I SAW A QUESTION IN A EARLIER POST SIMILAR BUT MINE HAS A BIG DIFFERENCE,,, MY OVEN DOESN'T EVEN ATTTEMPT TO COME ON ,, WHEN I PUSH BAKE AND THE UP BUTTON ONTHE TEMPERATURE , I GET IT TO THE TEMPERATURE i WANT (ON THE DISPLAY SCREEN, AND ABOUT 30 SECONDS LATER IT REVERTS BACK DOWN TO 100, AND THE OVEN NEVER EVEN ATTEMPTS TO LIGHT,,, I TRY THE SAME ON THE BROILER MODE AND IT DOESNT' LIGHT EITHER,
a 6ya Repairman can help you resolve that issue over the phone in a minute or two.
Best thing about this new service is that you are never placed on hold and get to talk to real repair professionals here in the US. click here to Talk to a Repairman (only for users in the US for now) and get all the help you need. Goodluck!
- If you need clarification, ask it in the comment box above.
- Better answers use proper spelling and grammar.
- Provide details, support with references or personal experience.
Tell us some more! Your answer needs to include more details to help people.You can't post answers that contain an email address.Please enter a valid email address.The email address entered is already associated to an account.Login to postPlease use English characters only.
Tip: The max point reward for answering a question is 15.
pull out the racks and remove the bottom floor of the oven,turn it on bake,if the ignitor doesn't glow most likely it's bad,if it does glow and it doesn't ignite within 40 to 60 seconds the ignitor is bad.even though it glows doesn't mean it's good,it works by amps.it takes 3.2 amps.for a flat ignitor to open the gas valve and 2.5 amps for a round ignitor to open the gas valve.
Sounds similar to what mine is doing. Since Dacor uses the gas broiler to preheat the oven, the problem is that the lower heating element isn't getting power. I took out the element and verified that the element is still good, but no AC voltage coming from the relay board to the element. Try setting on the Pure Convection mode - it will probably heat up and hold the temp fairly well - that still doesn't do any good if you need to bake something covered (convection modes are useless for covered container..
Personally I wouldn't describe an oven that doesn't heat up as working fine. You shouldn't have any air in your gas line unless this is the first time firing the oven, in either case the air in the gas line would work its way out eventually and the oven would light on its own.
Check to see if your ignitor is glowing before you hear the clicking, if the ignitor isn't glowing it needs to be replaced and is fairly easy to do so. If your ignitor is glowing you should check to make sure you are getting gas to the burner. The only way I would recommend checking this is with your nose, do you smell gas when the gas valve clicks? If you do then something is wrong with the burner, either dirty or the exhaust is too strong, or even gas pressure too low. If you don't smell any gas that doesn't necessarily mean no gas is coming out, at this point you should call a authorized service provider to take it over from here.
I keep having the same issue with mine, but if I go to the fuse box and flip the breaker off for about 10 seconds and then back on, it works fine. Obviously this isn't a permanent fix but it gets my stove working again for a couple of days usually. I have not been able to find anything on this issue until I saw your post.
The same method applies to both the broiler and bake manifold:
1. UNPLUG the range and turn the gas off if you have a local gas cut-out valve (it is recommended that you do). 2. Open oven door and remove (if possible). Refer to your owner’s manual to see if there are instructions on how to remove the oven door. Some have spring-loaded locking hinges, while others just lift out. If you cannot figure out how to remove the oven door, use care not to lean on the door or put too much weight on it. A common complaint following any kind of oven maintenance is that the oven door doesn’t shut correctly any longer. This is usually caused by bending the hinges or springs coming loose. 3. Remove the oven racks, and remove the oven pan. (There are usually two screws either in the back or front of the oven holding the pan in place). 4. Remove the Flame Spreader. This is a metal plate on top of the manifold. 5. The igniter will be mounted directly to the gas manifold. Follow the wires that lead to igniter. It will either be plugged into a connector, or be connected together with ceramic wire lugs. Your replacement igniter should come with extra ceramic wire lugs. In the event the plug does not match the one on your range, cut the wires and connect using the ceramic wire lugs. DO NOT use standard wire lugs, they are not heat resistant and will melt. 6. Unplug the old igniter and remove the mounting ***** holding it to the gas manifold. 7. Install new igniter on gas manifold using care not to handle the element on the igniter with your hands. The oil from your hands can cause damage and/or premature failure. The igniter is also considered FRAGILE. 8. Reconnect the wires using the recommendations mentioned in Step 5. 9. Plug in the range, turn the gas valve back on and do a visual test by setting the oven temperature to the desired range. Allow 30 – 90 seconds for the igniter to light the gas. Turn oven off and allow sufficient time to cool. If the oven has only been lit for a minute or so, the cool down period will be brief. 10. Reinstall the flame spreader, oven pan, and racks. Reinstall door if necessary.
NOTE: Most igniters cost around $50. Prices will vary with models. I hope this is the information you needed.