Question about Campbell Hausfeld Garden
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
SOURCE: Pressure Washer quit running
I have owned four of those units. Every one of them did what you are experiencing or just wouldn't give me any pressure after only a few uses. The company was certainly no help. I gave up after four and bought a heavier gas model from Lowes. Hope this info helps.
Posted on Jul 06, 2009
turn off water and machine electrics.
remove high pressure hose from front of machine, this may be tight if there is still pressure in the system.
turn on water, when water comes out of machine hose outlet turn on machine. does the machine turn on and water flow increase, if so you probably have a blocked lance jet or trigger.
remove lance extension if fitted and fit hose back to machine, try again. If its ok then this proves you have a blocked lance jet, maybea poke about with some stiff wire will free the obstruction.
If this doesnt bring on the machine you probably have a jammed pressure switch on the pump.
this pressure switch turns on the pump when the trigger is pulled and switches the motor off when the trigger is released.
hope this helps.
Posted on Jul 18, 2009
Check for line voltage being present at the gas valve when it should fine but won't. If voltage is present but no gas flows you will need a new valve or else tap it and it will probably light. If no voltage is present you have an intermittent problem somewhere else in the heater which of course is the hardest issue to solve.
Posted on Dec 17, 2009
The problem most likely would be in the defrost system. Many systems use a coil that heats to defrost the ice from the coils...
If a wire is broken or just a wire touching metal it would kick the outlet....
It also would take about three to four hours before the defrost would turn on....
So there is where I would be looking....maybe even disconnect the defrost for a day to see if it solves the problem or not....
Posted on Nov 19, 2010
Tips for a great answer:
Jun 12, 2017 | Whirlpool Washing Machines
on Dec 23, 2009 | Kitchen Appliances - Others
Jun 16, 2017 | Haier Heating & Cooling
Wattage is a term used to express magnitude of power. A common use is to define the electrical power consumption of your home appliances (check the labels). For example, look at the back label of your kitchen toaster. It might read 120 volts, 60 Hz, and 1200 Watts. The 1200 Watts is the power drawn by your toaster when you turn it on. You can get that (Watts) information for any appliance or device that runs on electricity in your house. That's important because that is the unit of measure the electric company uses to charge you in your electricity bill. The electric company bills your electric consumption in kilowatt-hour (KWH). All they are doing is calculating the watts by the thousands (that's the meaning of "kilo") for every hour you have your appliance turned on. The amount 22 cents per kilowatt-hour is close to how much the electricity is costing today. Back to your toaster, 1200 watts is equal to 1.2kilowatts. If you are using your toaster every day for an hour your monthly consumption is 1.2KWH times 30 days equals to 36KWH. That means at 22 cents per kilowatt-hour your toaster is costing you (36KWH times 22cents/KWH) $7.92 on that month. That's the toaster alone, now you can repeat this exercise for every appliance or device using electricity in your home. Start by just doing an inventory of each, do a log with four columns: (1)Name of the appliance, (2)Location, (3)Watts, and (4)Watts/1000 (to get the number in KW). Make a fifth (5) column and call it Hours. Make a sixth (6) column and call it KWH. Then sit down to estimate (think) for how many hours per month each device is turned on. Now multiply each value of column 4 by its corresponding hour number in column 5. Write the results in column 6. Add the results of column 6 and voila! You just have a pretty good estimate of the total KWH consumed in your home in 30 days. Multiply that by $0.22 (or get the actual cost per KWH from your electric service company) and see how close you are to the actual billing. Hope there is no surprises.
There are the science and engineering definitions of the term watt you can research to come to the same conclusion hereto, I just laid a practical perspective.
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