Question about Keurig Coffee Makers & Espresso Machines
You have to remove teh 5 screws from the bottom plate on the unit and they there is a small translucent corrugated hose fastened with a small ty-rep. Remove this hose and simply drain the stainless tank to the sink and replace the hose over the barb, slide the ty-rap back in place and it is EMPTY. Takes ten minutes start to finish. Phillips screwdriver and needlenose pliers are all that is needed.
Posted on Dec 03, 2010
SOURCE: my k cup reusable coffee
I had the same issue and found a **** fix that is working well. The issue is that the hole in the my-kcup doesn't seal to the machine so I take a square of foil and put it over the top of the closed my-kcup assembly, crimping it under the rim of the cap. This seals the assembly and forces the water through the my-kcup. It also makes a better cup of coffee because the water is all going through the grounds.
Posted on Dec 31, 2010
I had a similar problem except there was no water going into the K-cup. I fooled around with the machine for awhile but I had no luck. Figuring I had nothing to lose, I broke out a can of air that one uses to clean computer keyboards. I sprayed the air into the nozzle that puts water back into the reservoir and air came out of the water intake hole but not the needle that puts water into the K-cup. This meant that there was a block between the the needle and the reservoir. I plugged the water intake hole with a towel and my fingers then sprayed the air into the same nozzle. All of a sudden, a large blast of water came out of the needle. The machine worked after this. Just be careful not to put your hand in front of the needle because the water might be hot. Also, unplug your machine before doing any tinkering. Hope this might help some people.
Posted on Feb 28, 2011
The most common problem is this category is the no power, or Keurig not turning on, problem. When this happens it is usually because of the failure of the transformer inside the machine. The low voltage transformer is located underneath one of the solenoid valve in most of the machines. The hoses to this valve and/or the valve will leak a bit and drop water down onto the transformer. Electrical components and water do not play well together. The transformer will soon go bad when it gets water on it. For that matter, many brewing problems are caused by the air pump getting wet from the same leaking point also. The air pump can sometimes be fixed, but the transformer is not even available to be bought as a replacement part, and there is no fixing them.
Posted on Oct 11, 2011
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