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The thermostat does not remain at the set temperature during "leave" and "sleep" settings. When the lowered temperature is reached the machine comes on and does not stop. Therefore the temperature c

In order to stop the temperature to continue to rise while I am not home or sleeping, I have to over ride the setting. This should not be the case

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Try resetting all the programs. Make sure your thermostat settings are on c or f depending where you live. Make sure you have new batteries. If the thermostat was working and now isnt then try everything i suggested and then replace it if it still doesnt work. If the thermostat never worked properly then do all the resetting i suggested but it also could be wired in wrong at the wall. You can go online for wiring help for thermostats

Posted on Nov 16, 2014

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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When turning on, unit cools normally. After compressor cycles off, it doesn't come on again. I have just cleaned the thermostat/sensor thinking this may help, am waiting to see. Thank you..


Compressor may not be turning off due to satisfied temperature, it may be turning off on safety trip such as high/low pressure, current overload. When the thermostat is set to a certain temperature, the compressor cuts off once the temperature has been reached or satisfied, try a lower setting to see if the compressor satisfies the setting demand.
Some thermostats may be programmed by the installer to perform only a given number of cycles per hour, if your thermostat has this feature, eliminate the setting.

Apr 25, 2015 | Frigidaire Heating & Cooling

1 Answer

Can't increase the heat on the thermostat


Instructions1 On nearly every Honeywell thermostat, the heat setting can be increased by simply pressing the HEAT option or AUTO and using the arrow keys to adjust the setting higher or lower until the desired temperature is reached.
2 To set an automatic heating schedule for Wake, Leave, Return and Sleep, press the SCHEDULE button, then EDIT.
3 Select the current day and use arrows to select the time and temperature for Wake. For example, if you typically awake for work at 6:00 a.m. and want the heat to come on, use that as your Wake time and adjust the temperature to suit.
4 Select the day and use arrows to select the time and temperature for Leave. Since you will be leaving the home empty for several hours, this setting will allow the thermostat to lower the heat until your arrival back home.
5 Select the day and use arrows to select the time and temperature for Return. This is the time and temperature that you will choose for returning home from work and may want the heat on to warm the house for your arrival.
6 Select the day and use arrows to select the time and temperature for Sleep. Set the time you normally go to bed. The thermostat will automatically adjust itself to your selected temperature at that time.
Thanks

Apr 01, 2012 | Lakewood 2096ET Oil Filled Radiator Heater

2 Answers

Whdoes it mean of wake, return, sleep and leave on honeywell digital thermostat


I believe it means (I assume winter weather in my example):
1. Wake - This is the time you wake up and you would set the temperature at the time you want it then. So, your temperature throughout the night might have been set at 63, and if your "wake" time on the thermostat is set to 6:00 am and 68 degrees, then your system will automatically adjust the temperature setting to 68 degrees at 6:00 am.
2. Leave - This is the time that you would typically leave your house for work. You probably don't need to heat or cool your house that much during this time especially if no one will be there. So, let's say you leave for work at 8:00 am. You would set this time for 8:00 am and 60 degrees.
3. Return - This is the time you get off work. Let's say you get off at 5:00 pm. You would set this time for 5:00 pm and 65 degrees. Then the system will start warming up at 5:00 pm and will be warmer by the time you get home.
4 - Sleep - This is for when you go to bed. Following the example, let's say that you set your temperature while sleeping to 63 degrees at 10:00 pm. Then, the system adjusts at that time and will adjust again as soon as then next parameter is met, which at this point would be the wake time.

This is usually for a Mon - Fri schedule and then a separate one for the weekend.

Jan 02, 2012 | Honeywell Programmable Thermostat Heater

1 Answer

Hunter set and save prorammable thermostat 44155 want shut off at desired temperture. I have the thermostat set at 80 during the daytime when I am not home and 78 for evening and night. The thermostat will...


Possible that the sensor is not reacting and so does not set to the data required in the program. Try and see what is the error factor for the switch on and off which will give an indication of the sensor error. If so this must be replaced. otherwise you can use the error to set it likewise., higher or lower.

Sep 29, 2011 | Dryers

1 Answer

What is the energy factor for the mod.82V80-2? I have two seperate 30amp circuits, one for the top element and one for the bottom element, if that changes anything.


http://www.rheem.com/product.aspx?id=09DF2BDD-5E11-4D32-B574-84ACFB8A4619
http://globalimageserver.com/fetchDocument.aspx?id=052c9e32-ce37-48d7-8990-9e430f23fef3

82V80-2 Energy factor is .86 according to water heater industry self-regulated standards.

Rheem pdf says these water heaters are wired for non-simultaneous operation.
Except special order water heaters.
Non-simultaneous operation uses single 240V circuit as described below.
If your water heater is wired for simultaneous operation, and each element is on a separate circuit, that makes your water heater special order. I would guess the reason is for higher first-hour delivery, which implies rapid heating and would likely affect energy factor.
You might want to get serial number off model and call Rheem for specs on that special order.

Your water heater energy factor may be the same because 'energy efficiency is based on the amount of hot water produced per unit of fuel consumed over a typical day.' This means an aircraft carrier can be considered highly efficient despite overall cost. And naturally the guys making the aircraft carrier are also doing the rating.
http://www.energysavers.gov/your_home/water_heating/index.cfm/mytopic=13000

Non simultaneous operation means the upper thermostat controls heating functions.
240V goes to upper thermostat first.
When water inside tank is cold, thermostat reads temperature through tank wall.
Upper thermostat turns on upper element until top 2/3 of tank reaches thermostat set point.
Once set point is reached, upper thermostat turns off upper element and sends power to lower thermostat and lower element.
Lower thermostat reads temperature through tank wall, and turns on lower element until bottom 1/3 of tank reaches thermostat set point.
As water cools inside tank, lower thermostat is first to respond since hot water rises.
Lower thermostat turns on lower element until tank again reaches set point.
When hot water faucet is turned on, hot water exits top of tank.
At same time, cold water enters bottom of tank through the dip tube.
The heating cycle repeats.
At all times, the electricity flows through upper thermostat. And upper thermostat is powered by one 240V circuit.

With simultaneous operation, the upper and lower thermostats work in same manner.
Except thermostats are wired separately.
Lower thermostat does not wait for upper part of tank to be heated first.
Lower thermostat turns on whenever lower part of tank cools.
The advantage is more hot water available rapidly when demand is high. This is called first hour recovery.

One method for reducing electric consumption is to set lower thermostat so it only turns on during certain times of day. For example Whirlpool Energy Smart operates in this manner and shaves a few bucks off the bill each month. This says that simultaneous operation is not an energy saver, unless that circuit controlling lower thermostat is set on a timer.

Dec 06, 2010 | Rheem 80 GAL ELEC TALL Water Heater 6YR SC...

3 Answers

Where do I set thermostat when temp is 10 degrees outside?


Setting a thermostat has nothing to do with outdoor temperature, but more to do with what is a comfortable setting for you and your utility bill.

A common misconception associated with thermostats is that a furnace works harder than normal to warm the space back to a comfortable temperature after the thermostat has been set back, resulting in little or no savings. This misconception has been dispelled by years of research and numerous studies. The fuel required to reheat a building to a comfortable temperature is roughly equal to the fuel saved as the building drops to the lower temperature. You save fuel between the time that the temperature stabilizes at the lower level and the next time heat is needed. So, the longer your house remains at the lower temperature, the more energy you save.

Another misconception is that the higher you raise a thermostat, the more heat the furnace will put out, or that the house will warm up faster if the thermostat is raised higher. Furnaces put out the same amount of heat no matter how high the thermostat is set; the variable is how long it must stay on to reach the set temperature.

In the winter, significant savings can be obtained by manually or automatically reducing your thermostat's temperature setting for as little as four hours per day. These savings can be attributed to a building's heat loss in the winter, which depends greatly on the difference between the inside and outside temperatures. For example, if you set the temperature back on your thermostat for an entire night, your energy savings will be substantial. By turning your thermostat back 10 to 15 degrees for 8 hours, you can save about 5 to 15 percent a year on your heating bill -- a savings of as much as 1 percent for each degree if the setback period is eight hours long.
Hope this helps..........

Nov 23, 2010 | Goodman GMS90703BXA Heater

1 Answer

Thermostat temperatures not reaching preset Energy Star settings


Well with a boiler system like you have it will cost you more money to heat your house that way than if you leave it like it is. With a boiler system it takes a lot longer to heat an area than with a furnace. The best thing you can do is find a happy medium and leave it there at all times. If you read the paper work on your new thermostats they have a set procedure which tells the thermostat if you have forced air or boiler system. Do you have baseboard or in-floor heat how many zones do you have.

Jan 07, 2009 | Honeywell Electronic Programmable...

2 Answers

Non-deletable schedule in VisionPRO TH8000


The thermostat has a function called "Adaptive Intelligent Recovery".

This feature allows the thermostat to learn how long the furnace and air conditioner take to reach programmed temperature settings, so the temperature is reached at the time you set. For example: Set the Wake time to 6 am, and the temperature to 70°. The heat will come on before 6 am, so the temperature is 70° by the time you wake at 6.

You can turn off this function. Download the installation guide at the next link:
http://customer.honeywell.com/honeywell/ProductInfo.aspx/TH8321U1006
and look for funcion number 0530 Adaptive Intelligent Recovery. In this manual you also find the way to do a reset with the function number 0710.

I hope this solves your problem.

Nov 19, 2008 | Honeywell Programmable Thermostat Heater

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