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Computer Tip €? What Is Your Computer Power Cord Plugged Into !NEW!

Mac laptop computers come with a USB-C power adapter and charge cable. You can learn which power adapter and cable come with your Mac laptop computer, and find troubleshooting tips below. If you're having an issue with a non-Apple power adapter, try using the Apple power adapter and cable that came with your Mac laptop instead.

Computer Tip – What is your computer power cord plugged into

Your power adapter comes with a removable AC plug that has the blades you insert into an electrical outlet. If your Mac laptop doesn't charge when using the AC plug with the power adapter, try it with another Apple AC plug, or try using an Apple Power Adapter Extension Cable (sold separately).

Your Mac laptop comes with a USB-C cable that charges the computer. You can find out if this cable is causing your charging issue by trying another USB-C cable. Remember, not all USB-C cables can charge your MacBook, MacBook Air, or MacBook Pro, so make sure the cable you try is designed for charging.

In some cases, software or firmware updates might be available for your computer that improve communication with your power adapter. If your MacBook, MacBook Air, or MacBook Pro isn't charging as expected, check for software updates on your Mac.

It's easy to get nervous when your laptop is plugged in but not charging, since you obviously can't use your computer once the battery dies. But in many cases, you can figure out why your laptop says "plugged in, not charging" and correct it.

We'll show you what to do when your laptop battery won't charge while plugged in. Whether you have a Dell, Lenovo, HP, or another machine, these tips will help. We focus on Windows here, but most of the tips apply broadly to laptops running macOS or Linux too.

In case your laptop doesn't have a removable battery, you can try opening up your machine and removing it yourself. However, doing so will likely void your warranty, and you can cause serious damage to your computer if you make a mistake. In these cases, it's safer to take your computer to a technician who can analyze the battery using professional tools. Then they'll be able to recommend a replacement or other solutions.

Also consider the power source that your computer is plugged into. If your laptop is plugged into a battery pack or a low-power outlet on an airplane or similar, it might not pull enough power to charge the battery. In these cases, you might be able to keep the battery level stable with the weak power source, but won't increase the charge.

There's a chance that your battery not charging even when it's plugged in isn't related to hardware. If your computer is working extremely hard, your charger might not be replenishing the battery quickly enough.

For instance, if your computer is getting hot, the fan has to work harder to cool it, which will take more battery power. When you have many power-hungry programs and processes running at once, they will suck up more battery power at a high rate.

If your computer always struggles to keep up with your typical workflow, you should consider upgrading to a more powerful machine when possible. Make sure you aren't overheating your laptop by blocking its vents, either.

Other software issues can also cause your laptop battery not to charge, even when plugged in. While the power plans in Windows don't contain any specific options that prevent your battery from charging, third-party tools can affect how your laptop charges.

For example, if you chose 50 percent for Start charging when below and 80 percent for Start charging at, your computer would start charging when it dropped to 50 percent and stop when it got back up to 80 percent. While this can preserve your battery's health, it also causes your computer to stop charging as you'd usually expect.

Since your battery is an external device, Windows uses certain drivers to interface with it properly. If your computer is still plugged in and not charging after trying the above, then updating or removing those drivers might kickstart the charging process.

Right-click on each of these and choose Update driver. Chances are that this won't find any updates, but it's worth a try. You can try updating the drivers manually, but your computer manufacturer probably doesn't provide a specific one for the battery.

If updating doesn't do anything, right-click on each of the battery drivers and choose Uninstall device. This will cause your computer to stop interfacing with the battery, but the driver will reinstall when you reboot, so don't worry. Restart your computer once you've uninstalled each battery device.

At this point, you've tried every solution for the "plugged in, not charging" problem that doesn't cost money. A last-ditch solution is to order a new computer charger (or use one from a friend, if they happen to have a laptop that uses the same charger) and see if that works.

While you'll find inexpensive third-party chargers on Amazon and other retailers, we recommend using an official charger if at all possible. Third-party parts often aren't up to the quality standards of genuine components, and in the case of a charger, using a cheap one could damage your computer or even cause a fire.

Do you know what to do if your screen goes blank? What if you can't seem to close an application, or can't hear any sound from your speakers? Whenever you have a problem with your computer, don't panic! There are many basic troubleshooting techniques you can use to fix issues like this. In this lesson, we'll show you some simple things to try when troubleshooting, as well as how to solve common problems you may encounter.

If you're having an issue with your computer, you may be able to find out what's wrong using the process of elimination. This means you'll make a list of things that could be causing the problem and then test them out one by one to eliminate them. Once you've identified the source of your computer issue, it will be easier to find a solution.

Now you want to make sure the printer and computer are communicating correctly. If you recently downloaded an update to your operating system, it might interfere with the printer. But you know there haven't been any recent updates and the printer was working yesterday, so you'll have to look elsewhere.

You check the printer's USB cord and find that it's not plugged in. You must have unplugged it accidentally when you plugged something else into the computer earlier. Once you plug in the USB cord, the printer starts working again. It looks like this printer issue is solved!

Sometimes your computer may become completely unresponsive, or frozen. When this happens, you won't be able to click anywhere on the screen, open or close applications, or access shut-down options.

If you still haven't found a solution to your problem, you may need to ask someone else for help. As an easy starting point, we'd recommend searching the Web. It's possible that other users have had similar problems, and solutions to these problems are often posted online. Also, if you have a friend or family member who knows a lot about computers, they may be able to help you.

Keep in mind that most computer problems have simple solutions, although it may take some time to find them. For difficult problems, a more drastic solution may be required, like reformatting your hard drive or reinstalling your operating system. If you think you might need a solution like this, we recommend consulting a professional first. If you're not a computer expert, it's possible that attempting these solutions could make the situation worse.

Your computer won't turn on. This is a problem that can have a lot of different causes, but don't worry, we are here to help! In this blog post, we will walk you through a few easy steps to fixing your computer. So don't stress out - just follow our guide and your computer will be up and running in no time!

If your computer won't turn on, the first thing you should do is check the power supply. Make sure that the power cord is plugged into a working outlet and that the computer itself is turned on. If the power cord is loose or damaged, it may need to be replaced. If everything looks good with the power, move on to checking the cables.

Loose or damaged cables are another common cause of computers not turning on. Check all of the cables that are connected to your computer and make sure they are secure. If you see any damage, you will need to replace the cable.

If you are still having trouble, the next step is to check your surge protector or power strip. These devices can sometimes turn off without you realizing it, so make sure they are on and working. If they are not, try plugging the computer directly into a wall outlet.

Sometimes this is on the plastic transformer box or on the end that attaches to the computer. If this is not lit, it could indicate an issue with the power source. Make sure that the outlet you are using is working and that the cord is not damaged. If everything looks good, try plugging it into a different outlet.

If your computer has been on for a while and it suddenly won't turn on, it may be overheating. This is especially common with laptops. Turn off your computer and allow it to cool down for at least an hour before trying to turn it back on.

The power button is another common culprit when computers won't turn on. Check to make sure that the button is not stuck in the "on" position and that it feels normal when you press it. If the button seems damaged or does not work properly, it will need to be replaced.

To check the BIOS settings, you will need to enter the BIOS menu when you first start up your computer. This is usually done by pressing a key like F12, F11, or Esc during startup. Consult your computer's manual for more specific instructions.

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