If you are an engineer or a technician then this guide is for you. Otherwise don’t even try touching your new iPhone with these filthy unexperienced hands, should it get ‘sick’ or experience some technical trouble. However, if you have at least repaired around 5 different electronic devices in your life, you could easily qualify to be able to follow through this short iPhone repair guide.

Being a professional technician and having some apprentice dudes who do nothing by copying my style, I often get terrorized by these never ending and stupid as hell questions: “how to repair a new iPhone”, etc. Although this is really ridiculous, I have no choice then to answer these questions make expose my know-hows to the whole world, or at least for these who could find my blog online.


In order to be able to repair the new iPhone, you would need the following prerequisites: a good and working pair of hand, a capable brain and some knowledge of basics. If you have all this, you could easily learn and accomplish this task. Otherwise, it is better to call the iPhone Repair New York and save yourself from all the troubles. You know, a professional service would always do it better, so if you have any slightest doubts or uncertainties it is better to contact your nearby repair shop and get done with it once and for all.

If you do have a pair of legs, a pair of hands and a pair of heads, yeah you should have two heads by the way, then you could actually repair it yourself. Unlike any other gadget, the new iPhone does not have any screws, so you could start opening it with either a knife and hammer method or a razor method. This is pretty much similar to the delidding technique of your CPU.

If the problem lies in a broken screen, you would simply buy another piece of screen for iPhone from a specialized service supplier, though make sure not to damage the screen itself, as you separate it from the glass. If the problem is in hardware, it has most likely to do with improper contact of the wires and connectors. This could be especially common for the power circuits, that is, the USB port and the battery connectors.