Question about Patton Heating & Cooling
SOURCE: Patton POH2501
take a hole punch and knock a hole in each end, one on the top, one on the bottom and drain the oil into a 2 litre plastic bottle. Now you can recycle both!
Posted on Oct 24, 2007
SOURCE: honeywell oil radiator
Press the *power button* once to start the heater on high power, continuous run. If left at this setting, the unit will run continuously on high power (1500 watts, 12.5 amps) and will not shut off until the unit is manually turned off.
Press the *power button* again, to change to low power, continuous run, (900 watts, 7.5 amps) and will not shut off until the unit is manually turned off.
Press the temp/timer button until the temperature icon blinks. Use the up and down arrows to set the desired temperature.
The temperature icon will stop blinking and the current room temperature will reappear after the desired temperature is set.
The heater will turn off and on to achieve the desired temperature.
Set timer: (auto off)
Press the timer/timer button until the timer icon blinks. The hour display will appear. The auto off icon will also appear.
Use the up and down arrow buttons to set the heater operation time between 1 and 10 hours. This function will activate once the timer icon stops blinking. The heater will automatically turn off whn the times runs out.
Set timer: (auto on)
Press the temp/timer button until the timer icon blinks. The hour display will appear. The auto on icon will also appear.
Use the up and down arrow buttons to set the heater start time between 1 and 10 hours. This function will activate once the timer icon stops blinking.
The heater will automatically turn on when time expires.
Hope this helps!
Posted on Nov 16, 2007
I have a manual and would be happy to upload a copy to you. I haven't found a Patton website yet. I'm ultimately hoping to find a place where I can buy replacement wheels for my Patton POH2501, but so far, no luck.
Let me know if you're still in need of the manual.
Posted on Jan 22, 2008
My EW6708K stopped working after a power outage (was not on at the time, just plugged in). I couldn't find any info online. So I used my last option: I took it apart. Two screws on the bottom opens the unit's electronics. Two more screws inside to get tol the circuit board. I was looking for a reset button. There was a tiny white “thing” on the circuit board. I pressed it and reassembled the unit. That did the trick! Simple. Just be neat and put everything back the way it was.
Posted on Jan 25, 2010
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Feb 14, 2015 | Goodmans Televison & Video
Oil heaters produce no fumes or flames and feature whisper-quiet operation. Because the oil within the heater never needs to be replaced, oil-filled heaters are maintenance-free. In addition, these types of heaters are compact and portable - allowing you to carry them from room to room. Many also feature carrying handles or a set of casters for easy mobility
some of these types of heaters have a hole with a plug, that allow you to add oil, but few of these are in use today. so this being said it is most likely the heating element is failing to fully heat up the oil. parts may be found, if researched in detail on the net
also be known that the electrical componets are most likely to fail befor the oil evaporates. so look at all overheating controls and so on.
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