If you or anyone else on here needs work like that done, hit me up (if you're in the US, especially in the upper Midwest). I do synth repairs as a side-gig and have had a pretty solid success rate with saving those old wonky chips. The sliders usually just need opening up, cleaning the resistive tracks and wipers, and lubing the parts that rub metal-to-metal.EnochLight wrote: ↑17 Feb 2021I did, actually, though I sold it with the MSQ-100 sequencer that goes with it as well. It needed to have at least 2 voice chips replaced (likely all 6 at some point), the filter chips were starting to act a little wonky, and the battery needed to be de-soldered and replaced. And that was just the "regular" maintenance that it needed. I'm sure the potentiometers on various sliders would fail at some point, as most felt a little grindy.
That said, I do have a Juno-106 here that needs a lot of work, that hopefully will be ready to go this fall. Follow my shop Instagram and hit me up if you have any repair needs or gear wants: https://www.instagram.com/madisynths/