One Screen Repair for iPhone 3G, 3GS, 4, 4S, 5, 5C, or 5S or iPad at Geekfixup (Up to 51% Off)

Washington DC

Value Discount You Save
$69 49% $34
Give as a Gift
Limited quantity available
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In a Nutshell

Mobile repair electronics experts repair cracked and shattered screens on iPhone models 3G and up2nd–4th generation iPads

The Fine Print

Promotional value expires 180 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 3 additional as gifts. Valid only for option purchased. Appointment required; subject to availability. 24-hour cancellation notice required. Valid for basic glass and LCD replacement. Valid only within select service areas. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Choose From Six Options

  • $35 for one screen repair for an iPhone 3G or 3GS (a $69 value)
  • $39 for one screen repair for an iPhone 4 or 4S (a $79 value)
  • $15 for one back repair for an iPhone 4 or 4S (a $29 value)
  • $69 for one screen repair for an iPhone 5 (a $139 value)
  • $119 for one screen repair for an iPhone 5C or 5S (a $199 value)
  • $99 for one screen repair for a 2nd, 3rd, or 4th generation iPad (a $199 value)

Touchscreens: Power at Your Fingertips

To learn what's behind the face your smartphone shows to the world, read on.

Most electronic touchscreens—such as the kind on your smartphone, perhaps—rely on electricity. Not just the obvious electricity provided by their power supply, but your electricity, as in the tiny amount that runs through your body or the large amount that runs through your body if you're a Frankenstein. Capacitive touchscreens are set up to detect any change in the electromagnetic field they produce, such as that created by a bare fingertip. Beneath the glass screen, a network of electrodes stands ready to relay information about the location of the touch to the device’s microcontrollers and translate it into a command.

Another Path: Resistance

There is another, slightly older form of touchscreen technology, which requires the hand to apply not electricity but pressure. This type is known as a resistive screen and is frequently still found at checkout counters and on PDAs. Beneath its surface are two layers of conductive material. Pressure forces the two layers to connect, completing a circuit; different points on the screen will produce a current with different voltage, which allows the system to pinpoint the precise location of the touch. Although these screens are lower-resolution and can't respond to multiple simultaneous touches, they do have one advantage over capacitive screens: they'll work even if you're wearing gloves or oven mitts.

Bonus Points

  • There are plenty of other, less common ways to create a touchscreen. Some devices send ultrasonic waves continually across the screen, which are interrupted upon contact; others, including Microsoft's Surface tabletop screen, sense changes not in pressure or electric charge but in light.
  • Capacitive screens have also been developed that can register how hard you're pressing. When you press down harder on anything you'll notice your fingertip spread out to contact more of the surface. Newer screens take advantage of this fact and track whether you're contacting an increasing number of capacitors.

  • High-tech products and accessories, from smartphones to laptop cases
    15% Bonus Savings
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    By purchasing this deal you'll unlock points which can be spent on discounts and rewards. Every 5,000 points can be redeemed for $5 Off your next purchase.
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