Model #FEB24S5ABB FRIGIDAIRE Built-In Oven, Electric

  • Control Panel
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Question and Answers

Q:

Frigidaire Wall Oven Stopped Baking FEB24S5ABB

A:

Thank you for choosing SearsPartsDirect.com. I will be more than happy to assist you. I can understand any frustration you may have experienced with regards to your unit. Let’s see what we can do for you.

It sounds like the control board. After some time of use they being to ware down and are designed to go out so they stop the power all together. I would recommend replacing this to solve your issue. 

Hope this information has helped you. If you are not comfortable doing this repair you can click here to schedule a technician or call toll free 1-800-469-4663. Again, thank you for choosing SearsPartsDirect.com.

 

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JeffwallaceIII -
Sears Technician
December 29, 2014
Q:

fRIGIDAIRE mODEL nUMBER FEB24S5ABB THE OVEN AND BROILER ELEMENTS DON'T WORK.

A:

This time of year our cooking and baking is heating up. Not the time for a stove malfunction. While you wait for the expert to answer, you can check a troubleshooting guide I found for electric stoves if you like. I attached below. If you do decide you prefer to have an expert technician diagnose and make repairs, an option is to visit Sears Home Services and use the scheduler. Hope that oven is cooking soon. http://www.managemylife.com/mmh/Troubleshooting_Guides/Freestanding_Electric_Range.pdf http://www.searshomeservices.com/

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Barbara H. -
November 05, 2010
A:

Thank you for your question.

Not having your oven working at anytime is not good. But we are now coming up on the holidays and the oven will be needed more frequently.

• If I understand you correctly you said that when you were using the oven there was a big flash of light and then it went dead.

• We will need to check a few things to see if we can narrow down the possible problems that could be causing the oven not to work.

• First I would like you to open the oven door and do a visual check of the oven bake element to see if it is burnt through somewhere along its surface.

  • If it is the oven element that has failed it is not that difficult to repair.
•If it is not, I would like for you to reset the electrical power box circuit breaker for the wall oven. If resetting the breaker does not get the oven clock to light up on the control panel, I would suggest that you have a technician look at the range.

• If you see a break in the oven element, the element had shorted through and will need to be replaced. In shorting out it would have tripped the circuit breaker in the electrical power box.

• If you intend to repair this range yourself please do these checks and let me know what you have discovered and send me the results through the link and I will help you further with the repair.

• The worst case is the control board has failed, and it may not light up when the power is restored.

If you do not feel confident repairing this problem yourself, then you can have it repaired at your home by a Sears technician. Here is a link for the website: Sears Home Services .

I hope this will help with your diagnosis of your oven.

Thank you for using Manage My Life.

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Sam A -
Sears Technician
November 06, 2010
A:

Recently my (feb2455abb) oven went dead, I found the breaker sprung (no longer good), I replaced the breaker and got the digital display back on but when going to bake or broil there is no heat. I checked both elements and there are no signs of burning or anything else, everything seems to light up correctly just no heat! What can I do?

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Greg -
November 18, 2011
A:

Thank you for your update on the circuit breaker failure. If you are comfortable with doing some electrical checks we will need to check the power coming to the control board. _SAFETY NOTICE: Be sure to disconnect power to the appliance before performing any repairs. If you are not comfortable with doing any voltage checks that might be recommended, please contact your local service provider for repairs. Be aware that there could be sharp edges inside the appliance that could cause cuts or other injuries to yourself or others_. If this case you are going to have to check this will the power on so if you decide to do this please use good safety practices with handling the live circuits. The L2 side of the 120 volts is going to the control board and connects at the DLB (double line break relay) on the in terminal. With the oven on the out terminal next to it should deliver the 120 volt to the elements. You can check with a volt meter for 120 volts to pin 5 on the large connector to the control board and in terminal on the control board. Then you can check across the out terminal and Bake which is P2 for 240 volts with your meter with the oven in the bake mode. If you have only 120 volts then I would suggest doing a continuity resistance test on the Thermal circuit breaker as it may be open. You will need to remove the power from the oven and disconnect one of the lead wires going to the thermal breaker to before you check for resistance circuit on the breaker to make sure it is closed. If you do not have a meter or you do not feel comfortable with doing these checks then perhaps you will need a service technician. Please look at the wire diagram below so you can referrence the locations I was talking about. Please let me know what you find out. Sam A.

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Sam A -
Sears Technician
November 19, 2011
A:

I'm good but not that good, The breaker I replaced was set up kinda weird, there were 2 double pole breakers(4 switches total in a row), the 2 switches on the inside were connected by a small rod (one from each breaker), the outer 2 switches were connected by a metal plate (also 1 from each breaker), If I got the wiring order confused would it have an effect on the oven, the digital display is now on and working as stated before, just no heat. If there is no evident difference because it didn't kick back, I would need to replace the control board correct? This would be an easier replacement if it was a standard 30' oven and not 23' built into a cabinet!

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Greg -
November 23, 2011
A:

Thank you for the update on the 24 inch wall oven. It is possible that you may have gotten it wired wrong but I do not think so if you just replaced one 240 volt circuit breaker. The key is, do you have 240 volts supplying the wall oven circuit? You can check this at the circuit breaker with it turned on if you have a volt meter. There should be a black wire going to the breaker and a red wire on the other terminal of the breaker. Each one of these circuits should have 120 volts to neutral or white wire and 240 volts across the black and red contacts on the breaker. It still sounds like you have either only 120 volts going to the wall oven or the oven control double line break relay is out on the board and it would require that you replace it. Please let me know what you find for voltage to the oven. Sam A.

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Sam A -
Sears Technician
November 23, 2011
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