After searching here, I found that the problem of no display on this EOC is usually due to a capacitor needing replaced. I'd really like to try replacing the capacitors myself rather than fork out 185.00 for another EOC. The controls all work, just no display. However, I can't for the life of me figure out how to remove the circuit board to do that. Not only is it in a casing which I can loosen, but can't manage to remove, but gaining access to the side I'd need to solder on involves having to pull it away from the button/touchpad board....
A 6ya expert 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 repairmen in the US.
The service is completely free and covers almost anything you can think of (from cars to computers, handyman, and even drones). click here to download the app (for users in the US for now) and get all the help you need. Good luck!
- 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.
Oven control board is not working # 316080102. You would need to get it repaired as it is no longer available for purchase.
I would recommend a fast, easy and affordable vendor named Partsimple.com. Partsimple has high level of expertise in control board repairing. many vendors do purchase from them then sell as if their own product.
This advice is for GAS or ELECTRIC ranges equipped with a rear panel display. The electronic control board on these ranges not only display the clock and timer functions, but also control all the oven features. If the board fails, you will experience a loss of some, or all of the oven features. Due to the safety design of new generation appliances, the board needs to replaced to restore the oven features.
The control board is commonly referred to as the Electronic Range Control (ERC) or Electronic Oven Control (EOC). Both terms are often used interchangeably.
Replacing an ERC/EOC is not a difficult repair and can easily be accomplished by the average do-it-yourselfer. To avoid retail mark-up, parts can generally be ordered on line at discounted prices. If you decide to order the part and wish to repair this on your own, follow these steps:
1. UNPLUG the range. Dangerous voltage is still present inside even with the range turned off.
2. Pull the range away from the wall and turn the unit around so you can access the rear panel.
3. Remove the screws on the back of the operator console.
4. Carefully disconnect the connector plugs to the ERC/EOC. Take note of how they are connected, so that you can reinstall them correctly.
NOTE: The connectors are usually color coded with the colors printed on the circuit board. However, if the colors are not printed on the board, write them down. (A digital camera also comes in real handy for this).
5. With the connectors removed, remove the mounting screws to the ERC/EOC and the assembly will come out.
NOTE: Most replacement ERC/EOC boards do not come with the overlay. This is the plastic pre-printed number display. The overlay can easily be peeled off and re-used. Some of these overlays are not cheap, so replacement is not always necessary. Just make sure you properly orient the overlay so that you don't inadvertently place it on the new board upside down. If your existing overlay is damaged, you will need to order separately.
6. Install new ERC/EOC using the steps provided in reverse order. Minimize handling the new circuit board with your bare hands to avoid causing Electro-Static damage to the board.
NOTE: This is static electricity that can build up in the human body. There is enough voltage in most static charges that can easily damage sensitive components on circuit boards. Handle the edges of the circuit board and avoid touching the surface area when possible.
If you have any questions about this repair, or if you need recommendations on where to purchase replacement parts, please let me know. I hope this information is found to be helpful.
1. Test harness/connections P4 (EOC) and P11 (Surface Element Control Board). 2. If harness checks correct, failure can be caused by faulty UIB, Surface Element Control Board, or EOC. Check harness and connectors from the EOC to Mini Oven Control Board. Check for 15VDC to Mini Oven Control (red and gray wires). If harness and voltage are good replace Mini Oven Control. If fault returns replace EOC.
Hey - That part is available thru AppliancePartsPros online listing is clock/timer. Part # AP2125110 $203.75 These timers are old-timers anymore. Can be hard to find, and at 200 bucks, make ya think twice. Gas model is probably worth it though. Either way- it's an electronic clock that has had 120v running through it for 20 yrs or so. Time to replace for sure. Let me know if this info helps- have more if needed- Thanks--Ed
this is usually a faulty electronic control panel.check both the elements and see if you continuity if you do they are good and you need to replace the control board( EOC ).
make sure to check the wiring to the rang and make sure all the connections are tight.
I hope htis has been some help to you good luck
GE / Hotpoint / RCA Oven Fault Codes Display Condition Remedy F0 & F1 Failed Thermistor Control Replace ERC F2 Oven Temp Exceeds 590 with unlocked door High resistance in Sensor, likely a bad sensor F3 Open Sensor circuit Open (blown) sensor fuse or bad Sensor F4 Shorted wire or Sensor locate short and correct it F7-A Function pad button stuck Clean and unstick F7-B Bad Clock Replace Clock F8 Electrical component failure Replace ERC F9 Program with door circuit Check wiring
Frigidaire / Westinghouse / Tappan / Gibson Oven Fault Codes Display Condition Remedy F0 & F1 EOC failure Replace EOC F2 Oven over heat Defective Sensor or EOC F3 Oven Sensor Open Replace Sensor F4 Shorted wire or Sensor locate short and correct it F5 EOC failure Replace EOC F6 EOC failure Replace EOC F7 EOC failure Replace EOC
Maytag / MAYCOR / Magic Chef / Jennair / Admiral Oven Fault Codes Display Condition Remedy F0 Function key shorted or stuck button Clean and unstick button or replace Touch Pad or Clock F1 Defective Touch Pad or Membrane Replace Touch Pad or Membrane F2 Oven over heat defective Relay Board or (if present) or defective Sensor F3 Oven Sensor Open Replace Sensor F4 Shorted wire or Sensor locate short and correct it or replace Sensor F5 Hardware, safety circuits disagree Replace Clock F6 Missing AC (power) signal Check for proper voltage (plug, breaker, etc.) F7 Function key shorted or stuck button Clean and unstick button or replace Touch Pad or Clock F8 A/D Warning Replace Clock F9 Door Lock Warning Check door lock circuit or Replace Clock
Amana / Caloric Oven Fault Codes Type with display - glass link ERC Display Condition Remedy F0 No Safety Signal Replace adapter board F1 No Safety Signal Replace ERC F2 Oven over heat Replace defective Sensor F3 Oven Sensor Open Replace Sensor F4 Shorted wire or Sensor locate short and correct it or replace Sensor F7 Shorted Touch Panel Replace Glass Panel F9 Door Latch Error Check latch FF Lock Error Check switch and motor ERC III - Relay board with separate board/push buttons F0 Shorted Push Pad Replace Push Pad F1 Defective ERC Replace ERC F2 Oven over heat Replace defective Sensor F3 Oven Sensor Open Check/Replace Sensor F4 Shorted wire or Sensor locate short and correct it or replace Sensor F5 Defective ERC Replace ERC F6 Defective ERC Replace ERC F7 Shorted or sticking button Clean button or replace touch pad F8 Defective ERC Replace ERC F9 Door Latch Error Check latch
The following diagnostic chart Does not apply to Whirlpool 'Y'
line products. If the model number contains a Y near the end of the
number, DO NOT use this chart. Whirlpool / KitchenAid / Roper Oven Fault Codes Ovens with 4 digit displays Display Condition Remedy F0-E0 Analog to Digital failure Disconnect panel for 30 seconds. if error re-appears then replace control F1-E1 Defective ERC Replace ERC F2-E0 Shorted Keypad Replace Keypad F3-E0 Sensor or Sensor Fuse Open Replace Sensor or Fuse F3-E1 Shorted wire or Sensor locate short and correct it or replace Sensor F3-E2 Oven over heat Replace Sensor F3-E3 Cleaning Temp over heat Replace Sensor F5-E0 Door Error Check Door F5-E1 Door Latch Check Latch F5-E2 Door Switch Check Switch Ovens with 2 Digit Displays F0 Defective ERC Replace ERC F1 Defective ERC Replace ERC F2 Oven over heat Replace defective Sensor F3 Oven Sensor Open Check/Replace Sensor F4 Shorted wire or Sensor locate short and correct it or replace Sensor F5 Defective ERC Replace ERC F6 Problem with time keeping circuit Reset Time or cooking operation and check for proper ground F7 Shorted or sticking button Clean button or replace ERC F8 Defective ERC Replace ERC F9 Door Latch Error Check latch and latch circuit
Replacing the timer (called an Electronic Oven Control - EOC on most ranges) is a simple process that anyone can do. Just follow these steps:
1. UNPLUG the range. Dangerous voltage is still present even with the unit turned off.
2. Remove the back panel of the operator console.
3. Disconnect the electrical connections to the EOC.
NOTE: Write down or label where these wires go. Most EOC boards have the wire colors printed on the circuit board. In addition, there's usually a wiring diagram inside the operator console or on the back of the oven that lists the wire color codes as well.
HINT: If you have a digital camera, taking a picture will help as well.
4. Remove the mounting screws that hold the EOC in place and remove.
Most EOC boards do not come with the overlay. This is the pre-printed plastic cover that is affixed to the front of the board where the display and buttons are located. It is reusable and all you have to do is carefully remove it from the old board and install it to the new one. Just make sure you properly orient the EOC before placing the overlay on it, or you may be putting it on upside down.
If you have any further questions about this repair, please let me know. I hope this helps you.
NOTE: Nearly all manufacturers have the same policy about returning electronic parts that have already been installed in an appliance. There is a certain percentage of consumers that improperly install parts and damage them. Because of this, the manufacturer will not accept anything as a return that has been installed. This is not to say that you have done anything wrong. The heating elements on these ranges can often go bad and also cause the relay on the EOC that controls it go bad too.
The Electronic Oven Control (EOC) board controls all the features of your oven. Since the display is no longer present, and the oven does not work, I think you need to replace the EOC. A replacement can be purchased at any of the following websites:
Just use your model number for your search criteria. Shop all these sites to get the best deal.
Replacement is simple. Just follow these steps:
1. Unplug the range.
2. Remove the screws around the perimeter on the back of the operator console.
3. Take note of the electronic connections on the EOC and disconnect them. NOTE: The wires are color coded. These colors are usually printed on the circuit board, however it may be a good idea to write them down just in case. A digital camera may come in handy as well.
4. With the electronic connections removed, loosen the retaining screws holding the circuit board in place and remove.
5. The plastic overlay (the printed push pad that is affixed to the circuit board) usually does not come with the new EOC. You can easily remove the overlay and affix it to your new EOC. If damaged, you may consider ordering the overlay as well.
If you have questions, or need additional assistance, please let me know.
This is a common problem with Jenn-Air and Maytag that I have found. There is no way to brighten the display and usually requires the replacement of the Electronic Oven Control (EOC) board. I think this may have something to do with the placement of the board and possibly being damaged by heat from the oven over a period of time. Do you do a lot of baking? Do you use the self-clean mode for your oven a lot? These seem to be contributors to these boards failing like they do. I know of one person who has replaced the EOC 6 times on the same stove. I don't know if this is the advice you were looking for, but I hope it helps you.