Cleaning your LCD monitor on a regular basis maintains it free of dirt, smudges, and bacteria. The safest method of cleaning is wiping with a dry microfiber cloth, which is also surprisingly efficient in getting rid of bacteria. However, to get rid of tenacious smudges and stuck-on dirt, you might need to use a dampened microfiber cloth. Consider wiping the screen with a Lysol wipe or a vinegar and water solution if you’re concerned about germs. To ensure that using liquids is acceptable, make sure to first check the device’s user handbook.
Select the Proper Cloth
Do not wipe your screen with Kleenex or tissues. They will leave tiny tissue fragments all over your screen, rendering that useless. You need a soft, absorbent material made entirely of cotton. T-shirts are good clothing, but so are socks and Turkish towels if they are made of only cotton.
Avoid wearing polyester-containing clothing since these fibers might be stiff. While you are rubbing over the screen, these filaments may cause scratches. Avoid using tissues and paper towels as well. Although it may feel soft, keep in mind that it is paper and as such, comes from wood. This implies that if you move the paper towel over your screen, it may include minute pieces of wood that will harm it. Avoid paper at all costs and concentrate on cotton instead.
For best results, look for a microfiber towel to clean your screen. Typically, the clothing that comes with prescription glasses is good.
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The cleansing agent
A digitizer or LCD screen should not be cleaned with water unless specifically instructed to do so in your machine’s instructions. Use a screen cleaning solution made for LCD panels to remove fingerprints and/or oily smudges (a non-ammonia-based cleaner). Spray a small amount of the solution on a cloth, then gently rub the screen. Avoid spraying the solution directly onto the LCD because it may run off and harm the electronic parts behind the bezel. It is not advised to use regular home cleaners because they could harm the LCD surface (we have seen the effects of Windex applied directly onto the LCD, and it was not pretty).
What should you keep away from?
Avoid using cleaning solutions for the LCD that contain ammonia (such as Windex®), ethyl alcohol (such as Everclear®), alcohol intended for human consumption, toluene (paint solvents), acetone, or ethyl acetate (these are often used in nail polish remover). The explanation is straightforward: These chemicals may react with the components used to make or coat the screen.
The great screen cleaning solution we use on a daily basis in-house is available here for $9.99 and may be ordered alone or along with your LCD/touchscreen replacement order. 3.38 ounces is the bottle’s volume, and it should last for several years. Each cleaner comes with a grey cloth and blue cleaning solution.
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Cleaning a Glass-Coated Non-LCD Computer Screen
Unplug your gadget and turn it off.
Start by using a dry microfiber towel to wipe away any dust from the screen.
Avoid using bleach for cleaning non-porous surfaces like the screen that have fingerprints and smudges; instead, use 70% isopropyl alcohol, a pre-moistened alcohol wipe, a Clorox Disinfecting Wipe, or a Clorox Disinfecting Wipe.
Being careful not to let any extra moisture wick from the wipe or cloth, wipe the glass surface and corners.
Let the screen dry naturally.
Utilize a microfiber cloth to rub away any lingering traces.
You don’t need to thoroughly clean your screen if all that is on it is dust. All that needs to be done to get rid of dust is to wipe it away with a microfiber cloth. Simply use the cloth to gently wipe your screen from end to finish.