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  1. No. Just because you can put it in the microwave doesn't mean it won't generate static electricity. If you're really stuck for something to put it in wrap it in aluminum foil. Put a piece of thin cardboard, about the same thickness as a cereal box, over any exposed...

    1 Answers · Consumer Electronics · 26/10/2009

  2. ...at least 100 bags - sorry. http://www.esdbagsonline.com/General_purpose_ esd _bags_.php Do the aluminum foil thing - it actually works perfectly...

    4 Answers · Consumer Electronics · 09/08/2013

  3. ... he gets it in and it turns on you'll have to buy some ESD safe glue and apply it to the connection and then you'll have to keep your...

    1 Answers · Consumer Electronics · 22/12/2010

  4. ... what you were tearing up from just something as simple as ESD . There certainly is no way to prove you did not damage it with...

    1 Answers · Consumer Electronics · 19/05/2009

  5. 30-40% is optimal

    1 Answers · Consumer Electronics · 03/11/2011

  6. All radar detectors have false alarms. Laser false alrams are usually few and far in between. I don't think it's detecting your acceleration. Some cars have laser guided cruise control which may be setting...

    8 Answers · Consumer Electronics · 31/01/2009

  7. Cardboard is not subject to ESD , so that s a non-issue. While the devices are off, there...

    3 Answers · Consumer Electronics · 23/08/2008

  8. As long as you don t restrict air flow (by covering vents), you can put anything you want on top of a device. Most metal covers are grounded and it is not uncommon to use plastic or other material.

    3 Answers · Consumer Electronics · 16/08/2008

  9. ESD ?

    1 Answers · Consumer Electronics · 29/06/2008

  10. ...one of the biggest reasons of active component failure may be due to ESD (electro static discharge) which is usually a result of mis-handling...

    2 Answers · Consumer Electronics · 23/04/2008

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