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[filmscanners] Re: Cleaning your monitor...


  • To: lexa@lexa.ru
  • Subject: [filmscanners] Re: Cleaning your monitor...
  • From: "Arthur Entlich" <artistic-1@shaw.ca>
  • Date: Thu, 10 Oct 2002 01:25:54 -0700
  • References: <B9C88B92.3C6C%julianv@mindspring.com><004601c26f05$1e7503e0$6401a8c0@2en9y> <3DA402C6.7060506@shaw.ca><00e801c26fb5$7c6431a0$6401a8c0@2en9y>
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Obviously, you didn't get your nico fix before writing this, eh ;-)

> How about some highly dilute photoflo or a drop of dishwashing liquid

in some water, and then a rinse with water?  Use a soft lintfree rag or

quality paper towel.
>
> I think these rocket science cleaners for a computer monitor

(even with AR coating) is overkill.
>
> Art

If you read what I wrote above, I mentioned "dishwashing liquid" which
is indeed a detergent, but a very mild one.  This differs greatly from
dishWASHER detergent, which is usually a powder and is rather caustic,
because it needs to clean without an scrubbing.  Dishwashing liquid
detergent is one of the more gentle "soaps" and it usually doesn't have
extra oils and additives found in liquid hand "soaps".

Palmolive used to advertise there green dishwashing liquid was "so mild"
you could soak your fingers in it (maybe you might recall Madge the
manicurist who claimed to use it for her clients.)  Then again, that was
before truth in advertising legislation ;-)

I'm sorry your environment is so dirty.  Maybe use plastic wrap on your
monitor ;-)

As I stated before, I use a rag with a small amount of highly diluted
dishwashing liquid to clean both my monitor and laptop screens, which I
then rinse with a mildly damp lintfree, soft rag and it seems to do no
damage to either.

I use the same for cleaning the outside cabinets (usually when I buy
some used equipment) my own never gets that dirty.

Art

Maris V. Lidaka Sr. wrote:

> Oh, please, Art.  We do not live in a bubble.
>
> I do use a suction calibration puck, once every month or 2.  The village is
> constructing a new library a block away, creating construction dust.  There
> is a thoroughfare (2 in fact) a block away - vehicles kick up dust.  I do
> not have an airtight home-office - blame the landlord, I guess.  I also
> smoke (no flames, please).  I guess you're just lucky.
>
> I hesitate to use dishwashing detergent - some of the labeling indicates it
> is harsh, and my CRT monitor is coated.  I do have some eyeglass cleaning
> solution with no ammonia, and marked safe for coated lenses and I tried that
> last night - it worked well.
>
> Maris
>
> ----- Original Message -----
> From: "Arthur Entlich" <artistic-1@shaw.ca>
> To: <mlidaka@Ameritech.Net>
> Sent: Wednesday, October 09, 2002 5:19 AM
> Subject: [filmscanners] Re: Cleaning your monitor...
>
>
>
>
> Maris V. Lidaka Sr. wrote:
>
>
>>Good point, Julian.  I purchased the microfiber cloth at the same time so
>>
> I
>
>>didn't have the milkines problem, but I think I will switch to lens
>>
> cleaner.
>
>>Maris
>>
>
>
> Other than people who are using a suction calibration puck, can someone
> explain to me what they are doing to their monitors to make them so
> dirty that they require regular cleaning?  Mine seems to be fine.  I
> might clean it once every 6 months to a year.
>
> Is there any safer cleaning process for the typical LCD screen, or
> laptop?  I still use a soft lintfree rag wetted with a mixture of an ol'
> drop of dishwashing liquid, heavily diluted in water, and then a rinse
> with a mildly damp lintfree and soft rag (same as for my CRT).  It seems
> to get it clean without damaging the surface or shorting anything...
>
> Art
>
>
>


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