Question about Carrier Bryant Control Board Air Handler HK61EA006

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Ok so I have know replaced the control board air handler board today the unit also has a new transformer and a new blower motor and the heating elements test good not burned at all and it still continues to burn the 5amp fuse out worked for about 30mins now blows fuse out as soon as new one is inserted and breaker turned on....I'm lost and have no other ideas with all new parts this should not be happening, Can anyone Help!!!!!

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6 Suggested Answers

6ya6ya
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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  • 89 Answers

SOURCE: Compatability of a R22 air handler and a R410a heat pump

1. The units should match up without a problem.
2. You will need a 40 or 50 amp breaker for the A/H and 5 KW heat strip. You will probably need a 20 or 25 Amp for the condensing unit. I would check the FLA (full load amps) rating on both units, total them and install a breaker with no more than 20% more rating than the total. You can install a small box at the A/H with a breaker for the A/H and one for the condensing unit.

Posted on Nov 17, 2009

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heatman101
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SOURCE: need to connect a universal fan relay with a transformer

Hi,
I hope you are good at electric becaue you are biting off a chunk here...

Check out these diagrams they are for Honeywell but all the fan centers are pretty much universal...

http://customer.honeywell.com/techlit/pdf/60-0000s/60-2023.pdf

or this one...

http://customer.honeywell.com/techlit/pdf/60-0000s/60-2171.pdf

one of those should be pretty much like yours...

heatman101

Posted on May 06, 2010

heatman101
  • 43501 Answers

SOURCE: Hi: I have a Carrier 38CMC42300 AC unit which will

Hi,
Your compressor or the start components are bad...
Here is a tip about troubleshooting your air conditioner...
There are many things that can cause your air conditioner not to cool...

Air Conditioner Trouble - Review the Possibilities

heatman101

Posted on Sep 30, 2010

TheMobilian
  • 8220 Answers

SOURCE: I JUST REPLACED THE BLOWER

It the wall themostat set to AUTO or MANUAL on the FAN switch?
It should be on AUTO.
I saw you chat question. Intersting that the board is new and the fan would misbehave. It must be something simple like I suggested above.

Posted on Jul 06, 2011

SOURCE: carrier oil furnace model 58BMA155-20(FORCED HOT

To have your work constantly the fan or the board has a problem communicating with the new fan or if outdoor unit's fan will have to connect to the capacitor, the end looked the thermistor of the room ..

Posted on Nov 04, 2011

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1 Answer

Carrier electric furnace (air handler) stopped running


The 5 amp fuse may be bad, they go quite often, and they are exactly the same as the car ones. Check the fuse with a meter. If its OK turn the unit on and check for voltage going to the blower fan. You should get a reading between at least one pair of wires. The unit should have a schematic on it somewhere, check it to see which wire pairs are used for the variable speeds of the fan.

Nov 08, 2014 | Heating & Cooling

Tip

Thermostat wiring terminals and colors


R - The R terminal is the power for the thermostat. This comes from the transformer usually located in the blower section for split systems but you may find the transformer in the condensing unit. For this reason, it is a good idea to kill the power at the condensing unit and the blower section before changing or working on the wiring at the thermostat. If you have a package unit then the transformer is in the package unit.
Red for the R terminal.

RC - The RC terminal is designated for the power for cooling. Some HVAC systems use two transformers. A transformer for cooling and a transformer for heating. In this case the power from the transformer in the blower section would go to the thermostat terminal. It should be noted that a jumper can be installed between RC and RH for a heating and cooling system equipped with a single transformer.
Red for RC terminal.

RH - The RH terminal is designated for the power for heating. See RC above for an explanation. It should be noted that a jumper can be installed between RC and RH for a heating and cooling system equipped with a single transformer.

Y - This is the terminal for cooling or air conditioning and goes to the compressor relay. Typically a thermostat wire pull is made to the air handler on split systems and then this wire is spliced for the separate wire pull which is made to the condenser. Some manufacturers put a terminal board strip near the control board in the air handler so a splice is not needed.
Yellow for Y Terminal.

Y2 - This is the thermostat terminal for cooling second stage if your system is so equipped. Many systems only have a single compressor but if you have two compressors which should only operate off of one thermostat then you need the Y2 thermostat terminal for second stage cooling.
*The most common color I've seen used for this terminal and wire designation is light blue but this varies and is completely up to the installer what color to use. Most installers use the color coding as noted but be aware that some do not use the thermostat color coding.

W - This is the thermostat terminal for heating. This wire should go directly to the heating source whether it be a gas or oil furnace, electric furnace, or boiler,
White for W Terminal.

W2 - This is the thermostat terminal used for second stage heat. There are gas furnaces with low fire and high fire and some depend on control from a two-stage heating thermostat with a W2 terminal. Heat Pumps use staging for auxiliary heat and need a W2 terminal.
*The most common color I've seen used for this terminal and wire designation is brown but this varies and is completely up to the installer what color to use.

G - This is the thermostat terminal used for the fan relay to energize the indoor blower fan. On a split system the blower fan is in the blower section while with a package unit the blower fan is in the outdoor package unit.

Green for G Terminal.

C - This is the thermostat terminal which originates from the transformer and is necessary to complete the 24 volts power circuit in the thermostat but only if the thermostat consumes electricity for power. Many digital thermostats require 24 volts for power so the common wire is necessary.
C stands for common and there is no universal color used for this terminal although black is the most common color I've seen.

O or B - These thermostat terminals are for heat pumps and the B thermostat terminal is used on for Rheem or Ruud and any manufacturer that energizes the reversing valve in heating mode for the heat pump. Most other manufacturers of heat pumps will utilize the reversing valve for cooling and the O thermostat terminal will be utilized for this purpose. This wire goes to outside heat pump condenser where the reversing valve is located.

Orange for O and Dark Blue for B depending on the installer of the heat pump and the manufacturer. If you have a Trane, Carrier, Goodman, Lennox, Ducane, Heil, Fedders, Amana, Janitrol, or any other manufacturer other than Rheem or Ruud you will be utilizing the orange wire for reversing valve. Rheem and Ruud will usually utilize the blue wire for reversing valve.

E - This thermostat terminal is for heat pumps and stands for Emergency Heating. If for whatever reason the heat pump condenser fails and it is necessary to run the heat there is an option on heat pump thermostats for emergency heating. Basically this simply utilizes the back-up heat source many heat pumps have to heat the home without sending a signal to the condenser to run for heat.

E - There is no universal color used for this thermostat terminal designation but this should be wired directly to the heating relay or the E terminal on a terminal strip board in the air handler or package unit if you have a heat pump package unit.

X or Aux - This thermostat terminal is for back-up on a heat pump and allows for auxiliary heating from the back-up heat source usually located in the air handler.

X or Aux - There is no universal color used for this thermostat terminal designation but this should be wired directly to the heating relay or the Aux terminal on a terminal strip board in the air handler or package unit if you have a heat pump package unit.

S1 & S2 or Outdoor 1 and Outdoor 2 - Some thermostats have this terminal and it used for an outdoor temperature sensor. The wire uses for this should be special shielded wire and completely separate form the other thermostat wires.







on Jun 06, 2011 | Heating & Cooling

1 Answer

Carrier electric furnace/air handler stopped running


Check fuses first! If yours is the model with a fuse box you will see a flap that pulls down to reveal a block of fuses, the blade fuse you described is part of it too! Are all fuses ok?

Nov 08, 2014 | Heating & Cooling

1 Answer

Carrier air handler/furnace won't turn on


from what your saying the motor is hot to touch if that is the case the motor is bad need to be replaced.

Nov 08, 2014 | Heating & Cooling

1 Answer

I have a Carries AC unit (model FK4CNF002). Heat pump in the outside works but blower doesn't (tried both heat and cool). Power load (240V) on the blower is there and I also measured the voltage on control...


If you have determined that the line voltage is getting to the blower motor then the unit is defective and needs to be replaced. Check for the presence of the voltage at the wires going directly into the motor to make sure. It is not the compactor relay because it supplies power to both the compressor and condenser fan. If your air handler is inside the house, the housing also has circuit breakers for the fan motor - check that also.

Nov 23, 2013 | Carrier Heating & Cooling

1 Answer

Hi, I have a Rheem RHSA HM4221JA air handler with


Sounds like a relay inside the air handler is stuck 'closed'...

Oct 17, 2013 | Rheem Paloma PTG-74PVN / RTG-74PVN...

1 Answer

GOODMAN AIR HANDLER, FAN AND HEAT STRIP COME ONLINE WITHOUT DEMAND. WON'T TURN OFF BY TSTAT


the w wire off thermosta controls heat. eithe bad board or thermostat.

Feb 01, 2013 | Goodman Heating & Cooling

1 Answer

My home air conditoning compresor doesn't always come on.


All timers are located on the main control board in the air handler " inside unit ". There is a circuit board in it near the heat strips and it has a couple of relays that are notorius for going out. Replace the board and the condenser unit " outside unit " should start to operate properly.

Jul 07, 2009 | Heating & Cooling

1 Answer

Wiring diagam for goodman heatpump and air handler to thermostate


On your t-stat you have Y, W1, W2, R, O, G, B or C or X. Y is your cooling circuit and will be the same in the air handler and heat pump unit, use the yellow wire for this circuit. W1 and W2 are your back up elec. or gas heat. Depending on how many kws or heat strips you have and t-stat wires you will put the white wire to W1 in both the t-stat and air handler. W2 is for your second stage back up heat if air handler calls for it, this will be a tan or brown or black t-stat wire and goes to W2 on t-stat and air handler. R is half of your 24v control power from the transformer and is the red wire and goes to the t-stat, air handler, and heat pump. O is for the reversing valve in the heat pump that switches it from heating and cooling. You guessed it the orange wire connect to t-stat and heat pump. G is for the blower and is the green wire to the t-stat and air handler. B or C or X is known as the common which is the other half of control circuit from 24v transform it is the blue wire and goes to the t-stat, air handler, and heat pump.





Oct 09, 2008 | Goodman Heating & Cooling

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