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MODEL: 20100809 ... if service, repair, or replacement of the product is not commercially practical, ... Do not plug in oil free turkey fryer until fully assembled and ready for use. ... Do not place on or near a hot gas or electric burner, or in a heated oven. .... Clean lid, cooking rack, turkey stand, and basket with a damp cloth or ...
Vaporized propane sounds just like air coming through a hose. Turkey fryers use a different regulator than a standard barbecue which uses a low pressure -- 11" water column displacement. Pressure for a BBQ is measured in displacement because LP pressure is very low, less than half one pound PSI. Turkey fryers use a higher pressure so more gas is able to feed to the burner but the regulator diaphragm adjusts because of the adjustment wheel. However, before determining the regulator needs to be replaced, adjust the air shutter on the venturi and ensure the orifice is clear. LP must be mixed with air in the burner in order to burn but if the shutter is open too much we can hear air-flow and too much air can definitely cause that sound and cause flames to blow out. We have a video at you---e showing the adjustment with too much air blowing-out the flames. First check your connections and orifice to make sure there are no leaks or impediments. Second restart the burner with the air shutter almost closed and continue making adjustments -- while burning if possible. If neither of those work replace the pressure regulator. Most people will initially say replace the regulator but they do not go bad as often as many think; a regulator is only a open space that limits him much gas can travel through at any time.
Hello, It would seem like reasonable thing to do.However the adjustment is typically for the low setting so you can adjust just the small flame just enough to simmer a pot without the flame going out from being so low its susuptable to going out on the low setting, also it so you can adjust the flame smaller so on low it isnt too high,causing it will boil when you intend to only simmer a dish your cooking. A question;is it all burners and have they always been that way?
It can be (if it happens when the burners are on low). In that case you need to adjust the burners (the directions are usually in the installation guide). With the exact model number, you may be able to find this online. In some cases, the problem also happens when you turn the knob for the burner from Hi to Low so you can check that as well.
On my stove, you turn on the burner and set it to Lo. Then remove the knob and use a small flat blade screwdriver in the valve shaft (or an opening next to the valve stem) to turn the adjustment screw. Then adjust the flame to the desired size (hold the valve shaft to keep it from turning with the screw). Replace the knob. Repeat this for all of the burners.
Check your propane tank first; is it getting close to being empty? Check where the hose connects to the burner, there should be an air adjustment there; it looks like a rotating disc with two big holes on either side, this is turned when the burner is lit to adjust the amount of air mixing with the gas. If it's all the way open, you have a yellow flame, if it's closed all the way you have a blue (but weak) flame. Try adjusting that and if that doesn't work, try a different regulator...it is rare a regulator could cause this but it could cause it; just use that as your last resort.
I am not sure of this Model but most of the Gas Rail Cocks ( Taps) when you remove the knob you will find either a small hole drilled into the spindle This would be the Low Burner (simmer Rate) Adjustment there would be a small screwdriver requiredto do this , if its not there ,then there is usually a small screw on the side of the tap under the Knob Hope this will help you
Get the installation manual for your range, and find the part on adjusting the low heat for the burners. On my Whirlpool, I found there is an adjustment screw inside the control knob shaft of each burner. The manual says turn the burner on low, remove the knob, then turn this screw until the flames are 1/4" high. Super-easy, it took me 5 minutes to do. I am sure all ranges have similar adjustments, might be in different locations - check the manual.
I am hesitant about answering your question because if the flame is adjusted incorrectly it could be dangerous.
Remove the knob and look inside the stem of the gas valve. You will see a very small adjustment screw. This is where you adjust the flame for the burner.
What I usually do is light the burner and turn it to the lowest setting. Hold the stem in this position and turn the screw. They are usuall kind of stiff to turn.
You want to adjust the flame so that it just comes to the top of the burner cap at the low setting.
This is the important part!!!
When you have got the flame adjusted, put the knob on and turn the flame to high. Quickly turn it from high to low, if the flame goes out, adjust it higher. Repeat this test until you can turn it from high to low quickly and it stay lit.
Also important to remember. When turning the screw, a little turn goes a long way.
Post back if you have any questions.