Microsoft Screen Replacement Services
Microsoft Screen Repairs & Surface Pro Repair
Adaptable, Functional and Repairable
Microsoft screen repairs in Sydney CBD and Bondi Junction. Most large organisations are moving toward using the Microsoft Surface Pro. It’s design flexibility allows it’s users to seamlessly navigate between tablet and laptop. Amazingly they are up to 50% faster than than a MacBook Air 13″and newer Surface Pro’s are fully compatible with iTunes, iCloud & iPhones. The devices are also super lightweight, ideal for business on the go and with the new Windows integrated Operating System. Organisations are able to effortlessly upload their “in-house” company software across a fleet of devices without a glitch.
|Surface Pro & Lumia Screen Repair – Models||Repair Price|
|Surface Pro 4||$330|
|Surface Pro 3||$330|
|Surface Pro 2||$210|
|Lumia 950 XL||$290|
Visit or Contact Us
250 Pitt St,
Having Other Issues?
Maybe your screen is not damaged and your looking for another repair. We have service solutions for any damage and have encountered almost every imaginable fault you could experience. If you are unable to find the service you need, please contact a member of our team and we will be more than happy to assist.
|Phone Repair Faults||Approximate Pricing – Depending on model|
|Data Recovery||$200 – $500|
|Battery / Charging Fault||$80 – $120|
|No Power||$80 – $120|
|Software Fault||$120 – $150|
|Water Damage||$120 – $150|
|Network Unlocking||$80 – $150|
Microsoft & Nokia Take On The Smartphone Giants
The announcement of Microsoft’s acquisition of Nokia’s Devices & Services business managed the impressive trick of being both surprising and expected at the same time. Certainly it has long been rumoured, and in many ways seems the logical conclusion to a long-running saga, but the timing was a little unexpected.
What we have, essentially, is Microsoft making a big investment in order to make sure that it does not become an irrelevance in mobile: an outcome which would see the computing giant’s influence severely limited in a world where mobile – be it smartphone, tablet or, in the future, wearable device – has become the pervasive method of consumer computing.
Despite having already spent billions of dollars jointly, Microsoft and Nokia have over the course of several years managed to achieve a market share which is still in mid-single digits. While there are some signs that the Lumia line of Windows Phone smartphones is gaining traction, this is all relative, and there is still some way to go to become an effective “third platform” to rival Google’s Android and Apple’s iOS.