Question about Ovens
I am trying to buy a new oven, but I do not know what my current oven power source is. It was here when I bought the house 10 years ago and the manual does not say
If you look at the power cord (or where it plugs in) you will be able to note if it has 3 or 4 prongs (or slots to plug to). Easiest method is to simply take a photo of the plug or the socket and take with you to the appliance store (or where ever you are purchasing the new one from).
Posted on Nov 21, 2013
a 6ya expert can help you resolve that issue over the phone in a minute or two.
best thing about this new service is that you are never placed on hold and get to talk to real repairmen in the US.
the service is completely free and covers almost anything you can think of (from cars to computers, handyman, and even drones).
click here to download the app (for users in the US for now) and get all the help you need.
Posted on Jan 02, 2017
SOURCE: 3 wire oven with 2 wire source
Your new oven utilizes 220 volts, but it also has some 110 volt features that need a neutral to work properly. Your old oven was wired without the neutral, probably when the house was built. There are 2 answers to your question. #1, no you should have an isolated neutral or common (same thing) wire, so it should have one. #2, if you connect the white on the new oven to the ground wire it will work. The neutral wires are all connected to the grounds at the breaker panel. Look at it if you don't believe me. The ground is there as a safety to you. if you connect the neutral (the white wire on the new oven to ground) you will be eliminating the safety feature on that appliance. So, I do not recommend you connect the white wire on your new oven to the ground wire out of the wall. But if you do it will work, you will just not have any back up protection if there ever is a problem with the electrical on that appliance. I hope this wasn't too confusing, the answer is you will need to wire the oven properly by adding another wire if you want to be completely safe and within electrical codes.
Posted on Dec 06, 2007
THE ONLY SOLUTION FOR THE BAD DISPLAY IS TO REPLACE THE CLOCK. I HAVE A JENN AIR OVEN TODAY AS A WORK ORDER TO REPLACE THE CLOCK FOR A FAILED DISPLAY.
FOR THE JGW8130DDB WITH NO POWER ANYWHERE, IT SOUNDS LIKE YOU HAVE A SUPPLY PROBLEM. MAKE SURE THE WIRING IS HOOKED UP WITH THE RED AND WHITE WIRES RECEIVING 240 VOLTS AND THE WHITE WIRE ATTACHED TO NEUTRAL / GROUND.IF THE OVEN HAS A BARE COPPER WIRE AND THE HOUSEHOLD WIRING ONLY HAS THREE WIRES, COMBINE THE WHITE WIRE AND THE COPPER WIRE TOGETHER AND ATTACH TO THE HOUSEHOLD NEUTRAL / GROUND .
UNLESS YOU ARE SURE ABOUT THE HOOKUP IN THE BREAKER/FUSE BOX, DO NOT GO SIMPLY BY THE COLOR OF THE WIRES.
Posted on Apr 10, 2008
OLD MODEL KENMORE STOVE.....THEOVEN DOOR IS LOCKED AND WILL NOT OPEN....NO F7 OR BEEPING SOLUTION....IT IS TO OLD...WE TRIED UNPLUGGING AND REPLUGGING. NADA!!!
Posted on Jun 23, 2008
Usually means that the time needs to be set. Press Clock Set then use the up and down button to set correct time, Then press Manual button.
Posted on Nov 17, 2009
Tips for a great answer:
Sep 24, 2015 | Ovens
on Apr 06, 2010 | Ovens
Apr 11, 2017 | Ovens
Apr 02, 2014 | Ovens
Oct 27, 2011 | Jenn-Air Electric Double Oven
Feb 14, 2011 | Maytag Ovens
Feb 11, 2011 | Ovens
Oct 15, 2009 | GE Ovens
Dec 06, 2007 | Frigidaire FEB24S2AB Single Oven
43 people viewed this question
Usually answered in minutes!