This made this cable is meaningless the two resistors are on the side of Extruder
No, this is a misunderstanding. This mounts to the mainboard location inside the electronics bay.
This cable uses locking connectors and the cable is not in flexing situation where it is likely to fatigue and fail.
Again, this device plugs in and mounts directly to the mainboard in/near the base of the machine. It has a short locking ribbon cable with locks at both ends to ensure it cannot easily become unplugged at the mainboard side (the critical side so the mainboard can detect a cable fault). The much longer ribbon cable that goes all the way to the extruder head is what is failing- either from the fact it does not have a locking connector at the extruder head breakout or that it fails from flexing. Because this device is mounted as close as possible to the mainboard, has locking connectors that help ensure security, the location and mounting of it is in a no flex and non stressed location (electronics bay) and even then, they went the extra mile and put a locking socket connector so the existing long ribbon cable to the extruder head now locks to this device. The only further improvement to really be made is a new extruder head breakout board that had the same style locking socket connector.
This is one of the few alternatives to:
Replacing entire mainboard just to add 2 resistors
Having folks send back mainboards to be modified with 2 onboard resistors.
making folks buy entire new mainboards and installing them
Or the ultra impractical- have folks send entire printers back for retrofit.
Again, I even suggested this as one possible way to address this in my own discussions of the problem. Understanding that many folks are not willing or able to modify the mainboard to add 2 simple resistors. So it's either a plug in module to existing mainboards (exactly what this is and attention to details with locking connectors does meet my minimum requirements and guidelines to actually implement safety) or send mainboards back for modification, or replace entire mainboards, or the ultra crazy recall and ship entire printers back and forth for retrofit.
Of all the options, this is easily installed by a user, does provide real safety for the problem, is obviously supported by the company and designed by them.