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現在のバージョン作成者: Nick ,

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This is an old question, but I have some background on this printerworking information since I used to have one. Thehad one years ago. These NX415 wasprinters are one of the first generation printers Epson released with the dual chip setup using a wetness sensor printers with the 88/69/68 series carts that has continueddon’t like to create headachescome out. These carts are a nightmare for refillers and end users and refillers. The external green chip you see is backed by a wetness sensor that detects the level of ink inside thewho refill their own carts. If you get it get to ~25% it’s permanently locked into read only mode and will need a chip replacement. This is an issue on the 88/69/68 and all of the carts that have been released since this series. The Epson black cart series no longer has the wetness sensor but the read only issue remains.
This is an old question, but I have some background on this printerworking information since I used to have one. Thehad one years ago. These NX415 wasprinters are one of the first generation printers Epson released with the dual chip setup using a wetness sensor printers with the 88/69/68 series carts that has continueddon’t like to create headachescome out. These carts are a nightmare for refillers and end users and refillers. The external green chip you see is backed by a wetness sensor that detects the level of ink inside thewho refill their own carts. If you get it get to ~25% it’s permanently locked into read only mode and will need a chip replacement. This is an issue on the 88/69/68 and all of the carts that have been released since this series. The Epson black cart series no longer has the wetness sensor but the read only issue remains.
 
In many cases, these wetness sensor printersThese carts are also known to kill the chip ifbuilt in such a way where you removehave the ink with a low ink indicationprimary chip (which has been used for years) and a wetness sensor behind it. Once the carts never work again, especially once you hitsensor goes dry at ~25%, the magic ~25% capacity mark I mentioned before. This is exactly why Epson doesn't recommend removal unless you intend to replacechip goes into permanent read only mode and the cartridge - you're probably going to kill it if you don't know this isonly way out being a majornew chip. The modern Epson black carts no nolonger use this wetness sensor but the read only lockout is still present.
In many cases, these wetness sensor printersThese carts are also known to kill the chip ifbuilt in such a way where you removehave the ink with a low ink indicationprimary chip (which has been used for years) and a wetness sensor behind it. Once the carts never work again, especially once you hitsensor goes dry at ~25%, the magic ~25% capacity mark I mentioned before. This is exactly why Epson doesn't recommend removal unless you intend to replacechip goes into permanent read only mode and the cartridge - you're probably going to kill it if you don't know this isonly way out being a majornew chip. The modern Epson black carts no nolonger use this wetness sensor but the read only lockout is still present.
 
ThisThe other gotcha with these modern Epson printers is the wetness sensor carts DO NOT LIKE to be removed, especially at the point the ink level is reported to be low (~25%) or empty. If you remove these carts before they go to 0%, they tend to be permanently killed and again, need a new chip much like if you refill a locked out cart. Epson even warns end users not to remove these things until you are going to replace it. This is an old post, but it also describes the problem: [https://inkdaddy.wordpress.com/2009/03/17/news-epson-says-hack-this-t069t068-refill-prevention/|Freedom to print 69/68 teardown].
ThisThe other gotcha with these modern Epson printers is the wetness sensor carts DO NOT LIKE to be removed, especially at the point the ink level is reported to be low (~25%) or empty. If you remove these carts before they go to 0%, they tend to be permanently killed and again, need a new chip much like if you refill a locked out cart. Epson even warns end users not to remove these things until you are going to replace it. This is an old post, but it also describes the problem: [https://inkdaddy.wordpress.com/2009/03/17/news-epson-says-hack-this-t069t068-refill-prevention/|Freedom to print 69/68 teardown].
 
It sounds like you removed a low cartridge and replaced it not knowing about thisthese problem that affects these newer Epson printers. I’m suspecting the modern Epson cartridges. The cartridge is probably ruined and no longer usable, so you probably need to replace it OR fitneeds a new chip on if you're equipped to change itor a whole new cart as a replacement. Of course, it has to be one that Epson hasn't sued over to prevent importation. Thankfully theblock from being imported. The NX415 is a grey cart printer, so they aren’t usingthere are no firmware to block 3rd party ink if you can’t afford OEMblocks that are “security” updates.
It sounds like you removed a low cartridge and replaced it not knowing about thisthese problem that affects these newer Epson printers. I’m suspecting the modern Epson cartridges. The cartridge is probably ruined and no longer usable, so you probably need to replace it OR fitneeds a new chip on if you're equipped to change itor a whole new cart as a replacement. Of course, it has to be one that Epson hasn't sued over to prevent importation. Thankfully theblock from being imported. The NX415 is a grey cart printer, so they aren’t usingthere are no firmware to block 3rd party ink if you can’t afford OEMblocks that are “security” updates.

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編集者: Nick ,

テキスト:

This is an old question, but I have some background on this printer since I used to have one. The NX415 was one of the first generation printers Epson released with the dual chip setup using a wetness sensor that has continued to create headaches for end users and refillers. The external green chip you see is backed by a wetness sensor that detects the level of ink inside the carts. If you get it get to ~25% it’s permanently locked into read only mode and will need a chip replacement. This is an issue on the 88/69/68 and all of the carts that have been released since this series. The Epson black cart series no longer has the wetness sensor but the read only issue remains.
 
In many cases, these wetness sensor printers are also known to kill the chip if you remove the ink with a low ink indication and the carts never work again, especially once you hit the magic ~25% capacity mark I mentioned before. This is exactly why Epson doesn't recommend removal unless you intend to replace the cartridge - you're probably going to kill it if you don't know this is a major no no.
 
This is an old post, but it describes the problem: [https://inkdaddy.wordpress.com/2009/03/17/news-epson-says-hack-this-t069t068-refill-prevention/|Freedom to print 69/68 teardown].
 
It sounds like you removed a low cartridge and replaced it not knowing about this problem that affects the modern Epson cartridges. The cartridge is probably ruined and no longer usable, so you probably need to replace it OR fit a new chip on if you're equipped to change it. Of course, it has to be one that Epson hasn't sued over to prevent importation. Thankfully the NX415 is a grey cart printer, so they aren’t using firmware to block 3rd party ink if you can’t afford OEM.
It sounds like you removed a low cartridge and replaced it not knowing about this problem that affects the modern Epson cartridges. The cartridge is probably ruined and no longer usable, so you probably need to replace it OR fit a new chip on if you're equipped to change it. Of course, it has to be one that Epson hasn't sued over to prevent importation. Thankfully the NX415 is a grey cart printer, so they aren’t using firmware to block 3rd party ink if you can’t afford OEM.

ステータス:

open

編集者: Nick ,

テキスト:

This is an old question, but I have some background on this printer since I used to have one. The NX415 was one of the first generation printers Epson released with the infamous dual chip cartridges that aresetup using a refiller's nightmare. These have thewetness sensor that has continued to create headaches for end users and refillers. The external green chip that everyone knows but hideyou see is backed by a wetness sensor behind this chip. Afterthat detects the carts report ~25% onlevel of ink inside the ink,carts. If you get it locks the chipget to ~25% it’s permanently locked into read only mode permanently to prevent refilling, since theand will need a chip now has to be replacedreplacement. This "feature" is implementedan issue on the 88/69/68 and all of the 88/69/68 cartridgescarts that have been released since this series. The Epson black cart series no longer has the wetness sensor but the read only issue remains.
This is an old question, but I have some background on this printer since I used to have one. The NX415 was one of the first generation printers Epson released with the infamous dual chip cartridges that aresetup using a refiller's nightmare. These have thewetness sensor that has continued to create headaches for end users and refillers. The external green chip that everyone knows but hideyou see is backed by a wetness sensor behind this chip. Afterthat detects the carts report ~25% onlevel of ink inside the ink,carts. If you get it locks the chipget to ~25% it’s permanently locked into read only mode permanently to prevent refilling, since theand will need a chip now has to be replacedreplacement. This "feature" is implementedan issue on the 88/69/68 and all of the 88/69/68 cartridgescarts that have been released since this series. The Epson black cart series no longer has the wetness sensor but the read only issue remains.
 
TheseIn many cases, these wetness sensor printers are also known to kill the chip on these cartridges whenif you remove the ink from these printerswith a low ink indication and the majority of the time. It'scarts never work again, especially likely once you get tohit the magic ~25% mark, which is when the chip has the highest probability of being damaged.Thiscapacity mark I mentioned before. This is exactly why Epson doesn't recommend removal unless you intend to replace the cartridge - you're probably going to kill it if you don't know this is a major no no.
TheseIn many cases, these wetness sensor printers are also known to kill the chip on these cartridges whenif you remove the ink from these printerswith a low ink indication and the majority of the time. It'scarts never work again, especially likely once you get tohit the magic ~25% mark, which is when the chip has the highest probability of being damaged.Thiscapacity mark I mentioned before. This is exactly why Epson doesn't recommend removal unless you intend to replace the cartridge - you're probably going to kill it if you don't know this is a major no no.
 
This is an old post, but it describes the problem: [https://inkdaddy.wordpress.com/2009/03/17/news-epson-says-hack-this-t069t068-refill-prevention/|Freedom to print 69/68 teardown].
 
It sounds like you removed a low cartridge and replaced it,it not knowing about this problem withthat affects the modern Epson cartridges before the black ones where they got rid of the wetness sensorcartridges. The cartridge is probably ruined and no longer usable, so you probably need to replace it OR fit a new chip on if you're equipped to change it. Of course, it has to be one that Epson hasn't sued over to prevent importation.
It sounds like you removed a low cartridge and replaced it,it not knowing about this problem withthat affects the modern Epson cartridges before the black ones where they got rid of the wetness sensorcartridges. The cartridge is probably ruined and no longer usable, so you probably need to replace it OR fit a new chip on if you're equipped to change it. Of course, it has to be one that Epson hasn't sued over to prevent importation.

ステータス:

open

編集者: Nick ,

テキスト:

This is an old question, but I have some background on this printer since I used to have one. The NX415 was one of the first generation printers Epson released with the infamous dual chip cartridges that are a refiller's nightmare. These have the external green chip that everyone knows but hide a wetness sensor behind this chip. After the carts report ~25% on the ink, it locks the chip into read only mode permanently to prevent refilling, since the chip now has to be replaced. This "feature" is implemented on all of the 88/69/68 cartridges.
 
These printers are also known to kill the chip on these cartridges when you remove the ink from these printers the majority of the time. It's especially likely once you get to the ~25% mark, which is when the chip has the highest probability of being damaged.This is exactly why Epson doesn't recommend removal unless you intend to replace the cartridge - you're probably going to kill it if you don't know this is a major no no.
 
This is an old post, but it describes the problem: [https://inkdaddy.wordpress.com/2009/03/17/news-epson-says-hack-this-t069t068-refill-prevention/|Freedom to print 69/68 teardown].
 
It sounds like you removed a low cartridge and replaced it, not knowing about this is a grave mistake that is likely to ruinproblem with the chip on your cartridge. At this point, you ruinedmodern Epson cartridges before the black ones where they got rid of the wetness sensor. The cartridge is probably ruined and will eitherno longer usable, so you probably need to replace the whole cartridge (expensive) or findit OR fit a new chip on if you're equipped to change it. Of course, it has to be one that Epson hasn't sued over to prevent importation.
It sounds like you removed a low cartridge and replaced it, not knowing about this is a grave mistake that is likely to ruinproblem with the chip on your cartridge. At this point, you ruinedmodern Epson cartridges before the black ones where they got rid of the wetness sensor. The cartridge is probably ruined and will eitherno longer usable, so you probably need to replace the whole cartridge (expensive) or findit OR fit a new chip on if you're equipped to change it. Of course, it has to be one that Epson hasn't sued over to prevent importation.

ステータス:

open

編集者: Nick ,

テキスト:

This is an old question, but I have some background on this printer since I used to have one. The NX415 was one of the first generation printers Epson released with the infamous dual chip cartridges that are a refiller's nightmare. These have the external green chip that everyone knows but hide a wetness sensor behind this chip. After the carts report ~25% on the ink, it locks the chip into read only mode permanently to prevent refilling, since the chip now has to be replaced. This "feature" is implemented on all of the 88/68/6888/69/68 cartridges.
This is an old question, but I have some background on this printer since I used to have one. The NX415 was one of the first generation printers Epson released with the infamous dual chip cartridges that are a refiller's nightmare. These have the external green chip that everyone knows but hide a wetness sensor behind this chip. After the carts report ~25% on the ink, it locks the chip into read only mode permanently to prevent refilling, since the chip now has to be replaced. This "feature" is implemented on all of the 88/68/6888/69/68 cartridges.
These printers are also known to kill the chip on these cartridges when you remove the ink from these printers the majority of the time. It's especially likely once you get to the ~25% mark, which is when the chip has the highest probability of being damaged.This is exactly why Epson doesn't recommend removal unless you intend to replace the cartridge - you're probably going to kill it if you don't know this is a major no no.
 
This is an old post, but it describes the problem: [https://inkdaddy.wordpress.com/2009/03/17/news-epson-says-hack-this-t069t068-refill-prevention/|Freedom to print 69/68 teardown].
 
It sounds like you removed a low cartridge and replaced it, not knowing this is a grave mistake that is likely to ruin the chip on your cartridge. At this point, you ruined the cartridge and will either need to replace the whole cartridge (expensive) or find a chip that Epson hasn't sued over to prevent importation.

ステータス:

open

編集者: Nick ,

テキスト:

This is an old question, but I have some background on this printer since I used to have one. The NX415 was one of the first generation printers Epson released with the infamous dual chippedchip cartridges -that are a refiller's nightmare. These have the external green PCB andchip that everyone knows but hide a wetness sensor that works in conjunction with the greenbehind this chip. What happens withAfter the 88/69/68 printers is once the cartridges are atcarts report ~25% ink level reported to the printer,on the printerink, it locks the EEPROM on the cartridgechip into read only mode. Once it's empty, it'smode permanently written as emptyto prevent refilling, since the chip now has to be replaced. This "feature" is an old post, but it describesimplemented on all of the problem: [https://inkdaddy.wordpress.com/2009/03/17/news-epson-says-hack-this-t069t068-refill-prevention/|Freedom88/68/68 cartridges.
These printers are also known
to print 69/68 teardown]kill the chip on these cartridges when you remove the ink from these printers the majority of the time. It's especially likely once you get to the ~25% mark, which is when the chip has the highest probability of being damaged.This is exactly why Epson doesn't recommend removal unless you intend to replace the cartridge - you're probably going to kill it if you don't know this is a major no no.
This is an old question, but I have some background on this printer since I used to have one. The NX415 was one of the first generation printers Epson released with the infamous dual chippedchip cartridges -that are a refiller's nightmare. These have the external green PCB andchip that everyone knows but hide a wetness sensor that works in conjunction with the greenbehind this chip. What happens withAfter the 88/69/68 printers is once the cartridges are atcarts report ~25% ink level reported to the printer,on the printerink, it locks the EEPROM on the cartridgechip into read only mode. Once it's empty, it'smode permanently written as emptyto prevent refilling, since the chip now has to be replaced. This "feature" is an old post, but it describesimplemented on all of the problem: [https://inkdaddy.wordpress.com/2009/03/17/news-epson-says-hack-this-t069t068-refill-prevention/|Freedom88/68/68 cartridges.
These printers are also known
to print 69/68 teardown]kill the chip on these cartridges when you remove the ink from these printers the majority of the time. It's especially likely once you get to the ~25% mark, which is when the chip has the highest probability of being damaged.This is exactly why Epson doesn't recommend removal unless you intend to replace the cartridge - you're probably going to kill it if you don't know this is a major no no.
 
If you take a cartridge out that's too low, the cartridge will not be recognized once you putThis is an old post, but it in the printer again - it's permanently damaged. It sounds like you removed a empty cartridge and damageddescribes the chipproblem: [https://inkdaddy.wordpress.com/2009/03/17/news-epson-says-hack-this-t069t068-refill-prevention/|Freedom to print 69/68 teardown].
If you take a cartridge out that's too low, the cartridge will not be recognized once you putThis is an old post, but it in the printer again - it's permanently damaged. It sounds like you removed a empty cartridge and damageddescribes the chipproblem: [https://inkdaddy.wordpress.com/2009/03/17/news-epson-says-hack-this-t069t068-refill-prevention/|Freedom to print 69/68 teardown].
 
Epson was gladIt sounds like you removed a low cartridge and replaced it, not knowing this is a grave mistake that is likely to marketruin the crap out ofchip on your cartridge. At this "feature" as a waypoint, you ruined the cartridge and will either need to improvereplace the reading accuracy, but neglectedwhole cartridge (expensive) or find a chip that Epson hasn't sued over to mention they implemented it to kill cartridges and *really* stop refillersprevent importation.
Epson was gladIt sounds like you removed a low cartridge and replaced it, not knowing this is a grave mistake that is likely to marketruin the crap out ofchip on your cartridge. At this "feature" as a waypoint, you ruined the cartridge and will either need to improvereplace the reading accuracy, but neglectedwhole cartridge (expensive) or find a chip that Epson hasn't sued over to mention they implemented it to kill cartridges and *really* stop refillersprevent importation.

ステータス:

open

編集者: Nick ,

テキスト:

This is an old question, but I have some background on this printer since I used to have one. The NX415 printer was one of the first generation printers Epson released with dual chipped cartridges - the external green PCB and a wetness sensor that works in conjunction with the green chip. What happens with the 88/69/68 printers is once the cartridges are at ~25% ink level reported to the printer, the printer locks the EEPROM on the cartridge into read only mode. Once it's empty, it's permanently written as empty. This is an old post, but it describes the problem: [https://inkdaddy.wordpress.com/2009/03/17/news-epson-says-hack-this-t069t068-refill-prevention/|Freedom to print 69/68 teardown].
This is an old question, but I have some background on this printer since I used to have one. The NX415 printer was one of the first generation printers Epson released with dual chipped cartridges - the external green PCB and a wetness sensor that works in conjunction with the green chip. What happens with the 88/69/68 printers is once the cartridges are at ~25% ink level reported to the printer, the printer locks the EEPROM on the cartridge into read only mode. Once it's empty, it's permanently written as empty. This is an old post, but it describes the problem: [https://inkdaddy.wordpress.com/2009/03/17/news-epson-says-hack-this-t069t068-refill-prevention/|Freedom to print 69/68 teardown].
 
If you take a cartridge out that's too low, the cartridge will not be recognized once you put it in the printer again - it's permanently damaged. It sounds like you removed a empty cartridge and damaged the chip.
 
Epson was glad to market the crap out of this "feature" as a way to improve the reading accuracy, but neglected to mention they implemented it to kill cartridges and *really* stop refillers.

ステータス:

open

編集者: Nick ,

テキスト:

This is an old question, but I have some background on this printer since I used to have one. The NX415 printer was one of the first generation printers Epson released with dual chipped cartridges - the external green PCB and a wetness sensor that works in conjunction with the green chip. What happens with the 88/69/68 printers is once the cartridges are at ~25% ink level reported to the printer, the printer locks the EEPROM on the cartridge into read only mode. Once it's empty, it's permanently written as empty. This is an old post, but it describes the problem: [https://inkdaddy.wordpress.com/2009/03/17/news-epson-says-hack-this-t069t068-refill-prevention/|Freedom to print 69/68 teardown].
This is an old question, but I have some background on this printer since I used to have one. The NX415 printer was one of the first generation printers Epson released with dual chipped cartridges - the external green PCB and a wetness sensor that works in conjunction with the green chip. What happens with the 88/69/68 printers is once the cartridges are at ~25% ink level reported to the printer, the printer locks the EEPROM on the cartridge into read only mode. Once it's empty, it's permanently written as empty. This is an old post, but it describes the problem: [https://inkdaddy.wordpress.com/2009/03/17/news-epson-says-hack-this-t069t068-refill-prevention/|Freedom to print 69/68 teardown].
 
If you take a cartridge out that's too low, the cartridge will not be recognized once you put it in the printer again - it's permanently damaged. It sounds like you removed a empty cartridge and damaged the chip.
 
Epson was glad to market the crap out of this "feature" as a way to improve the reading accuracy, but neglected to mention they implemented it to kill cartridges and *really* stop refillers.

ステータス:

open

オリジナル投稿者: Nick ,

テキスト:

This is an old question, but I have some background on this printer since I used to have one. The NX415 printer was one of the first generation printers Epson released with dual chipped cartridges - the external green PCB and a wetness sensor that works in conjunction with the green chip. What happens with the 88/69/68 printers is once the cartridges are at ~25% ink level reported to the printer, the printer locks the EEPROM on the cartridge into read only mode. Once it's empty, it's permanently written as empty.

If you take a cartridge out that's too low, the cartridge will not be recognized once you put it in the printer again - it's permanently damaged. It sounds like you removed a empty cartridge and damaged the chip.

Epson was glad to market the crap out of this "feature" as a way to improve the reading accuracy, but neglected to mention they implemented it to kill cartridges and *really* stop refillers.

ステータス:

open