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The electronic timer/clock must be working and be in manual mode for the oven to work. Try turning the power off and on and see if it resets. If is doesn't you might need a new timer unit. If you don't need the timer and clock it can be easily by-passed at the rear by joining the active and load wires and the oven will work.
Have you check the outlet to see if its geting power, if not, check the main breaker in the breaker box, you may have to turn the breaker to the off postion and then back to the on postion, if power is going to the outlet your stove should work.
you will need to replace the control board that contains the clock readout,any power surges ruins these electronics instantly,this can be replaced by removing the rear cover on the back of the unit and remove screws securing the electronic module
Being that I am not familiar with this particular oven/range, I can only make a suggestion. But the clock most likely runs on a different circuit, since it requires much less power to operate than do the oven and range. The heating elements are linked together, so if you have a short in a wire, or a switch that has gone bad, it could affect the entire heating system, if it was in the proper place. The best way to check would be to open the top and rear panels and inspect the wires and look for any damage. Also look for a fuse or something that may be blown. Before you do any of that, please disconnect the power from the unit. It is no fun getting shocked!
It sounds like you only have one side of the 220v current coming into the range. I suggest checking the outlet feeding the range for proper power. The problem could actually be in your circuit breaker, only sending power via one of the conductors.
an electric range needs 220 volts for top burners and oven to work,if getting only 110 volt the display or clock will work.the most common problem i've found with your curcumstances is a burn't wire where the cord attaches to the range or if hard wired still the same place.pull out your range and inspect all wiring where range connects to house and where house connects to range.if ok take a volt meter and meaurse voltage there at cord area .if not 220 volt reading problem will be with the house.if yes 220 volts will need to trace out the range .then the problem at a place the cook top burners and the oven have in common,wire path wise.
sounds like the power outtage fried the clock. unfortunately, none of today's ovens come with a UPS (uninterruptible power supply), sort of like a power box for your computer. if he power goes out, it'll fry the electronics, including the clock.
have a technician come out and test the clock to see if there is power going to it and what voltage is coming out of it. i would suggest replacing the clock.
check your fuse / breaker box make sure you have power (sounds like you dropped a leg of power) make sure breakers/fuse is on/good flip it to off the to on if oven don't work then take a look at the cord to the range check power at the wall then open where cord goes into range check power or you may even find the cord burnt in there if so replace all damaged wires good luck
heating elements are usually good or failed with nothing between so unlikely to be the element.
problem probably lies with the thermostat. to check, bypass the thermostat and check the oven gets really hot.