Question about Heating & Cooling
Heat pump just shut down. get cool air but fan not blowing
Posted by Anonymous on
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
Heat pumps have saftey circuits that prevent liquid flooding of the compressor. Inadequate airflow across the evaporator in cooling can trip this circuit. Have your package unit serviced with particular attention to cleaning the evaporator coil and be sure your filters are clean and changed frequently in the summer months. Hope this helps GL!
Posted on Jun 08, 2008
SOURCE: Match up Carrier equipment
carrier did sell some systems with R407c as a quick fix to gov regulations for about 2 yrs. R407c is a blend . and is treated like R410a except R407c pressures are more simular to R22. being that the pressures run the same the system should work with out changing any parts that being said if the evaporator has been used for R22 the oil residue wiil give you problems ifit is a new unit you would be ok.
Posted on Jan 10, 2009
when its flashing its in a 5 min delay mode if you wait 5 min and still flashing you may need a new stat. but give it a full 5 min.
Posted on Sep 20, 2009
A basic model heat pump with an air handler with electric strip heat generally will continue to run with a call for heat regardless of the outdoor air temperature unless there was an outdoor thermostat (an accessory) installed. There is still heat in the outdoor even at temperatures of zero and below. Generally, there is a balance point of approx 30-35degF that allows the heat pump to heat your house to 68degF without the need for the electric heaters. Below that, the heat pump can still extract heat from outside and "pump" it into your house; however, it will need help from the electric heaters. In temperatures below the balance point, the heat pump will run non-stop. As the temperature in the house falls approx 1 - 2 degF below the setpoint, the electric heaters will energize. So it is not uncommon for the system to run non-stop with the temperature falling a few degrees below setpoint. The colder the outside temperature, the more often the strip heaters will cycle on/off. If your system is well-maintained and operating at proper performance, it is still cheaper to run your heat pump than it is to run on straight electric heat. If you live in a climate where below zero temperatures are normal during the winter months, you might want to research heat pump options that offer higher COP's and increased performance in colder temperature than the basic contractor's model. Start with initiating communication with a local contractor. You will need to consider initial cost and the pay-back period based on your local energy costs and your specific demands you want your system to meet.
Hope this helps!
Posted on Feb 14, 2010
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