Model #14-2639-23-0A TAPPAN Counter Unit, Gas

  • Cover
    3 Results
  • Cooktop Parts
    3 Results
  • Burner, Manifold And Gas Control
    3 Results
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Question and Answers

Q:

What would cause my dryer to take 2-3 cycles to dry?

A:

First, if your dryer is an electric dryer and not gas remove the vent hose from the rear of the dryer and dry a load. If it dries the clothes in one cycle normally that would indicate a venting issue. Open the door and remove the lint filter and check for a blockage down in the lint filer housing. Inspect the lint filter, take the filter and run water over it to see it the water will pass freely through it. If you use fabric softener it will leave a clear layer over the little holes and restrict the airflow. Take the lint filter and wash it off with water and a brush. Use a vacuum to clean the lint out. Any airflow problem will cause the dryer to take longer to dry. If it's a gas dryer it could have weak gas solenoid coils and it's not always opening the gas valve.

If you’re confident that there are no air flow restrictions I recommend calling a service technician to diagnose and repair your dryer.

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Joey S -
Sears Technician
July 16, 2008
Q:

Craftman 14 inch chainsaw

A:

We are not going to have that type of fuel line information for the chainsaw. The carburetor replacement is not intended to be performed as a do-it-yourself repair. If you examined and documented the placement of the fuel lines when you removed the original carburetor, then the fuel lines should normally be replaced in the same order on the replacement carburetor. Since the carburetor is a substituted part, it will likely be connected in the same manner. I recommend that you take the chainsaw into a Sears Repair Center and have a technician install the carburetor. Here is a link for the Sears Service website that has drop-off locations: Sears Home Services .

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Lyle W -
Sears Technician
May 09, 2010
Q:

Craftsman 14" band saw

A:

To be sure we are talking about the same pins, I am speaking of the pins (item 50) on the parts diagram. These are locater pins and tight from corrosion over the rears.

Spray the pins liberally with rust buster and tap on the pins and the housing around them with a hammer to help the rust buster penetrate.

Clamp a pair of vise grip pliers on the pins and turn them slightly as you pull them out of the old housing.

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Jimmy K -
Sears Technician
May 14, 2010