Packard Easy Note identification ?- Model number

  compumac 12:19 08 Nov 2009
Locked

I have inherited a Packard Bell EasyNote laptop. I have managed to get it functioning OK but need to obtain some of the keyboard keys. The only identificatin that I can find is Model: MIT-SABLE-D. This model number is shown on a label on the underside which also displays S/N and REF: but no entries under those headings. I was a ittle suspicious of this but there is no evidence of the entries being erased or white marked out.
I need to identify the unit so that I can obtain further details of the unit.
Can anyone identify the MIT-SABLE-D in relation to any ther name?

  Taff™ 12:33 08 Nov 2009

click here and install the Belarc Advisor - It may give you some more clues.

  Taff™ 12:46 08 Nov 2009

My guess is it`s this one click here but Belarc will probably give you the P/N (Product Number) and then you can look for the exact one click here

  compumac 13:53 08 Nov 2009

Taff
Belarc Advisor indicated a serial number that it could not be, - by virtue and manner of its content. Odd!
Certainly your link displays a remarkeable likeness to the one I have, albeit there are quite a few EasyNotes that look like it. What made you think it might be that particular one?

  Taff™ 13:16 09 Nov 2009

MIT told me it is a rebadged Mitac laptop. Googling the rest pointed me at that model. Can you post some of the Belarc results, I might be able to pin it down. (Motherboard details and the S/N or P/N will do)

  compumac 20:09 09 Nov 2009

Taff
Chassis Serial number: 50424E
Main Circuit Board:NEC Versa Premium 5a
Bus Clock: 200mhz
Bios: Insyde R1.02 07/13/2006
1.60 Ghz AMD Turion 64 X2
128 k primary memory cache
Serial no: number shown cannot be the original serial number.

I have tried to identify it by the above but am baffled. Do any of the entries given help at all?

  compumac 16:28 10 Nov 2009

bump

  Taff™ 09:42 11 Nov 2009

No conclusive result here and if we go back to the main issue - to obtain a few replacement keys, I would suggest you visit a laptop repair shop. They will usually have broken keyboards with perfectly good keys that they will sell you for a £1 each. Often it`s just the circuitry that`s been damaged by a liquid spill. If they are any good they`ll identify the keyboard for you.

Your only other option is to remove the keyboard and look for the part number underneath it.

  compumac 12:05 11 Nov 2009

Taff
Thanks for reply. In fact I am off to a computer rally on Sunday where I know there are laptop repair people. The laptop works fine excepting for the keys that are missing.

This thread is now locked and can not be replied to.

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