The "smart technology" of a laptop lithium-ion battery will fool users when they unexpectedly and silently receive malware (malicious software) which will penetrate computer hardware central processing unit (CPU) 'system instruction codes' which is buried in CMOS and BIOS date and time function record keeping.
The computer command instructions will get into a date trigger activation operation to stop a laptop battery to accept the electricity from a power adapter. To get more details about windows battery replacement you may check it here.
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All laptop users see is their computer operating system program reacts to 'date and time deactivation'. The computer malfunction will display its pop-up warning sign that users read "battery not charging." This will falsely mislead both consumers and most technicians to mistakenly replace the laptop battery.
To prevent or correct this from happening the only alternative is to download, install, and run a quick scan on the entire computer.
When malware occurs after standard 1-year warranty expiration (on relatively new laptop computers) as well as with extended warranty plans wherein lithium-ion batteries are continually being replaced because of resultant lack of malware capability knowledge driving associated costs higher. The following should occur:
1. Warranty product adjustments create both unnecessary labor and shipping costs (expended by vendor and manufacturer).
2. As was written above consumer product replacement retrievals costs (expending consumer transportation costs to vendor or shipping facility); and, businesses and home-office businesses) will be affected.