Question about Goodman Heating & Cooling
The other day I noticed one of my AC's wasnt blowing cold air, so I look in the intake and see a paper towel frozen inside a block of ice. I let it thaw and removed the blockage but unfortunately it still wasnt blowing. Since I have two identical units, I was told to take the working blower out and put it in the non working unit... Nothing happened, so I put the working blower back in the working unit and now it is no longer working!! So now I have two units that are not blowing any cold air! Is there something I am missing, like a reset button? Outside units work as does the thermostat. The blower seems as if there is NO POWER getting to it whatsoever. Please Help!!!!
Check all of the wiring connections from your fan motor. If 1 was OK before, there shouldn't be any reason its not now. Closely check the connections going to the capacitor. If they are back to front, the fan wont start, it will sit there humming. If you give it a flick and the fan starts up, it will be that connection.
Posted on Nov 25, 2013
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
SOURCE: I have a Goodman A/C
What about the blower time delay relay: http://americanhvacparts.com/Merchant2/merchant.mvc?Screen=PROD&Product_Code=SEQ1370738&Category_Code=
This usually delays the blower until the air is cool, but if it's faulty it might not start the blower at all.
Posted on Apr 28, 2008
You need to call a reputable service technician. The freezing up usually is associated with a low refrigerant charge or low air flow. Check your return air filter and replace as needed.
Posted on May 30, 2009
Due to the many different questions I see about Air Conditioning, I am including this overview to help us better understand each other for trouble shooting. A basic air conditioning system has a Thermostat, Air Handler or Furnace Fan and a Condensing unit. In a split system, the condensing unit (Condenser) is separate from the furnace and usually in the back yard. When working properly, it blows hot air. It connects to the cooling part of the system by 2 copper lines. One large line and 1 small line. The part that cools the house is the "Evaporator" and is usually on top of the furnace inside the square metal box (Plenum). When the Air Conditioner is running, the large copper line should be cold and the smaller line should be warm. Common signs of low refrigerant are that both lines are the same temperature and/or frost or ice has built up on the large line at the condenser. The thermostat will normally display room temperature on till it is touched to change the setting. It could have a "Span" setting as well as times and temperatures. The operating "span" of MOST residential thermostats is 40 to 90 degrees. That means you can set it as low as 40 degrees and no higher than 90 degrees. It probably has a fan switch also. When in the "ON" position, the fan will run constantly, 24 / 7, but the condenser will still cycle on and off as needed to keep the house at set point. If you have a suggestion to include in this paragraph, please let me know.
I think I have it covered above. Let me know if you need something more specific. Thank you. Roger
Posted on Apr 12, 2011
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