Question about Kitchen Ranges
Warning! To avoid personal injury or even death, always disconnect your appliance from its power source--that is, unplug it or break the connection at the circuit breaker or fuse box--before you do any troubleshooting or repair work on your appliance. Also, because some components may have sharp edges, use caution while working on your appliance.
Below is a link to common solutions that will help you with parts and diagnostic procedures that are specifically tuned to your manufacturers data plate information.
It provides exploded view imagery, belt routing diagrams, parts imagery and function, parts ordering and shipping information, error code details, just about anything you need to get your appliance up and running again. Once you access the site you will be able to navigate numerous pages of information on your product. You will need to enter your model number to access your product information.
Tip: Always provide the complete information provided on the manufacturers product information data tag, located on the unit, and not in the user’s manual. This will help you acquire a more accurate and expeditious response to your complaint. I will post the most common solutions to your complaint. For more specific information please refer to the tip and/or link provided. Here are some things to look for:
Usually, when an oven won't bake, it's because the bake element is burned out. The bake element is the black, pencil- thick tube at the bottom of the oven. When the oven heats, the element glows red. This element has an expected life-span of several years. It may last for only one; it may last for many more. When the element burns out, you need to replace it.
If my assistance helped resolve this issue, please show your appreciation by rating how effective my advice was in resolving this issue.
Dave E. (Illeagle)
"Your satisfaction is my personal reward"
Posted on Jul 05, 2008
Symptoms= Oven light ok, thermostat light ok, oven not heating at all or to a low heat. May also have tripped the circuit breaker on the switchboard
Probably the element
Switch off power to the oven at switchboard
Open the oven door just a little and pull the door up to remove it.
Lift the panel at the oven back wall over the fan.
See the coiled element, you may already see a defect in the surface of the element.
Remove the screw at the base of the coil
With a small sharp screwdriver flip out the clip on each side of the element at the top
Feed the element out of the holes
Note that the green wire is attached to the frame of the element and the red wire to the core of the element.
The other side of the element may have two white wires
Disconnect all these wires, maybe using a pliers.
You can check this element with a simply multimeter, buy a new element and refit opposite to removal
Posted on Oct 03, 2010
SOURCE: Chef fan forced oven stopped
the first thing that goes bad is the element, electric stoves work like the light switch on the wall and light bolt. the element is like the light bolt and the thermostat works like the light switch on the wall. and like the light bolt they do go bad often. so the element needs replacing. but before that i check for power to the element, making sure the thermostat supplies electricity.
Posted on Dec 10, 2008
Tips for a great answer:
Mar 13, 2016 | Kitchen Ranges
Jul 31, 2011 | Kitchen Ranges
Feb 17, 2011 | Whirlpool Kitchen Ranges
Feb 05, 2011 | Bosch Kitchen Ranges
May 05, 2010 | Zanussi ZCE7680 Electric Kitchen Range
May 08, 2009 | Belling DB90 Electric Kitchen Range
Dec 08, 2008 | Kitchen Ranges
Nov 17, 2008 | Kitchen Ranges
Aug 16, 2008 | Kitchen Ranges
Jun 20, 2008 | Whirlpool Kitchen Ranges
1,545 people viewed this question
Usually answered in minutes!
Step 2: Please assign your manual to a product: