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Nesse video mostro algumas dicas simples para evitar brick no wii. Semi-bricked Wii: What is it and how to unbrick it? December 14, 2007 Posted by stvchang in games, gaming news, Nintendo, tech news, tech stuff, Wii, Wii games. With many request for semi-bricked Wii and the solution to unbrick it, I have decided to share on how I semi-bricked my Wii and how I was able to unbrick it later.

Semi-bricked Wii: What is it and how to unbrick it? December 14, 2007

Posted by stvchang in games, gaming news, Nintendo, tech news, tech stuff, Wii, Wii games.

With many request for semi-bricked Wii and the solution to unbrick it, I have decided to share on how I semi-bricked my Wii and how I was able to unbrick it later.
Please note that Nintendo Wiis are region locked and accordingly, their firmware is also region locked. This mean that you can only update the Wii by using firmware from the same region. Wiis have 3 main regions: NTSC Japan (3.0J), NTSC US (3.0U) and PAL Europe (3.0E); the alphabet behind the firmware represents the region it beloings to.
Many Wii owners have accidentally semi-bricked their Wii when they installed the wrong firmware that don’t correspond regions. Usually, installing firmware from a different region that you Wii will brick the “Wii Setting” menu, basically it gives you an error message stating a problem in accessing the Internet via the Opera browser.
This effectively prevents you from accessing the Wii Settings menu. Games will still load and play, but you simply cant change any settings on your Wii, thus the term “Semi-brick” used by myself.
This happened to me when I inserted Super Mario Galaxy JAPAN without noticing the game’s region coding, and proceeded to install the firmware. After installing the firmware, my Wii Setting menu crashed with the prior mentioned error code. The games plays fine, but I am stuck with a locked Wii Setting menu.
The solution to this is rather simple. Just wait for the next Nintendo first party game to be released, get that game and make sure it is the same region as your Wii and load it up. Most first party titles by Nintendo comes with a firmware checker, it checks the firmware in your Wii and updates it to the latest version on the disc. Run the update if the disc prompts you to, and it should install the firmware as per the same region as your Wii, and unlocks the Wii Settings menu.
For me, I used Link’s Crossbow Training. It ran on my Wii and asked for a firmware update. I installed the update, and behold, my Wii Setting menu is back up and running Firmware 3.0U.
So for those of you who had semi-bricked your Wii, feel free to try this method as it has proven successful to me and other users having the same issues.
Disclaimer: Following the method mentioned above don’t guarantee absolute success, just simply coz it worked for me. Also, this method may not unbrick modded Wii. Leave your comments if it works for you.

A Wii 'brick'

Wii Brick Blocker

To brick a Wii is to damage the console beyond repair - as in 'A bricked Wii has all the electronic functionality of a brick'. To put it simply, fully bricked Wii consoles do absolutely nothing.The term is often used in situations where modifying a system's firmware (without necessarily making any alterations to the machine's hardware) has caused it to become inoperable.

  • 1Types of Bricks
  • 3Brick Recovery
    • 3.1Using a Recovery Disc
    • 3.3Using BootMii

Semi/Partial Brick

A Semi/Partial Brick occurs when a System Menu update from the wrong region is installed on a Wii or some resources have been otherwise damaged, breaking some (but not all) of the functionality of the System Menu. Typically, games will still boot but the Settings menu will not work -- this prevents the system from healing itself with an online update. These cases can be fixed by installing a newer version of the System Menu from a disc of the correct region, or with any other tool that can modify the System Menu.

Mail Brick

A Mail Brick is caused when a user has too much mail in their Message Board for the Wii to handle. The Wii will crash upon booting through normal means. However, the System Menu can still be used through Maintenance Mode.

Banner Brick

A Banner Brick occurs when the user installs a channel with an invalid banner (wrong image size). With this type of brick the system will freeze after the Health and Safety screen and may display a 'System Files are Corrupted' error message. This can be fixed if the Wii has previously had BootMii (as Boot2),WC24 title booting or Preloader/Priiloader installed, or as a last resort, the BlueBomb exploit.

Since boot2 is intact during a Banner Brick, any user who owns a pre Q4 2008 Wii with BootMii installed (as boot2) can access BootMii regardless of any corrupt WAD installed. From here they can access the HBC to uninstall the broken channel.

If Preloader or Priiloader is installed, holding reset while powering on the Wii and launching HBC will enable recovery by uninstalling the broken channel.

Users Without BootMii installed as boot2 and Priiloader/Preloader may use the BlueBomb exploit to launch the HackMii installer, which will enable access to the HBC, so a similar recovery procedure can be used as described above.

NOTE: Uninstalling the incorrect channel may lead to further damage, so users should be careful.


Full Brick (System Menu)

Generally speaking, a 'full brick' occurs when the System Menu refuses to boot for any reason. There are two typical symptoms of a full brick:

1. The Wii displays an Opera error message instead of the “WARNING SCREEN' when the Wii boots and does not check the disc drive for a disc before displaying the error. Because of this it's impossible to fix using software unless you have BootMii installed (as boot2), or you use a Savemii Dongle with an autoboot disc.

2. The Wii displays nothing and you are presented with a black screen. Because of this it's impossible to fix using software, UNLESS you have BootMii installed (as boot2) In some cases the latter will be unable to fix this brick.

A broken Bluetooth Module will present the same symptoms, but can only be fixed by replacing the module.

Full Brick (IOS)

If the Wii NAND filesystem is corrupt, the System Menu's IOS is missing or invalid, or the System Menu executable is missing or invalid, then the system will refuse to boot and nothing will be displayed on the screen. Depending on the exact cause of failure, Preloader or BootMii/boot2 can fix (and are required to fix) this sort of brick, assuming they are installed and the system boots far enough to run them.

A broken Wifi Module will present the same symptoms, but can only be fixed by replacing the module.

Low Level Brick (LLB)

A LLB occurs when part of the boot process is corrupt -- boot1 is corrupt, or boot2 is corrupt. Since boot2 is required to be working and able load an IOS before the system can run, any errors in this process will render the system inoperable. A LLB cannot be fixed with software and requires hardware modification to be repaired.

Error 003 Brick

See Error 003

  • Only install updates for your own region.
  • Play your own region
    • Playing games or using Wii Menu channels from other regions shouldn't cause any problems, but in exceptional circumstances something could go wrong
    • Games and Channels from other regions will not function without modification
    • Unless, you have a VERY good reason
    • Unless, they come from a TRUSTED source and REALLY serve a useful function
    • Malformed channels (especially the banner part) can make your System Menu crash on boot
    • Loading apps from a SD Card is much safer
  • Ensure that you know what you're doing before you install or run any homebrew apps
    • Especially, those with the 'Homebrew Dangerous if Misused' banner on their page
    • FirmWare Downgraders
    • Any Other System Tools
    • (e.g. BootMii NAND backup)

If a Wii becomes bricked, there may be a way to unbrick it.

Using a Recovery Disc




The disc check can be bypassed.


This allows you to boot Recovery Software from a disc.

NOTE: This method is outdated and has a lot of requirements:

1.) A semi-working System Menu.

2.) A fully working System Menu IOS.

3.) ILLEGAL copies of the old repair disc.

  • Won't work on updated systems, because IOS16 was stubbed and homebrew discs require the Trucha Bug inside the correct IOS or that IOS has to ignore signing completely.

Indiana Pwns

If you do have a copy of the Indiana Pwns save ALREADY in the Wii, and an authentic LEGO Indiana Jones disc. You can use this to boot recovery software as well.This also requires:

1.) A semi-working System Menu.

2.) A fully working System Menu IOS.

3.) Some way to still boot game discs.

There's a method to get the Indiana Pwns savegame on the Wii NAND after a brick: Rhc caszimirwrenegade stables san diego.

First, Spam the NAND with savegames until it's nearly full.

Then, try to install the Rabbids Go Home channel (maybe others work as well). (Or, if you have a working internet connection on the Wii (set up before the brick happenened), and Wii Shop Channel access, you can download some free channels or channels you own to fill up the NAND as well)

Then, get the option to go to data management and copy the savegame over. (And don't forget to delete the savegames you spammed earlier when you're done!)

Using Preloader


  • Preloader
    • Configured to boot something other than the System Menu

Simply boot a recovery program the way you would any other. if you have Preloader installed, but it boots to the System Menu then try holding down reset when you turn on your Wii, after a few seconds of holding reset the Preloader menu should appear.

Using BootMii


  • NAND backup
    • BEFORE the Wii bricks

It's advised to backup your NAND right after you install BootMii.


If you installed BootMii as boot2, then simply go to the second options screen and choose the second icon which can recover from the brick.


If you installed BootMii as part of an IOS, then you will need Preloader installed. Go to the HBC via Preloader, then select Launch BootMii from the main menu.

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Using a NAND Programmer


  • Soldering many wires to the Wii's motherboard

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In order to use a NAND Programmer/Infectus to rewrite the flash directly you will need to know your Wii's NAND keys.

WC24 title booting

WC24 title booting can be used to fix banner bricks. The types of bricks this can fix is similar to the 'recovery mode' menu. That menu can be triggered by holding down all D-Pad buttons on the GC controller plugged into slot 4, a tab inside the controller needs removed in official GC controllers. Every time the file at the boot mail entry URL installed by wc24app is updated, every Wii that already downloaded the boot mail would download again and wakeup for title booting again. The entry URLs that wc24app installs includes the consoleID, this can be used to send unique content for one Wii. If you need the boot mail content for the entry installed by wc24app to be updated to fix your bricked Wii after it already downloaded and booted with the mail, contact Yellows8 on the talk page, or send an email to yellowstar6 at gmail dot com.To repair a Wii with WC24 title booting, the following requirements must be met:

  • Like the 'recovery mode' menu, sysmenu IOS must be working correctly
  • HBC must be installed since the boot mail would boot HBC, WC24 title booting can't boot discs.
  • Sysmenu needs to be working without completely crashing to allow shutting down to idle/'standby' mode
  • Before the brick occurs, you need to run wc24app v1.1(currently from SVN or this build) on the Wii to install the boot mail entry, and to enable the WC24 title boot flag. The title boot flag is never cleared or set after file creation by Nintendo software, this flag is only cleared by Nintendo software on file creation. Nintendo announcement mail can't be intercepted and modified since that mail is RSA signed.(Modifying that mail is only possible if the sysmenu IOS has the signature check patched or has the fakesign bug, and any other IOS that run when the mail is newly downloaded/downloaded when mail is updated would need the sig patch or have the fakesign bug.)

Sending it to Nintendo

This option is the least desirable for homebrew users, as Nintendo will likely send back a different console, with your personal settings/VC account transferred and the latest updates installed.

Cause of bricks

Semi/Partial Brick

Each region has its own version of the System Menu. For example, 3.2 of the System Menu available is v. 288 (NTSC/J), v.289 (NTSC/U), v.290 (PAL). The only difference between those three versions is two different files — the main executable for the menu (a .DOL file, more or less) and an ARC archive that stores compressed versions of the HTML / image resources.


All of this is fine and good, but why put them in separately named directories? (E.g. EU/EU/GER/Setup/ScreenSave.html above)? The path name could always be the same because there are different files for each version.

If there’s a specific path that the graphics need to sit at, you’d think they’d hard-code a pathname like that into the code, right? No…

The code’s pretty hard to tease apart, but they seem to be trying to determine the system region from the setting.txt file, and then building up a pathname to load like so: sprintf(filename, “html/%s2/iplsetting.ash/%s/%s/ENG/Setup/ScreenSave.html”, region, region, region). This is so silly, because if they had hard-coded the path then the system would have booted just fine.

Banner Brick

A banner brick is caused when a channel with a malformed banner (icon), is installed. Due to the poor error checking of the System Menu, the system menu cant handle the corrupted banner, so it crashes and thinks that it is a file corruption.

Full Brick

A full brick is caused when SYSCONF is missing, damaged, or has the 'reconfiguration' flag set. This usually occurs after certain updates. The Wii would usually show the settings screen on boot to let you adjust some settings, but since it is broken, you end up with an un-bootable Wii.

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