Introduction

Feeling a little turbulent? Take some time and get a little Zen. Better yet, watch us tear this enlightening Ultrabook down to its most basic components.

Did you enjoy the peacefulness of this Zen teardown? Ready to get back into all the action that the internet has to offer? Well, follow @ifixit on Twitter to be kept in the loop about all of our future teardowns!

This teardown is not a repair guide. To repair your Asus Zenbook UX32VD, use our service manual.

Image 1/1: The UX32VD Zenbook Prime was released in the second quarter of 2012, as an update to the already-popular UX31E.
  • There is an art to becoming Zen. It takes years and years of practice. Quiet meditation, peaceful contemplation, and—according to Asus—use of their flagship Ultrabook.

  • The UX32VD Zenbook Prime was released in the second quarter of 2012, as an update to the already-popular UX31E.

  • Here are some of the most calming features of the UX32VD:

    • 1.9 GHz Intel Core i7 processor

    • Nvidia GeForce GT 620M dedicated GPU

    • 1920 x 1080 LCD with IPS

    • 4 GB (2 GB upgradable) RAM

    • 500 GB HDD stock with 24 GB SSD cache

Add Comment

Image 1/1: Envelope-style laptop sleeve
  • In addition to a slick Ultrabook, Asus throws in a whole bag of goodies with the Zenbook:

    • Envelope-style laptop sleeve

    • Stylish power adapter with a machined face

    • Mini VGA-to-VGA adapter

    • USB-to-ethernet adapter

    • Small pouch to carry the adapters

  • Given the laptop's $1300 price tag, Asus managed to have none of these items look or feel cheap.

Add Comment

Image 1/1: All things considered, the "bulging waistline" of the Zenbook isn't all that considerable. When compared with a MacBook Air, it's only a few millimeters thicker at the spine.
  • Despite being a formidable Ultrabook in its own right, the Zenbook is often criticized for its thickness.

  • All things considered, the "bulging waistline" of the Zenbook isn't all that considerable. When compared with a MacBook Air, it's only a few millimeters thicker at the spine.

Add Comment

Image 1/2: The UX32VD comes standard with a hotkey for "Super Performance Mode," initiated by hitting Function+Space. Image 2/2: We can't help but think that the logo is reminiscent of certain super-performing [http://img101.fansshare.com/photos/usainbolt/usain-bolt-running-876155777.jpg|Olympic runners].
  • The only markings indicating that this is indeed the newest Zenbook is the model number on the bottom of the laptop.

  • The UX32VD comes standard with a hotkey for "Super Performance Mode," initiated by hitting Function+Space.

    • We can't help but think that the logo is reminiscent of certain super-performing Olympic runners.

Add Comment

Image 1/2: Three USB 3.0 ports Image 2/2: Combo SD, SDHC, and MMC reader
  • Everyone likes a well-connected Ultrabook, and the Zenbook is not a disappointment.

    • Three USB 3.0 ports

    • Combo SD, SDHC, and MMC reader

    • Audio out

    • Mini VGA port

    • HDMI out

  • Sadly, the display adapter is not the same as the mini display adapter used by Apple, so defecting parties can't use their existing adapters with the Zenbook. But good news—Asus was kind enough to include the mini VGA-to-VGA adapter with the computer, thus allowing you to spend your extra dough on iFixit tools.

Add Comment

Image 1/2: We love Torx screws. They provide large amounts of surface to transfer torque, they resist cam-out much better than many screws, and ''they're common.'' Image 2/2: We love Torx screws. They provide large amounts of surface to transfer torque, they resist cam-out much better than many screws, and ''they're common.''
  • The stylish aluminum lower case is held in place with twelve T5 Torx screws. The cover itself is not the same quality you'd find in an Apple product, but we applaud Asus' use of non-proprietary screws.

    • We love Torx screws. They provide large amounts of surface to transfer torque, they resist cam-out much better than many screws, and they're common.

Actually, Torx is common *NOW*. A decade ago, it wasn't so easy to get a hold of.

It's only because manufacturers started using them as "security screws" to keep people out that other manufacturers started making them much more common and plentiful that these days they're no trouble at all.

%%&#, you want a good screw - try a Robertson. Problem is, they're heavily patented. One-handed drives (put screw on screwdriver, it stays in there with no magnetic tip required), etc. Of course, now that I've said it, someone will make a robertson security screw.

Worf - Reply

what is the size of the Torx screws for the bottom cover ? as i know its 5xsmall and 2xlarge is that right ?

Mill - Reply

Did U find an answer ???

Rasmus Tramm Bertelsen -

Image 1/3: The screws on the outer case were Torx, but the eight screws holding down the battery are good-old Phillips #0. Interesting choice, Asus. Image 2/3: Pulling out the battery delivers us special bonus components: the left and right speaker assemblies that are adhered to the sides of the battery. Image 3/3: Pulling out the battery delivers us special bonus components: the left and right speaker assemblies that are adhered to the sides of the battery.
  • The first component to come out is the battery. Point for repairability!

  • The screws on the outer case were Torx, but the eight screws holding down the battery are good-old Phillips #0. Interesting choice, Asus.

  • Pulling out the battery delivers us special bonus components: the left and right speaker assemblies that are adhered to the sides of the battery.

Hi help, I try to plug out the battery connection and plug in back, the problem is my now my computer is not showing any things on my screen which is black screen. Help if any one

jingtian5 - Reply

Be very careful here to not remove the socket. I accidentally ripped off the battery connector when attempting to replace my battery.

Chris - Reply

Image 1/2: By comparison, the battery in the 13" MacBook Air is approximately 22% of the Air's total weight, at 300 grams. Image 2/2: This Zenbook sports a 48 watt-hour battery, a smaller battery than the previous year's model, but a solid contender with other similarly-sized laptops.
  • The 7.4 volt, 6520 mAh battery in the UX32VD weighs 280.5 grams, accounting for approximately 20% of the Zenbook's weight.

    • By comparison, the battery in the 13" MacBook Air is approximately 22% of the Air's total weight, at 300 grams.

  • This Zenbook sports a 48 watt-hour battery, a smaller battery than the previous year's model, but a solid contender with other similarly-sized laptops.

    • 2011 Zenbook UX31A: 50 watt-hours

    • Macbook Air: 50 watt-hours

    • Acer Aspire S5: 34 watt-hours

Add Comment

Image 1/1: For those of you who aren't familiar with Bang & Olufsen, their sound systems are the choice of many luxury vehicle manufacturers, including [http://www.bang-olufsen.com/car-audio/car-models/aston-martin|Aston Martin].
  • Many PC manufacturers turn to audio specialists outside of their own company to provide their laptops with sound systems. Asus is no different, looking to Bang & Olufsen to pump up the volume in the Zenbook.

  • For those of you who aren't familiar with Bang & Olufsen, their sound systems are the choice of many luxury vehicle manufacturers, including Aston Martin.

    • We're pretty sure the left speaker is Bang, while the right is Olufsen.

      • That's what we heard through the grapevine, at least.

      • We'll be here all night, folks.

Add Comment

Image 1/2: While this may give the Zenbook an identity crisis, it is a step in the right direction for Ultrabook design. Image 2/2: It is clear that Asus wanted to give users the ability to upgrade/repair their laptops, but could only allow for a single RAM module given the space constraints inside the already-bulging Zenbook.
  • In order to completely blur the lines between an Ultrabook and a high-powered laptop, Asus gave the Zenbook onboard RAM and removable RAM.

  • While this may give the Zenbook an identity crisis, it is a step in the right direction for Ultrabook design.

  • It is clear that Asus wanted to give users the ability to upgrade/repair their laptops, but could only allow for a single RAM module given the space constraints inside the already-bulging Zenbook.

  • We'll keep our eyes peeled for the onboard RAM, but the removable RAM module comes out for now.

Add Comment

Image 1/2: Let's see how this hard drive measures up to other high profile Ultrabooks. Image 2/2: 2012 Apple MacBook Air 13" ($1,099.99 - $1,199.99): 128 GB SSD
  • The Zenbook comes standard with a 500 GB, 5400 RPM 2.5" hard disk drive, in addition to 24 GB of onboard SSD storage.

  • Let's see how this hard drive measures up to other high profile Ultrabooks.

    • 2012 Apple MacBook Air 13" ($1,099.99 - $1,199.99): 128 GB SSD

    • Dell Inspiron 14z ($899.99): 500 GB, 5400 RPM HDD and 32GB onboard SSD

    • Acer Aspire S5 ($1,279.00 - $1,399.99): 2x 128 GB SSD

  • No matter which way you spin it, a 5400 RPM HDD seems a bit out of place in a $1,300 laptop.

Add Comment

Image 1/3: We'll stop. We promise. Or maybe not—only time will tell. Image 2/3: Because fans are responsible for circulating the air through the computer, they are often the component that collects the most dust. Having fans that are easy to access [http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=OpCJzdWxEbQ|for cleaning] are important for making a device that is easy to maintain. Image 3/3: Because fans are responsible for circulating the air through the computer, they are often the component that collects the most dust. Having fans that are easy to access [http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=OpCJzdWxEbQ|for cleaning] are important for making a device that is easy to maintain.
  • These fans are pretty cool. And accessible!

    • We'll stop. We promise. Or maybe not—only time will tell.

  • Because fans are responsible for circulating the air through the computer, they are often the component that collects the most dust. Having fans that are easy to access for cleaning are important for making a device that is easy to maintain.

Add Comment

Image 1/2: It appears as though Asus didn't put too much engineering into enforcing their warranty. The void sticker is just a sticker—no impossible-to-remove residue on the screw head, no weird disintegrating labels. Just a sticker that actually retains a good amount of stickiness even after being removed. Image 2/2: We're not saying you should defraud companies—just stating fact.
  • There is something oddly satisfying about removing a warranty sticker. Maybe it's the feeling of irrevocability that comes with it—knowing that, from this point onward, the device is entirely yours.

    • It appears as though Asus didn't put too much engineering into enforcing their warranty. The void sticker is just a sticker—no impossible-to-remove residue on the screw head, no weird disintegrating labels. Just a sticker that actually retains a good amount of stickiness even after being removed.

      • We're not saying you should defraud companies—just stating fact.

Add Comment

Image 1/3: Intel [http://www.intel.com/design/network/products/lan/controllers/82550.htm|82550] Fast Ethernet Controller Image 2/3: Intel [https://chipworks.secure.force.com/catalog/ProductDetails?sku=INT-82549MDE|82549MDE] Wi-Fi controller Image 3/3: In an industry where design often favors slimness over modularity, we're thankful that the Weefees still come as mini PCI Express cards.
  • With a little elbow grease, the Intel 6235 Wi-Fi / Bluetooth 4.0 card comes out of its mini PCI Express socket. Inside we find two Intel ICs:

    • Intel 82550 Fast Ethernet Controller

    • Intel 82549MDE Wi-Fi controller

  • In an industry where design often favors slimness over modularity, we're thankful that the Weefees still come as mini PCI Express cards.

The wifi connectors seem smaller than regular U.fl connectors. Can you confirm what type of connectors they are ?

Adrian S - Reply

for the wifi connector see

http://forum.notebookreview.com/threads/...

a bit complicated, but it's possible to upgrade to 802.11ac!

MilesTeg81 -

Are cpu and gpu on this motherboard glued or soldered ? As i see it looks like glued and on other side i do not see any soldering of the GPU or CPU. If possible can you try to remove then place back ?

Bijju Bhattaram - Reply

Did you ever find out an answer to this?

paul -

what is the wire underneath the hard drive for? while trying to replace the hdd with an ssd i accidently ripped that wire now my laptop wont start can anyone tell me what that wire is for exactly? thanks! I wish i read trough this article before going in without having a first hand understanding on how to do the tear-down of my asus ux laptop, anyways i appreciate the documentary ifixit! -AM

Amer Milanovic - Reply

Just noticed a connector on STEP 15, can anyone tell me what this connector is used for exactly? thanks!

Amer Milanovic - Reply

the connector in step 15 is labeled LCD Panel. that was the point of the comment!

norman - Reply

Image 1/3: Though they're not technically "instructions," labeling sockets and connectors is extremely helpful when reassembling a machine. Thanks Asus! Image 2/3: Off come some standard connectors and screws, and the motherboard is free. Image 3/3: Off come some standard connectors and screws, and the motherboard is free.
  • Motherboard removal and replacement is fairly easy with the inclusion of labeled connectors on the board.

    • Though they're not technically "instructions," labeling sockets and connectors is extremely helpful when reassembling a machine. Thanks Asus!

  • Off come some standard connectors and screws, and the motherboard is free.

Keep in mind that there are different sizes of screws when removing the motherboard - you will need ph#0, ph#00 and ph#000 screwdrivers.

Julien Mazerolle - Reply

Image 1/1: Intel [http://ark.intel.com/products/65714/Intel-Core-i7-3517U-Processor-(4M-Cache-up-to-3_00-GHz)|Core i7-3517U] 1.9 GHz processor  (4M cache, up to 3.00 GHz)

Does anyone know if the onboard memory can be disabled? I believe mine are defective but don't want to pay $700 for Asus to fix it for me.

Kim Schulz - Reply

Were you able to fix it? I think I have the same problem in my machine. Your reply would help.

amithome2 -

I actually did this recently cause I often got bluescreen with my 32vd.

First I thought the whole device was damaged beyond repair.

After a fresh install (Win 7) I simply disabled IDE/ATA Controller Channel 1 .

Considering how cheap SSDs got, thats not a big loss and works fine ever since.

Except this, I've to admit I'm surprised how sturdy this device is :)

MilesTeg81 -

Image 1/1: 4x Hynix [http://www.skhynix.com/products/computing/view.jsp?info.ramKind=19&info.serialNo=H5TQ2G83CFR&posMap=computingDDR3|h5TQ2G83CFR] 2 Gb DDR3 SDRAM
  • The backside of the motherboard houses some more chips, including more onboard RAM.

  • So if our tally is correct, the UX32VD has a total of 1 GB onboard video RAM! (4 x 2 Gb = 8 Gb = 1 GB)

Add Comment

Image 1/3: Multi-touch gestures are managed by an Elan 33200V-3600 touchpad controller. Image 2/3: Multi-touch gestures are managed by an Elan 33200V-3600 touchpad controller. Image 3/3: Multi-touch gestures are managed by an Elan 33200V-3600 touchpad controller.
  • Like the MacBook Pro with Retina display, the touchpad in the Zenbook is located underneath the battery. Unlike the MacBook, though, you can remove this touchpad without destroying said battery.

  • Multi-touch gestures are managed by an Elan 33200V-3600 touchpad controller.

Add Comment

Image 1/3: For the record, the hex nuts weren't meant to be a deterrent to self-service, but rather a means of space saving. In addition to holding down the display assembly, the top of each hex nut was drilled and tapped to hold one of the motherboard screws. Image 2/3: The display assembly comes off pretty easily and we're left with the upper case that houses the backlit keyboard. Image 3/3: Just like the unibody MacBooks, the keyboard in the Zenbook cannot be removed from the upper case, which means the two must be replaced simultaneously.
  • In addition to a couple Phillips screws, each side of the display assembly was held to the upper case with a 4 mm hex nut. Asus may try as they like, but with our 54-bit driver kit in hand, no fastener is secure for long.

    • For the record, the hex nuts weren't meant to be a deterrent to self-service, but rather a means of space saving. In addition to holding down the display assembly, the top of each hex nut was drilled and tapped to hold one of the motherboard screws.

  • The display assembly comes off pretty easily and we're left with the upper case that houses the backlit keyboard.

  • Just like the unibody MacBooks, the keyboard in the Zenbook cannot be removed from the upper case, which means the two must be replaced simultaneously.

Does anyone know where to find a top case replacement in Canada? I bought just the keyboard and now I'm finding out I can't separate the top case and keyboard...fml

Jamie Guerrero - Reply

I disassembled my Asus and I could not figure out how to remove the keyboard from the case.

Julien Mazerolle -

You can remove the keyboard from the top case, however it's a bit of a destructive process. I replaced my keyboard by just buying a replacement on ebay for ux31. After you remove everything, screen, motherboard etc. remove the plastic films and just pop-off all the little black plastic pieces (there about 30 of them around the perimeter and middle of the keyboard). What I did was to use tweezers to remove just the tops of the plastic pieces, so when I put back the new keyboard, the plastic guides were still there. After you put the new keyboard, I just taped and hot glued it to the case. Seems to work fine and the flex is minimal. However, the only problem is the replacement UX31 keyboard had very shallow key travel, so you need to get used to typing with it.

Kubat N - Reply

Mine fell down and it broke where the lcd hinge connects to the plastic base that hold EVERYTHING... What's the name/s. n. of that part?

iritalon - Reply

Image 1/3: The main and auxiliary wireless antennas hide underneath the plastic clutch cover on the display assembly, one of the few non-metallic surfaces on the exterior of the Zenbook. Image 2/3: The main and auxiliary wireless antennas hide underneath the plastic clutch cover on the display assembly, one of the few non-metallic surfaces on the exterior of the Zenbook. Image 3/3: The main and auxiliary wireless antennas hide underneath the plastic clutch cover on the display assembly, one of the few non-metallic surfaces on the exterior of the Zenbook.
  • Next up is some housecleaning on the bottom of the display assembly. Away go the clutch cover, hinges, and wireless antennas.

  • The main and auxiliary wireless antennas hide underneath the plastic clutch cover on the display assembly, one of the few non-metallic surfaces on the exterior of the Zenbook.

Add Comment

  • Not only is there no obnoxiously glossy front glass on the Zenbook's display, but the bezel comes off pretty painlessly after applying some heat and playing a sweet tune with our guitar picks.

  • The fact that you can gain access to the display assembly is a huge plus. After opening up the Retina display, such a serviceable display is a welcome sight.

  • Not only is the fashionable display bezel easy to remove, it's even custom-made for the UX32VD.

Add Comment

Image 1/3: In most cases, a simple piece of rubber wouldn't be much of a deterrent, but the corners of this gasket were stuck down with a formidable adhesive and required heat and patience to peel up. Image 2/3: After that, four Phillips screws come out, followed by the LCD. Image 3/3: We heard the Chimei Innolux 1920 x 1080 IPS LCD performs extremely well, bringing legitimate gaming chops to an ultra-portable 13" notebook.
  • Right as we were about to go ga-ga over the accessibility of this display, we had to catch ourselves. The LCD and camera cables are routed underneath the rubber display gasket.

  • In most cases, a simple piece of rubber wouldn't be much of a deterrent, but the corners of this gasket were stuck down with a formidable adhesive and required heat and patience to peel up.

  • After that, four Phillips screws come out, followed by the LCD.

  • We heard the Chimei Innolux 1920 x 1080 IPS LCD performs extremely well, bringing legitimate gaming chops to an ultra-portable 13" notebook.

I had a little accident when the screen was open, and the hinges separated from the screen. It seems like the groove for the screws got messed up, because I can't screw them back in (they turn loosely and there is no grip). I'm guessing I need the part where the hinge screws go (seem on this pic). What is it called? I can't see it in any part site.

bruno - Reply

Image 1/3: A Realtek 5828T camera controller keeps all of your recording and video chatting in check. Image 2/3: In case you are wondering, the camera board is ''really thin''. Without the components on it, it measures at ~ 0.3 mm, which is about the thickness of three pieces of paper stacked together. Image 3/3: Shown here for comparison is a US dime. That's right, folks, a [http://guide-images.ifixit.net/igi/QnYHkALhecNFyvoH|dime].
  • I can see you, and so can the Zenbook's 2 megapixel webcam.

  • A Realtek 5828T camera controller keeps all of your recording and video chatting in check.

  • In case you are wondering, the camera board is really thin. Without the components on it, it measures at ~ 0.3 mm, which is about the thickness of three pieces of paper stacked together.

    • Shown here for comparison is a US dime. That's right, folks, a dime.

Add Comment

Image 1/2: All the components are easy to access, with no proprietary screws inhibiting access. Image 2/2: The battery is not glued in place, and a person equipped with the [product|IF145-022|right tools] can replace it in a matter of minutes.
  • Asus UX32VD Zenbook Repairability Score: 8 out of 10 (10 is the easiest to repair).

  • All the components are easy to access, with no proprietary screws inhibiting access.

  • The battery is not glued in place, and a person equipped with the right tools can replace it in a matter of minutes.

  • You can upgrade both RAM and hard drive in this machine.

  • Labeled motherboard sockets make reconnecting cables easier.

  • A lot of components were held in place with more adhesive than is necessary.

Add Comment

23 Comments

Just a few words to upgrading:

- Any 2,5" SSD will fit, if it has the 7mm height (e.g. Samsung 830)

- Ram: You need (!) DDR3-1600 Ram with CL11. If you have CL9 it will only run as PC-1333. That would be a waste.

Bono - Reply

Can anyone locate a driver for the Realtek 5828T camera controller? ASUS doesn't have it on their website and their support center said they couldn't find it either. Any help?

Nerdbox - Reply

Thanks sooo much for the effort. This is the best tear down of Asus Zenbook ever. Very clear. One things to add, when removing the back cover, beware of a void sticker that link the cover to its body. It might void the warranty. Not a big issue though (Simply want to contribute something here). I just bought this laptop a few days ago and I LOVE it so much!

Pisarnwate Ohm Jitvimol - Reply

Thank you for this work shows that it is often easier than you might think to disassemble a laptop ....

I have a question though I see that the keyboard is integrated in the lower part of the cell do you think it would be possible to replace a QWERTY or QWERTZ a QWERTY and how to recognize it in bios?

Sorry if my English is bad but I'm French girl...

mezarie - Reply

I'm looking for the video cable for this laptop. Does anyone know where I could order one? or may be the part number of the video cable? I want to make sure I could get one before I open it up? Thanks

Tan - Reply

thank you for the teardown!

is it possible to replace the keyboard with the one found on the ux31a (zenbook prime)?

the flex of the ux32vd's keyboard irritates me...

cheers

Michael Bolton - Reply

Can you update some more photos about the screen and hinges? Dropped mine to flooe and now other hinge is broken or totally detatched from the body.

Juha Karjalainen - Reply

Can I connect this screen to an HDMI-LVDS controller? What type of connector is the one used in zenbook?

I have a 13" zenbook touchscreen with a crack in the glass, lcd and digitizer worked perfectly and I'd like to use the touchscreen with my Raspberry PI.

yin - Reply

Hi, how much Ram can I put into the one upgradeable slot? 8?

szemy - Reply

Yes, you can put 8 Gb DDR3, 1600.

Julien Mazerolle -

Can anyone comment as to where I can buy replacement speaker grills?

Mine came with damaged ones, and ASUS took 3 months to replace. It was returned with a slight tear, and no matter how I'd tried to fight saying that it wasn't replaced properly, I'd get turned down time and again. It's out of warranty now, and the tears have grown considerably, and I just can't seem to find the part/how to replace this.

Giselle WW - Reply

You left out the part about taking the two LRF's off to remove two additional screws holding the back on.......if you don't you will damage the back irreparably and they cost a fortune to replace.

phil sone - Reply

Great teardown! I'm curious how feasible/possible it would be to upgrade the Nvidia GeForce GT 620M GPU to a newer model to, say, the 840m which is being used in the newer zenbook model?

Daniel - Reply

Does anyone know where I could source a replacement 3.5mm audio jack for this model? Thanks.

Dan Sauber - Reply

I've got a UX32A which needs a new motherboard, so I'm considering upgrading it to a UX32VD as it appears that they've got exactly the same chassis. Can anyone confirm if the board from one will fit in the chassis of another?

Mark Johnson - Reply

Hi!!!, My zenbook do not start up, do anybody know how to reset the bios from a switch or key convination?, I'm desperate!!!. Any other help will be very appreciated!!!

Alejandro Zerdan Bremme - Reply

power off can be enforced holding power button for 10 secs.

also check battery / ac adapter?

MilesTeg81 -

fyi:

seems most spare parts are available at http://www.asusparts.eu/en/partfinder/As...

MilesTeg81 - Reply

can i change the processor or the GPU ?

Kevin Perdana - Reply

Unfortunately not. The CPU is soldered on the mainboard. There's not enough space for a socket in the thin housing.

Gandralf -

Is anyone experienced in the following issue?:

Device won't boot and the keyboard doesn't light up except the LEDs of the power key, F2 and Caps Lock. No fans move and no display reaction.

Once had that same issue which disappeared after disassembling and reassembling every single part what now didn't work again.

Bad RAM? Broken keyboard? Loose connection is my prime suspect but I can't find anything.

Gandralf - Reply

Hi, is it possible upgrading to 1TB or 2TB HDD and add a 16GB DDR3-1600RAM module to have 20GB of RAM totally?

Thanks.

Mete - Reply

Actually a upgrading to a Seagate ST2000LM007 SATA3 ??? Possible??

Mete - Reply

Add Comment

View Statistics:

Past 24 Hours: 69

Past 7 Days: 534

Past 30 Days: 2,615

All Time: 252,245