Question about Microwave Ovens
Hi. You listed this under microwaves but talk about a refrigerator. We can talk generic terms but really need your model number to assist you properly. In the mean time... unplug the unit remove the freezer contents and place a flan blowing into the freezer compartment for at least 2 hours. It will make a mess but necessary for troubleshooting so be ready with the rags and mop. After 2 hours reload the freezer and return the unit to service by plugging it in. If the problem seems to have ceased then your refrigerator has an automatic defrosting problem. Mind you the problem will resurface in as little as 2 to 3 days if there is an automatic defrosting problem. If you need more assistance PLEASE include your make and model number with any response.
Posted on Aug 20, 2010
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
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Sep 07, 2011 | Microwave Ovens
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May 16, 2011 | Microwave Ovens
Even though it's not the preferred method of transport, it's OK to lay a refrig down for moving, even new R134a if you pay close attention to the refrigerant lines.
Determine where the suction line runs up into the freezer. This is the largest tube connected to the compressor, and is usually (though not always) visible running up the back of the cabinet.
As long as the refrig is laid down on whichever side allows this line to stay 'high', there'll be minimal oil migration, and when you arrive at your destination, just stand it upright for an hour or so and it'll be fine. Obviously, the shorter the trip, the better.
If the suction line runs up the door handle side, just duct-tape the doors securely closed before you lay it down to keep them from opening and getting damaged. It helps to lay a block of wood under the top end, just to keep it inclined a bit, too.
I've been moving refrig's for some 32 years now, and while moving them in an upright position IS best, sometimes you just can't. I work out of a van, and have often laid both refrig's and upright freezers down for transport with no ill effects.
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