Question about Air Conditioners
SOURCE: bled my radiators yesterday, and
You boiler is more than likely low on water. There is normally an automatic water feed. When you bleed a system the pressure naturally drops but is compensated by additional water feed into system. You have a problem in the pressure make-up water feed to your system.
Posted on May 11, 2008
To be honest with you this is a good and a bad thing. The bad thing is that it is spitting water into the room. The good thing is that the unit is running Great. The amount of humidity it is removing. is greater and faster than it can run down and off the coil. See if there is any possible way to deflect the water. i would recommend trying to attach a piece of screen door material. It will likely keep the water from going through it.
Posted on Dec 22, 2008
SOURCE: ptac heating problem
This is the service manual for this system. It might give you an idea on what the problem could be. Page 27 should be your area to start. There are two for the PTAC series. I'm not sure which one will pertain to you.
Posted on Mar 22, 2009
Ideally any cool input would be enough to effect the temperature, but other things are working against you.
Check the air filter behind the case cover and clean it if necessary. This may improve your air flow. While you have the cover off, look at the coils, and make sure that they aren't iced up or plugged. During peak humidity periods or when the refrigerant level is low, icing can occur. If you have a recirculating/outside air option, try to partially select outside air. In a well sealed room, with the selection of 100% recirculation, moisture can build up in the room. By setting it on 60, you may be asking it to do more than it is physically capable of.Dirt generally just happens, but can be cleaned. Provided that all's well that you have checked, look for other cool-robbing sources. Windows can be a huge source of heat gain in a room, particularly those that receive late afternoon sun. Light colored blinds reflect some of the heat, Other factors that can affect your heat gain might include openings or cracks around windows and doors, and the state of your insulation in your walls and attic. Assess your area for leakers and hit the biggest offenders first. You can do a rough assessment to locate heat gain with your hands by moving around the room and feeling for heat. Significant amounts of heat can be felt by touching the walls, ceiling, etc. Open vents can have a profound effect. If you have a fireplace, is the damper closed? That sort of thing. All things to consider.
Hope that this has been useful to you.
Posted on Jul 17, 2009
Tips for a great answer:
Nov 22, 2013 | Air Conditioners
Apr 05, 2011 | Air Conditioners
Aug 27, 2010 | Mitsubishi Mr. Slim MXZ30TN Air...
Feb 02, 2009 | Air Conditioners
Nov 16, 2008 | Intertherm Air Conditioners
Nov 09, 2008 | Air Conditioners
Aug 27, 2008 | Air Conditioners
May 11, 2008 | Air Conditioners
May 04, 2008 | Air Conditioners
Dec 05, 2016 | Air Conditioners
222 people viewed this question
Usually answered in minutes!
Step 2: Please assign your manual to a product: