My PF-2 began to drop several disk at once tonight. The "singulator" I guess that is what it is called, moves rapidly back and forth several times each time a disk about to print. I now have to feed one disk at the time. After printing the disk the singulator will rapidly move back & forth maybe 4-5-6 times so if you have several disk loaded it will begin droping 3-4- or 5 very quickly. I don't know if there is an adjustment I can make or if it is a problem withthe board?
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Wild guess this is a portable air machine? with a tube out a window? Wild guess, there's a condensate "leak" where it shouldn't be. The tank drain might be blocked for some reason. or level of the machine or coils are dirty in spite of the filter.
This is a "Paper Feed" kit and comprises several small pieces including rollers, springs and friction separator pad. Some models have several of these and will be named "PF1 kit", "PF2 kit" etc normally one for the manual feed tray and one for the paper drawer.
If you look at the front of the paper drawer, you will see a spring loaded friction pad in the centre used to hold back all but one sheet of paper. Directly above this in the printer chassis will be a loose rubber roller assembly which grabs the sheet of paper. together, this collection of parts is called a "PF kit".
The printer memory counts the number of pages fed and will count down an estimated useful life of these parts but this is at best a "guess". When they will no longer reliably feed fresh new paper without jamming, they probably need replacing.
Common problem with PF faucets. Have read elsewhere that soaking the pump mechanism in water or other solution may fix. PF offers new pump mechanism for less than $8 but shipping is equal to that. That is a non-starter for me.
Stopped by Lowes this afternoon and when I told them the part I was looking for, they handed me the 931-0020 pump replacement saying that PF rep had dropped off a ton of them because they were having problems with the dispensers across thier line. And, get this, they gave it to me gratis!
I'll see how easy it is to pop out and replace tonight (instructions elsewhere on this site)
Mine does the same thing. I contacted the manufacturer and they told me there's nothing I can do to fix it. They suggested I return it if it's under warranty (which it isn't). With no warranty they said there is no way to repair it.
Did it get tipped in the move? I don't know about the specific model of Maytag, but on my old Kenmore the belt that ran the drum also had a wheel and kind of like a pulley that it had to seated on in order for the belt to stay centered on the drum and turn properly.I don't know how you get the shell off the front to get at the drum, the Kenmore had screws that you had to take out and lift the control panel off and then back to get at the inside. Sorry
Try these steps to reset the unit. I got these from the Panasonic Cust. Service # 1800-211-7262 1. Unplug the unit power. 2. Wait 2-3 mins before replugging the unit. 3. Turn it on. 4. If the display shows INIT / PLEASE WAIT, Press and HOLD the Tune Mode (STOP) button on the main unit. At the same time press #10 (Channel button) in the remote control. They have to be pressed & held simultaneously for atleast 5 seconds. Wait till the INIT / Please Wait display disappears. 5. Once the message disappears, RESTART the main unit by pressing the POWER button OFF / ON. 6. If it does not work, try several times. If it does not work, contact a local repair shop (call them to find out a repair shop near you). If the repair shop wont do it for you, call them back - thats what they told me.
There is an arm in a harddisk that holds the read-write heads. This arm can move
the heads to tracks near the hub or near the edge of the disk. A normal
hard disk is 5 inches (12.5 cm) or so in diameter. This arm, therefore,
can move about 2 inches (5 cm) across the face of the disk.
The speed at which this arm can move is astonishing. The arm is very
light, and its actuator is powerful and precise. The arm can slide
across the face of the disk hundreds of times per second if it needs
As the hard-disk arm moves back and forth rapidly, it
sets up vibrations that our ears hear as sounds.