. I read elsewhere (maybe here on Amazon) about only removing enough guts to access the 2-wire power plug. Everything else is easily accessible on the back of the screen. Well, it turns out that power plug is under the U-shaped channel across the center base of the screen. "What would happen," asked my inner devil, "were I to simply rip that plastic channel out?" Answer: easy plug access without opening the main laptop case at all. Downsides: potential for damage to the reinforced screen data ribbon cable; much more difficult to reinstall the channel than to remove it (w/o my even more brutal mod). Upside: next replacement will take maybe 40 minutes total.
Stop reading now unless you're impatient and brutal like me, or just cruel and want to post comments about your outrage and my folly. :)
Caveats: 1.This will void any semblance of a warranty. 2.It will deface your beautiful Apple-designed artwork. 3.It will alarm and outrage any professional (especially if you're one and your colleagues or competitors see this). 4.It could lead to more extensive and expensive repairs if you damage that ribbon cable. 5.There may be duct tape visible when you're done.
Tools: Fingernails (long or stick-ons not recommended), small Phillips screwdriver, plastic cutter (see below), small slot screwdriver or other prying device.
In my case, said Macbook is far beyond warranty or any expressions of caring from AppleCare. She's already amply scratched and cracked in ways that have obliterated her initial cool looks. I prefer the risk of slightly more parts and labor than the standard screen replacement to also fix a ribbon cable vs. saving some time on the next replacement (plus some time I saved on this one, compared with my first). So for the curious or cruel, here are my steps:
1.Remove the battery while the MacBook is on and idle. That auto-saved the current state, so after a somewhat nervous wait everything was auto-restored after the repair.
2.Open the MacBook lid until it stops, and prop the base up on something so the display is flat on a table.
3.Work one fingernail in between the bezel (plastic decorative trim around the screen) and the screen, and another fingernail between bezel and lid case. Jiggle, pry and slide your nails around until part of the bezel pops up, then work your way around until it comes off. I had the best luck starting at the top-left corner (as it would be with the laptop in normal use, tho my bottom-right of course since I was working upside down). Note that the plastic camera lens on the back of the bezel may pop out and need to be snapped back in. Same with some of the retainer clips that the bezel snaps into.
4.Remove the 3.4 million Phillips screws holding the metal screen frame to the plastic lid. Note that you'll probably drop at least a few of these screws, so you might want to magnetize your screwdriver first on one of the magnets mounted to the top (in normal use) of the lid.
5.Lift the base of the screen (closest to the main laptop body) first because there's a tiny lip on the camera part of the metal frame, then put that part back down and carefully tilt the top (when it's in normal use) away from the lid to take a look at the wires and plugs on the back, then put it back down.
6.Brutality: Though brutal, this step can save a lot of time opening up the guts and hunting for an interesting variety of dropped screws. Remove the three screws holding the plastic U-channel to the base of the screen. It covers the hinges, and more importantly the power plug for the screen (florescent backlight). I put a small slot screwdriver in the gap between the channel and the main case and pried (leaving marks in the main case). With some fiddling, sliding, more prying and good fortune I popped it out and there was the power plug easily accessible on the inverter board.
Notes: Getting it back in after screen swap didn't happen after 10 minutes or so of trying. You could leave the U-channel out completely if you're more lazy than brutal, but I chose to use a soldering gun with cutting tip to cut along the channel so it would go back in. After final reassembly I put Gorilla duct tape between the channel and the lid case to enclose the wires and guts exposed by my cutting off part of the channel. Could have left it open, but now it looks more custom than horrific.
*Alternative: If you're confident about the polarity of the power wires (wire pairs weren't the same colors on my two screens, and maybe it's HVAC anyway?), you could cut them and splice to the new screen, then protect the bare wires with shrink tube or tape. My initial plan was to do that with offset cuts so they'd never short, then soldering them before tape/shrink tube. That would sure look a lot better, leaving a repair you'd never see until the next replacement. If you wanted to make it look like Apple made an effort to ease screen replacement, you could even put a socket on the end of the wires coming from the U-channel so the new screen would just plug in there.
7.Obviously, you need to remove tape and carefully unplug from the old screen to swap each plug with the corresponding one on the new screen, then put the tape onto the same area of the new screen to hold the wires. It seems you're encouraged to avoid touching the top (in normal use) part of the screen, according to stickers on all three of these I've seen. In swapping the connections I used a few different tilt strategies on the screen(s), as you'll probably discover.
8.Pop the battery in to ensure the new screen works. If you're scared of powering up with anything exposed or have total faith the new screen works great, skip this step. After a quick check you can pop the battery out again, tho I just put the MacBook to sleep and did open-lid surgery buttoning everything up.
9.Modify (see 6 above) and reinstall the U-channel or file it with the three screws under "Maybe Some Day" in your parts drawer.
10.Remove the 3-piece metal screen frame (another 1.2 million tiny screws) and swap it to the new screen. Note that the wires going to the frame are for the camera, so you didn't need to swap them before testing the new screen.
*Bonus brutality: Before final reassembly I got a sticker from my child's collection and put it on the translucent Apple logo in the lid case. I feel mischievous seeing that shape inside the apple when it lights up. For anyone who appreciates Apple industrial design, this is an atrocity. If you've been told your placing of stickers on the outside is an expression of bad taste, this could up your game.
11.Put it all back together and enjoy whatever life extension results from this <$100 repair.
However, around the OEM screen there are brackets. 2 on the sides that wrap to the top, and 1 that is holding in the microphone/iSight camera. The brackets are supposed to screw into the screen, and then onto the back of the "case". The side screw holes are there and work great, but it is missing the top 2 screw holes for the iSight camera bracket. This is a very minute problem, as the brackets still hold the screen, and the iSight camera bracket still screws into the back of the case. It would have just been nice to have it screw into the back of the screen as well like OEM. But that is the ONLY issue this screen has. It works beautifully and I can't complain at all!!