Question about Honeywell HZ-690 Oil Filled Radiator Heater
Control knob is broken
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
SOURCE: honeywell oil radiator
Press the *power button* once to start the heater on high power, continuous run. If left at this setting, the unit will run continuously on high power (1500 watts, 12.5 amps) and will not shut off until the unit is manually turned off.
Press the *power button* again, to change to low power, continuous run, (900 watts, 7.5 amps) and will not shut off until the unit is manually turned off.
Press the temp/timer button until the temperature icon blinks. Use the up and down arrows to set the desired temperature.
The temperature icon will stop blinking and the current room temperature will reappear after the desired temperature is set.
The heater will turn off and on to achieve the desired temperature.
Set timer: (auto off)
Press the timer/timer button until the timer icon blinks. The hour display will appear. The auto off icon will also appear.
Use the up and down arrow buttons to set the heater operation time between 1 and 10 hours. This function will activate once the timer icon stops blinking. The heater will automatically turn off whn the times runs out.
Set timer: (auto on)
Press the temp/timer button until the timer icon blinks. The hour display will appear. The auto on icon will also appear.
Use the up and down arrow buttons to set the heater start time between 1 and 10 hours. This function will activate once the timer icon stops blinking.
The heater will automatically turn on when time expires.
Hope this helps!
Posted on Nov 16, 2007
Do not touch the timer, once you do, it activates it. Set the temp. and leave the timer alone, unless you want it to shut off at a given time, 1 hr. and up. Once the timer shuts off you will have to start it manually.
Posted on Dec 05, 2007
Problem: firs let's identify the problem, there is a sensor on the inside panel, made originally for safety if you tipped the heater off, it kill the power causing it to turn off...after a year of so that sensor get a little rusty/dirty causing it not to work correctly...
let's find out how to fix that annoying turn off..
tool needed, a phillip screw driver.. electrical tape or soldering unit..
fixing it: take out the top and bottom screws, to open the panel. after you open the panel you'll see a metal bar screwed to the front controller...take all 6 screws out...the front panel comes off....then there is about 4 screws holding an inner box, open that up..
inside there, you;ll see lots of wires...look for 2 small blue wire running together to a black sensor that make noise everytime you move it....
disabling the sensor
2 ways you can do this..
-you can cut the wire off using a scissor, and connect the blue wires together, use the tape to tape them.
- you can solder them together on the back of sensor panel...
there you go problem solved...
Posted on Mar 25, 2008
SOURCE: honeywell oil heater HZ680
here is a REAL solution... as i just fixed this myself... what you need to do is take apart the heater... this is easy to do, all you need is a screwdriver for this part... on top there is a panel, this can be taken off with a butter knife if you dont have a screwdriver... anyways, underneath this panel are 2 screws, take those out, flip the heater upside down, and take out the other two screws... now the whole side panel will come off... after that, you pull all three plugs off the thermostat with the heater on the flat side opposite, next use a pinch pliers to remove the bolt that the the plugs were just attached to, the next part they tell you not to do, well i guess they tell you not to do any of this... lol... but yeah, put engine oil inside... it heats the same as the heater oil... put the plug back in, and use Liquid Nails clear sealant under the electrical stuff (do not put it on the metal part surrounding it as this will be come a fire hazard then) reconnect the plugs in the order you took them off from (white one is on the bottom) put the heater back together and you are golden! XD hope this helps!
Posted on Oct 11, 2009
There is a bottom element and a top element so the elements could be dead.
More likey, there could be no power coming from the wall - there are switches on the front that need to light up or the thermostat could be set to off.
Posted on Dec 07, 2009
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