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It depends on the cause of the water pressure issue. I'd first check your incoming water to the washer. Turn off the inlet shut-off valves and disconnect the hoses. Check the hose filters and the inlet valve filters. Remove any debris. Next put a large bucket under the shut-off valves and open them fully for a minute. Check how much water flows into the bucket. If very little water was in your bucket, you'll need to check where the restriction is in your water lines. (The water pressure needs to be sufficient to fill the washer in about 8 minutes. Depending on your home, you may need a professional to check the water at your water connection to the city or at your well pump.) Empty the bucket. Replace your inlet hoses at the valve side and repeat the test. If you are getting low water flow with the hoses in place, replace the hoses. Some hoses have a "anti-flood" feature which restricts the hose if there is a problem. (I've seen the hot water flow rate to the washer significantly decrease due to the hose blocking the flow. The cold water hose was replaced at the same time to avoid it failing in a short time.)
Next check that the drain hose isn't below the level of the water in the washer. This can cause siphoning and empties the washer as fast as it fills.
If the water pressure is still low after testing these items, the problem could be the inlet valves on the washer or the air pressure at sensor that detects the water flow. On some washers, you may be able to remove the debris in the air tube. However, if there is a pinhole, that part will need to be replaced.
Start by turning off the hot and cold water faucets that are connected to your washing machine. This will stop water from running into your washer so you can disconnect your water inlets without flooding the house! To relieve any built-up water pressure, pull the knob out on your washer that starts the washing cycle for just a few seconds.
Now it's time to unplug and disconnect your washing machine. First, unplug your washer from the electrical outlet. Next, use a pair of pliers to unscrew the hose fittings on the back of the washing machine. There will likely be some water left in the hoses, so you will want to have a hose or a bucket handy in order to catch and clean up any spillage.
Now it's time to break out the water-resistant vacuum. Place the vacuum over each water inlet. As you turn on the vacuum, tap on the inlet a little with a plier in order to free any debris or sediment that may have lodged in it. Continue vacuuming until the inlet is clear, then repeat on the second water inlet.
Now that you're done clearing out the filters, it's time to reconnect your washer. Using your pliers, reconnect the correct hose to its inlet and make sure to tighten them properly. Don't forget to double-check to see if there are any leaks. If you find any, re-tighten accordingly. After that, all you have to do is plug your washer back into the outlet and you're ready to go. You've successful cleaned out your washing machine filter!
Check your cold water inlet for water flow. The filter screen might be clogged with debris. If there is no debris, you might need a new water inlet valve. It relatively inexpensive and easy to change. You can find them at any appliance supply outlet.
The E10 error code means - not filling water. The problem could be because of clogged filters on the water inlet line or a malfunction inlet valve. Also there is still some water inside accumulated so please do check the filter for blockages.To avoid other errors check the outlet valve and the filter as a precaution. Good luck with the machine.Please do rate my solution.Also do post comments for further help if needed.
Sounds like water pressure could be low or inlet pipe is kinked.
F04: possible filling or water level problem. Check water inlet pipe (or shut-off valve), or the outlet pipe, or the pump or pump filter if accessible (check for blockages or foreign objects). Also could be the water valve solenoid weak, causing filling to be too slow.
F05: possible draining (pumping off) problem, check the pump filter, or pump, outlet pipe, or U-BEND.