|The term CARD is frequently mis-used. If a device adapter is built into the mboard IT'S NOT A CARD !|
Almost all laptop models have onboard video - a video adapter built into the mboard - in that case it's NOT a video CARD !
A CARD plugs into a slot, or into a connector, directly attached to the mboard inside the case and is removable.
You can't fix the onboard video adapter if it's actually dead. The only way you can do that is to replace the mboard.
Your model probably DOES have onboard video.
scroll down - find the part number on the label on your laptop - p/n
- make note the part of it before the #, then go here:
and click on the same part number in the list - that yields all the parts listings for your model.
- I saw no listing for a video or graphics adapter in the example I looked at, so your model probably has onboard video.
However, if you don't mind having to use an external monitor....
- you MAY be able to get an external monitor to work if you plug into the video port on the computer.
Most of the time when you get no video on a laptop, the video adapter itself is not the problem.
Laptop no video (or video problems), and battery, AC adapter, power jack T shooting.
See response 1:
DO NOT plug in or unplug a monitor's video cable into / from a video port while the computer is running. Doing so can damage the monitor's circuits and/or the video adapter's circuits.
Some laptops will display on an external monitor without you having to do anything.
If you get no video on an external monitor, some laptops have a key combo that you must press to toggle the display to external video only / sometimes both / built in display video only - see the Owner's or User's manual for the model.
or - you could by a USB video adapter or another type of video adapter and connect an external monitor to that.
E.g. links to some adapters in a previous post I made:
Laptop video adapters, TV tuners
See response 1: