Use Galaxy self-repair to easily repair your Galaxy device. Samsung has teamed up with iFixit to make it easier for Galaxy device and tablet owners to fix their devices.
Samsung said Galaxy self-repair program would offer users all of the tools they need to fix devices at home starting this summer in the United States for the Galaxy S20 and Galaxy S21 phones and the Galaxy Tab S7 Plus.
“Genuine device components, repair equipment, and clear, visual, step-by-step repair directions” will be among the items available. The collaboration with iFixit will undoubtedly aid in comprehending these tips by the typical person on the street.
Samsung claims the Galaxy self-repair program includes display assembly, rear glass, and charging ports and that obsolete parts can be returned for “responsible recycling.” Samsung claims that more devices will be included in the program in the future.
In November, it followed Apple‘s lead when the company announced that Self Service Repair would be available in the United States by 2022, with plans to expand to other countries later. It will let Apple customers repair their iPhone 12 or iPhone 13 themselves without voiding their warranties.
Samsung hasn’t said whether the program would be available abroad, but it promised further details once the self-repair option is ready. According to the business, the self-repair program will help customers keep their phones and tablets working for more extended periods and reduce e-waste.
In a blog post, Ramon Gregory, Senior Vice President of Customer Care at Samsung Electronics America, said, “At Samsung, we’re inventing new methods for consumers to extend the lifespan of our products through premium care experiences.” “The availability of self-repair will provide our customers with more options for sustainable solutions and convenience.”
Samsung already does a fantastic job with official repairs, with its same-day network covering 80% of the population in the United States. With the new scheme, more consumers should be able to get repair services for their gadgets.
“We’re thrilled to be working with Samsung on developing a DIY parts and repair information solution,” said Kyle Wiens, CEO of iFixit. “Every time you fix a device, you’re doing something good for the environment.”