20 Most Recent GE Zoneline AZ38H12DAD Split System Air Conditioner Questions & Answers


There are a few different things that could cause the heater to blow cold air. I would suggest looking into the different parts of the heater that cause the heat to be generated. If any of those are bad, it would definitely cause this problem. If you aren't able to find the damaged part, you should talk to a professional to look at it for you. Hopefully you can get this figured out without too much trouble.
http://www.getzschman.com/bellevue-ne-air-conditioner-furnace-repair-installation/

GE Zoneline... | Answered on Feb 22, 2016


change run capacitor on fan. or bad fan motor

GE Zoneline... | Answered on Sep 05, 2015


It sounds like a maintenance issue with your heat pump, its clear that the unit is trying to run but one of the safeties is shutting it down trying to protect itself. most heat pumps are equipt with a High press lockout usually a manual reset ,a low press, cut out switch resets on rise of press automatically. Causes of LPCO Extremely dirty condenser coil or evaporator coil, Loss of fan on condenser, Low refrigerant charge. A competent Service man should be able to locate and correct this problem. A seasonal check up on the unit avoids these problems.

GE Zoneline... | Answered on Feb 22, 2015


This unit only has a warranty for 1 year. Have you followed the use and car instructions? If your looking to get the unit fixed follow the support link below and use the contact number for ge located on the right side of that page:
http://www.geappliances.com/service_and_support/contact/
Thank you,
Lee

GE Zoneline... | Answered on Oct 20, 2014


I would assume that there was a recent Power Failure (PF) or that it may still have a power failure. Find the double pole breaker and turn it off and back on

GE Zoneline... | Answered on Dec 05, 2013


please check the valve

GE Zoneline... | Answered on Nov 05, 2013


What is it doing now? If it works but not well it could be the postioning of the thermostat. Air flow around it must be plentiful and unobstructed. Ensure thermostat is connected to unit correctly. Using a power meter, check that you are getting power to the thermostat AND it is going back to the unit. Doesn't work if it does not send power back.

GE Zoneline... | Answered on Apr 23, 2013


Your condensor fan motor has more than likely gone out. This fan should run at all times when the unit is on. Since the fan isn't working then the motor must have gone out.

Dave

GE Zoneline... | Answered on Nov 30, 2012


COMPRESSORS HAVE AN INTERNAL T-STAT TO PROTECT THE WINDINGS ... SOME THING IS CAUSING YOUR COMPRESSOR TO RUN "HOT" THIS WILL KICK "IN & OUT" THE COMPRESSOR DURING COLLING OPERATION AND HEAT MODE (IF IT IS A HEAT-PUMP). 1ST THING TO EASILY CHECK IS THE CONDENSOR "OUT-SIDE" COIL. (CLEN BOTH WHILE YOU ARE AT IT). THESE FANS PULL THE AIR IN AND A BLOW OUT THE COIL .... ALL THE DIRT WILL BE ON THE INSIDE. 2ND THING IS THE FAN ITSEL OVER HEATING AN TURNING "OFF" ON ITS OWN "BUILT-IN POTECTION T-STAT". THIS WILL GIVE YOU THE IRRATIC OPERATION YOU ARE DESCRIBEING. I TEND TO THINK IT IS YOUR FAN MOTOR ... EASY TEST. TURN "OFF" EVERYTHING BUT THE FAN. SET IT FOR MANUAL "RUN ALL THE TIME" POSITION. THE FAN SHOULD NOT KICK OFF !!! IF IT DOES YOU FOUND THE PROBLEM. IF IT DOES TURN OFF IT CAN BE A WEAK CAPACITOR. UNITS VARY ON WETHER THE CAPACITOR IS FOR COMPRESSOR/FAN OR HAS A SEPERATE CAPACITOR FOR EACH. CAPACITORS ARE NOT EXPENSIVE. HOPE THAT CAN NARROW YOUR PROBLEM DOWN

GE Zoneline... | Answered on Sep 12, 2012


Hello,

carefully follow the below steps;

Turn off the circuit breaker that controls the air conditioning system. Turn the thermostat to the "On" position to make sure that all power is cut off and the air conditioner cannot accidentally operate.
Remove the cover of the existing thermostat and remove the colored wires from the terminals. Take out any screws that secure the thermostat to the wall, and remove the thermostat.

Mount the new thermostat on the wall. Feed the wires through the unit, with enough slack to allow you to make the new connections.

Connect the red wire to the thermostat terminal labeled "RH," "RC" or "R." The red wire carries the power from the transformer.
Connect the green wire to the thermostat terminal labeled "G." This controls the relay that controls the fan. Attach the yellow wire to the "Y" terminal of the thermostat. This powers the main control. Connect the white wire to the "W" terminal. This is the heating control wire.

Close the thermostat's cover and turn the breakers back on. Turn the new thermostat to the "On" position to test it and that would be all.

I hope the above helps. If it is not helpful, please let me know so that I may direct you further.....

Good luck.

GE Zoneline... | Answered on Feb 25, 2011


does it have emergency heat.

GE Zoneline... | Answered on Feb 21, 2011


May be compressor struck/Condenser fan motor struck/ short circuit/loose contacts are main reasons for fuse blown or breaker trip.

GE Zoneline... | Answered on Dec 13, 2010

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