Question about Hampton Bay 92650 Stand (Pedestal) Fan

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How to adjust height - Hampton Bay 92650 Stand (Pedestal) Fan

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Click the menu button of the tv set for 10 secs and then punch menu option of the remote control.
Service menu would appear. Go thru all the options to find HS.Your problem would be solved once you are, as specified above.

Remember continue pressing the menu button on the set and at the same time press menu on the remote.

Posted on Sep 11, 2008

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I have a Minerva 44" Fan. I have Vaulted Ceilings with a 12-12 pitch. The down rod is 3/4 in. What slope ceiling adapter is recommended ?


Mike, a 12/12 pitch is 45 degrees. You may have to use a little math to figure out how far down to hang the 44" fan to keep from hitting the angle of the ceiling. Geometry specifically. Remember the A sq + B sq = C sq for figuring the hypoteneuse of a right triangle?? If the ceiling fan is 44", the base (A) of the right triangle is 22" with NO CLEARANCE to the angled ceiling. A 45 degree angle dictates the base and the height are equal, so height (B) of the triangle is also 22" with NO CLEARANCE. If you want a few inches of clearance, extend the height by 4" and there should be enough clearance to allow the fan operation.

I would suggest playing with the figures before you buy the extension rods though. The simple answer to you question remains however...45 degrees.

Mar 08, 2015 | Fans

1 Answer

Extension pole sways back and forth while the fan is on


One or more blades is out of line. Get a ruler or a stick and mark the distance from the tip of one blade to the ceiling. Hold the stick in place and carefully rotate the fan until the next blade is near the stick. Do this until you have all four marks on the stick. It is important to try not to alter the position of the extension pole in between blades. Now you will find that one or more blades are at different heights. Carefully bend the worst blade until it is closer to the rest. If teh blade holders are cast, this may not be possible and you may have to pack the blade angle with washers or cardboard until they are right.

If by some chance they are all close, then it may be the "attack angle" of one blade. This is harder tot detect but sometime you can pick which balde by eye and adjust by trial and error until it is better.
Cheers,
Glenn.

Nov 07, 2010 | Hampton Bay 24750 Huntington III Ceiling...

1 Answer

I'm looking for guidelines for installation of multiple fans in a small (25' x 18' x 12' ceiling height) room. I am concerned that too many fans might cause objectionable air flow. Any advice?


Try here for some insight, you can also google for "ceiling fan placement" and get a host of sites that offer advice as well.

If you already have a product line chosen, then you might contact the manufacturer for advice as well.

Oct 12, 2010 | Dayton (3C690B) Ceiling Fan

1 Answer

52 inch ceiling fan hampton bay--Humming..... Tightened blades,adjusted fan blades, changed to a new wall switch, blade to ceiling height O.K.... still humms, what can I do??? thank you


Sounds like you have covered all the bases already, but there is the small possibility that it is the housing vibrating. You can remove it and buffer the adjoining parts with electrical tape on the inside (so as to be hidden). Otherwise, you have a fan that hums (many just do). May need to exchange for a known quiet model like a Hunter or Panasonic.
Farmerbear at FixYa.com

Oct 01, 2010 | Hampton Bay 24002 Ceiling Fan

3 Answers

Clockwise, counterclockwise which is the summer setting?


Ceiling Fan Direction These recommendations depend actually on the height and size of the room; the season; and the activity taking place in the room.

The basic fact of nature is that warm air rises to the top and cold air settles on the bottom. Air settles in layers from warm at the top to cold at the bottom, if left alone at equilibrium.

Ceiling fan recommendations:

In the winter
Set the fan to run counterclockwise (reverse; this looks clockwise as you are looking up). This will redirect the warm air from the ceiling and down the walls and into the living space where the people actually are. In a house, you would run the fan at a low speed so that you don't actually cool the warm air that you are moving downward. If you have a high ceiling, or are trying to heat a hall or a church, you may want to increase the fan speed so that the warm air will reach the living space as long as the fan speed does not create an unwanted downdraft at the people below. In the summer
In a room of normal height (8 - 10 ft), you should operate your fan so that it turns clockwise (this looks counterclockwise as you are looking up), causing a more directed downdraft, especially with the fan running slightly faster. This causes a wind-chill effect because the skin evaporates slight amounts of water from the sweat glands and thereby provides cooling through the skin's surface. However, the air is only moved but not cooled! You may find that you can turn your thermostat down a degree or two and save more money on energy costs. The air blowing down won't actually cool the room though, so you should turn the fan off when there are no people (or animals) in the room. In a high hall or church
It may be best NOT to run the fans at all in summer. This lowers the demand for cooling since the hot layer on top is an excellent insulation between the cool air near the floor (and the people) and the hot roof and outside.

A large, tall manufacturing hall would typically have different goals. There one would have a floor full of heat producing machinery plus the people operating it, working hard and welcoming a bit of a breeze. Then it would make sense to run the fans at fairly high speed to create a certain and directed downdraft. And with the shifts going throughout the days of the week, the fans should be running all the time and maybe in all seasons.

Finally, fans typically use 80-100 watts. When used properly, ceiling fans can really help to optimize the comfort level of the people and save energy and money.

Good Luck and please rate 4 thumbs up for the free answer

Jun 13, 2010 | Hampton Bay 13087 70450 Carousel II...

2 Answers

Fan making a scraping noise


Hi,
If it seems out of balance, Try swapping the position of two opposing blades or two adjacent blades.
It's a bit hit and miss - but one arrangement will be better than the others.

If it is a fairly old fan, it may be possible to adjust the bearings inside, but it will need removing from the ceiling to do this.
Use a workbench that can have a gap in the centre to make life easier.

Aug 07, 2009 | Hampton Bay 24002 Ceiling Fan

1 Answer

Ceiling to low for this product =(


hi! condenser is fault in fan! so only your fan run slowly! put high voltage condenser! then the run run fastly!

Jul 10, 2008 | Hampton Bay AC434-WB 52'' Ponte Vecchio...

1 Answer

Odors are backing into the bathroom after installing the whiperfit


try to install the fan at a lower height so that it can drive out all the smoke. This is because the fan can driveout air with in a certain radius and installing it at a lower height increases it..

Jun 16, 2008 | Panasonic FV-05VQ3 WhisperCeiling Fan

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