Model #625383000 Kenmore water softener

  • Water Softener
    3 Results
  • Valve Assembly
    3 Results

Error Codes

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Condition:

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Question and Answers

Q:

Is the On Demand controls working? 625383000 Kenmore Water softener

A:

That model of water softener determines the regeneration times based on the hardness setting and the usage of water. It does not indicate whether it will run the regeneration cycle overnight. To determine whether the water softener is regenerating on its own, I recommend that you use the diagnostic test mode shown on page 20 of your owner's manual. That test mode has a feature shown at the bottom of the page that displays the number of regenerations initiated by the controller. That should help you determine whether the controller is working properly.


If you need more help, let us know. 

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Lyle W -
Sears Technician
November 03, 2013
Q:

Air in water 625383000 Kenmore Water softener

A:

You did not state if it's coming out this way from the hot or cold or both. You also did not indicate if your on well water or a municipal water supply. If you have a water filter under the sink and you just replaced it or installed on, run the filtered water for several minutes to purge the air out. If you don't have a water filter, you may want to install one.

Once in a while, you get a glass of water and it looks cloudy; maybe milky is a better term. After a few seconds it miraculously clears up! The cloudiness might be caused by the water in the pipes being under a bit more pressure than the water in the glass, but is more likely due to tiny air bubbles in the water. Like any bubble, the air rises to the top of the water and goes into the air above, clearing up the water. Cloudy water, also known as white water, is caused by air bubbles in the water. It is completely harmless. It usually happens when it is very cold outside because the solubility of air in water increases as water pressure increases and/or water temperature decreases. Cold water holds more air than warm water. In the winter, water travels from the reservoir which is very cold and warms up during its travel to your tap. Some of the air that is present is no longer soluble, and comes out of solution.

Also, water pressure has something to do with it. The water in the pipes is pressurized to a degree (which helps to get the water all the way from the water tower to your home). Water under pressure holds more air than water that is not pressurized. Once the water comes out of your tap, the water is no longer under pressure and the air comes out as bubbles (similar to a carbonated soft drink). The best thing to do is let it sit in an open container until the bubbles naturally disappear.

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Joey S -
Sears Technician
April 20, 2015

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