Model #KGSA906PBL02 KITCHENAID Slide-In Range, Gas

  • Cooktop Parts
    3 Results
  • Oven Parts
    3 Results
  • Door And Drawer Parts
    3 Results
  • Top Venting Parts
    3 Results
  • Internal Oven Parts
    3 Results
  • Cooktop Burner Parts
    3 Results
  • Triple Crown Burner
    3 Results
  • Control Panel Parts, Optional Parts
    3 Results
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Question and Answers

Q:

KitchenAid range model KGSA906PBL02 no spark KGSA906PBL02

A:

Anyone?

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D Alan -
October 07, 2014
A:

Thank you for choosing Sears Parts Direct. I will be more than happy to help with your dryer. Upon researching model KGSA906PBL02; it does use a spark module for the cooktop as well as the oven. It is very unlikely that all the electrodes failed at once. The common item is the spark module. There is a panel on the back that will get unscrewed. Once you unscrew it you will see the module on the right hand side looking from the back. I linked a diagram below. The spark module is number 10. It is recommended to use Electro static discharge gloves when replacing the board as the new one could be damaged by static electricity.

We appreciate your business. Have a great day.

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Jeff Wallace Jr -
Sears Technician
October 07, 2014
A:

First, thanks much for your time and assistance! I'm a disabled computer systems engineer and thus very familiar with the hazards of electro-static discharge. Sadly I've long ago misplaced my little wristband with the alligator-clip on the end which I used in similar situations. In the past, when a situation did not allow for obtaining the "proper" equipment, I'd simply turn off the breaker (thus removing power but leaving the ground intact) then make bare-skin contact with some bit of grounded, unpainted metal in the "chassis" & ensure that said bare-skin to grounded metal contact was maintained while I opened the static-bag and installed the part. This has gotten me through dozens of memory and even processor installs without ever damaging a part. Of course I'm aware of the risks posed by capacitors & the like, which finally brings me to my question: Is there any reason to suspect that the same would not work in this case? If so I could jury-rig a grounding strap with stripped wire taped to my skin and attached to the grounded metal of the range, but I fail to see any real benefit there - it's easy to just keep a bare knee or elbow in contact with the chassis while I plug in the board... Thanks again for your time and assistance! Sincerely, Alan

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D Alan -
October 08, 2014
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