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Re: no power to the oven, is breaker external or...
Go to your breaker box or fuze box and look for a dual circuit breaker It should be labeled stove. Turn the breaker off If a fuze box there usually is a black plastic fuze holder labeled stove pull it out.
Confirm at the stove a lack of power.
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power outages cause power surges when the power comes back on
this surge generally manages to fry the power/control board
I suggest that you get the services of the service centre to come out and check it out.
Bad element, bad switch or other electrical problem. You could double check switch by turning on broiler element to see if that
gets hot. If so then either oven thermostat, or element. Did the circuit breaker pop off and then you reset? So there is a short somewhere, especially if it happens again. The above test with broiler element could verify power to oven. If it pops the
circuit breaker again. You need a service technician. Usually the oven requires a dedicated wire to the oven. Don't use the oven again until the problem is resolved. There's a slim possibility
that the circuit breaker needs to be replaced. How long did you use the oven? If a long time circuit breaker is more likely because
when they begin to fail they get too hot and therefore pop. You will need an electrician to change the circuit breaker if that is the problem.
Pull the oven from the wall and look for a safety switch. See if it is off or the inside breaker trip. Check for corroded wires. Check for loose connection in the wall sockets. Sometimes those wires connected to the wall socket are so corroded that proper connections are not possible.
Let's try reprogramming your wall oven by either unplugging it or flipping the circuit breaker off. It is necessary to wait roughly ten minutes and then turn your wall oven on. Select an option and confirmed that the door is securely latch. If the issue persists, then the temperature may have tripped the internal sensor of your wall oven and needs to be reset. This usually has to be done by a professional since the back panel needs to be taken off and the power reset inside. Also, your wall oven may possibly have a communication problem with the EOC (Electronic Oven Control). Personally, I would recommend contacting a professional for a further evaluation.
You can go to the manufacturer's website, search for your model number and then download a pdf file of the manual if you really need it. F1 usually means you had an interruption in the control panel somewhere, (power failure) and the system board need resetting. When in doubt, turn off the breaker for 5 minutes, then turn it back on. Reset your system clock. That should do it.
From what you have described sounds like you need to have the oven reset. Unfortunately, if resetting it at the household circuit breaker does not prove to be successful, then you will need a professional technician to pull the unit out of the cabinet/wall and reset it from the back panel.
If your oven won't heat at all, the most likely problem is a blown fuse or a burnt out element. Assuming you're not attempting to repair an antique, your oven will have a clock. If it has also stopped working, it's safe to assume the oven is not getting electricity. Check your circuit breaker box and reset the breaker if necessary and see if this fixes the problem. If not, cut power to the oven at the breaker box before going any further. Note that your oven runs on 220 volts. There should be a double switch on the circuit breaker board controlling power to it. If not, there will be two single switches that need to be tripped to cut power to the oven. Even if you didn't find a blown circuit breaker, the problem could still be a blown fuse. Some older ovens have their own set of fuses located under the range top, in the back of the oven space, or behind the oven. Inspect the fuses and replace any that have blown with one of the same amperage. Your oven might also have a circuit breaker with a reset button on the control console or on top of the oven that needs to be reset. If you are still confounded, pull the oven away from the wall. If it is a range/oven combo, make sure it is plugged securely into the wall. If it is a stand-alone oven, inspect the wiring in the junction box to make sure everything is tightly connected and the wiring doesn't show any signs of damage.
The timer is 110 volt, and the grill may also be . The oven, however, is 220 volt. Suggest you check your main circuit breaker box and reset the breaker set marked "oven" or something similar. This would be the exterior breaker box where power comes into the home.
You should have thrown the breaker before moving the oven. The element likely shorted and blew the breaker. make sure the breaker is off. replace the element and plug it back in and reset the breaker. Eric
We had this same problem in our lower oven and found the solution the night before Thanksgiving. With 26 people coming for dinner, I desperately need both ovens. (Turn off the breaker for the oven before you do this.)
My husband took the control panel off of the upper oven and found a wiring diagram. In the text, it said there was a manual reset for each oven in the access panel for each one. He opened the access panel for the lower oven and found the reset button in the middle of that area. He said it was a black circle with a red button in the middle. After reseting, we turned the breaker back on and everything works great!!