Acute liver injury with jaundice associated with everolimus therapy has not been described, and the serum enzyme elevations associated with its use are usually mild and transient, resolving spontaneously or with dose modification. Because everolimus can lead to reactivation of chronic hepatitis B, routine screening of patients for HBsAg before starting therapy is advisable, particularly those undergoing organ transplantation. Patients who develop reactivation should be treated with an oral nucleoside analogue with potent activity against hepatitis B (entecavir or tenofovir). Everolimus is a macrolide similar in structure and function to sirolimus and temsirolimus, but these agents do not always exhibit cross sensitivity to adverse effects.
Agents used specifically for the prophylaxis against allograft rejection include cyclosporine, everolimus, mycophenolate mofetil, sirolimus and tacrolimus, as well as azathioprine and corticosteroids.
References regarding the safety and potential hepatotoxicity of the cyclosporine, everolimus, mycophenolate mofetil, sirolimus and tacrolimus are provided together at the end of the Overview section on drugs used to prevent transplant rejection.
Since what you describe in this article is basically making an interconnect (ie. a cable with plugs on both ends), it might also be a good idea to have another article with tips on how to recable an actual headphone ie. what mistakes to watch out for, how to use a multimeter, how to create a DIY strain-relief etc.) After all, relatively few headphones these days have detachable cables. Furthermore, most headphone manufacturers do not put warranty on the cable, so simply recabling a headphone does not void waranty, while modifying the headphone to add a DIY socket certainly would.