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Hello. I need the model number to help you accurately and provide part numbers for your particular unit. Was the power turned off by you or was it a power outage(caused by lightning, construction, etc). If the power went out due to an outage, the main board might very well have been damaged. Power interruptions are notorious for blowing out or damaging circuit boards in ovens, microwaves, dishwashers, washers, dryers...the list is almost endless. Normally, the power going out doesn't do the damage--it's the restoring of the power(and the accompanying current surge) that is the culprit. If a board has been damaged by a current surge, if it wasn't knocked out completely immediately, 3-4 weeks after the event is the usual time when symptoms start appearing--caused by weakened electronic chips on the circuit boards starting to fail.
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.
you need to check the main circuit breaker in the house and make sure it is not tripped.
the check the main wiring harness connected to the back and insure all your wires are conneced properly.if you have had any kind of power surge the your main control board may have suffered a fatal short.you need to look at the control board and look for any discoloration on the boards circuits.
HI. This will occur when a surge has entered the unit, due to the power outage. Normally, there will be a power surge when the power is re-introduced to the home circuits after a brief outage. This will damage most unprotected electronics in this situation. The most vulnerable area in the unit will be the main control board. I would advise to try a hard rest. You can initiate this by simply shutting down the appropriate circuit breaker, or unplugging the unit for 5 minutes. Once the 5 minutes have passed, kindly re- introduce power to the unit, and try to run a baking cycle. If the word stop, or PF illuminates on the display, this will confirm that the surge has damaged the board. It must be replaced, in this case.
Normally when a power surge lands a direct hit on a non protected circuit board, it will usually fry it completely. you can confirm this by shutting down the power for 5 minutes. if the control doesn't respond after the 5 minutes of no power, this will confirm circuitfailure due to the surge and, you will need to replace the board in this case.
I had the same problem, mine faded out over time until I couldn't read it anymore. I had to have the circuit board replaced. The technician said that over time voltage surges can burn them out. It used to be frequent that I'd come home and all the clocks needed to be reset, so I know my area does have power problems.
The board comes out rather simply, I'd do it myself if if ever happened again.