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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
A central air conditioner that runs but doesn't cool may just need to be cleaned. Plan to do this on a relatively warm day. First look for your owner's manual and, if you can find it, follow its instructions. If you can't find it, request one from the manufacturer (see Resources). To clean the filter, remove it from the furnace or air handler (it?s usually located inside or very near the air inlet side). Replace a disposable filter or clean a reusable filter according to the manufacturer?s directions. 1) Before you begin, check the thermostat to make sure it is set to "cool" rather than "heat." Then turn off the power to the unit; there is normally a shut-off or disconnect panel on the house wall next to the outdoor compressor. Otherwise, shut off the air conditioner's 240-volt circuit at the main electrical panel. 2) Rake leaves and debris away from the outdoor condenser. 3) Remove any protective grille or cover from the condenser's fins. 4) Use a soft brush to clean dirt and debris from the fins, then vacuum them with a brush attachment (be careful not to bend or damage them). If you accidentally bend fins, you can buy a comb made for straightening them at an appliance parts store. 5) Unscrew and lift the top grille off the unit, if possible. If the fan is attached to the grille, be careful not to pull any wires loose. 6) From inside the unit, hose out the fins (protect the wiring and motor with plastic). If your owner's manual calls for lubricating the motor, do that now--don't over-lubricate. 7) Then reassemble the unit. 8) To test it, turn the power on and set the thermostat to turn the unit on. Let it run for a few minutes, then feel the two pipes that connect to the condenser unit (slide any insulation back). One should feel warm, the other cool. Otherwise, call an air conditioning technician--the refrigerant may need to be recharged. NOTE: Avoid straining an air conditioner's compressor by waiting at least five minutes between turning it off at the thermostat and turning it back on. Air conditioner or heat pump still giving you trouble? To Home Problem Solver Main Page Copyright. All rights reserved. Interested in licensing this DIY Content? Related terms: what to do if, how to fix, troubleshooting, DIY, air conditioner doesn't cool, air conditioner too warm, warm air from air conditioner, air conditioner not cold enough, how to clean air conditioner, cleaning air conditioner, air conditioner cleaning
Posted on Jan 18, 2006
Usually when a unit isn't cooling it is because one there isn't enough freon in the unit. Second there could be a compressor gone bad. Third there could be a circuit short out. It can be very simple and it can be costly. It just needs to be checked out by someone who has understanding in this area.Look for an affordable service man or company in your area whom most people may be using to come out and check it out for you. They would be glad to. They can let you know about what it might cost also. If you have understanding in this area you might do it yourself. I do most everything myself and it keeps alot of money in my wallet. But I have to take the time to do it.
Posted on Aug 08, 2007
Try putting your fan in the on not auto position and see if your outdoor condensing unit cycles on and off. If it does you might have a defective time delay relay to blower. If not your contactor might be stuck or your thermostat could be defective.
Posted on Jun 01, 2008
SOURCE: My central air never kicks off
Sounds like you need to recharge it .. To tell while the unit is running go outsiode and feel the large insulated copper line going to the unit it should be cold to point od sweating like a can of coke you take out of the refrigerator and sit on the counter. also feel the air coming out of the unit outside it should be warmer than the outside air if not your freon is low
Posted on Jun 09, 2008
SOURCE: my goodman central a/c unit
My gut tells me that the indoor fan relay,24volt fuse or circuit board have gone bad, but first lets eliminate the thermostat as a problem.
1) Turn off the air handler at the disconnect switch to shut off 24v.
2) Disconnect the 24v wires from the thermostat.
3) Only connect the "R" and the "G" wires together. (Usually red and green)
4) Restore power to the air handler.
Does the fan come on? If it does than the thermostat is bad. If it does not come on then we will look closer at the other componants. Give it a shot!
Posted on Jul 09, 2008
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