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We repair all the brands and models of dishwashers in Houston. Whether your dishwasher doesn't cleand the dishes well, is leaking or you have any problematic issues with it, just call our toll free number and let us take care of the rest. We are available anytime for your Houston dishwasher repair at:
You can always call our toll free line to schedule your Houston dishwasher repair appointment at:
Please Note: We Do Not Sell Parts
We don’t work on commercial and small appliances such as vacuum cleaners, sewing machines etc. We work only on major appliances such as washers, dryers, refrigerators, ovens, stoves, dishwashers etc. and we are not affiliate with any insurance and home warranty companies.
Or contact us via email. Please include your name, phone number and a brief description of the problem you are having with your dishwasher. We will contact you immediately when we receive the email, in order to schedule your appointment for your Houston dishwasher repair.
We service and repair all dishwasher brands and models:
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Our dishwasher repair coverege area includes entire Houston and the surrounding cities:
Clear Lake City
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our service repair area
The information below is posted by us for you to become more familiar with your dishwasher. Also, this information will also help to you to use your dishwasher more efficiently and effectively, which will save you money on your utility bills and unexpected dishwasher repairs. However, we do not recommend that you to get involved with any dishwasher repairs that you are not familiar with, especially because most air conditioning systems require experience, professional training and knowledge with gas and electricity. For professional help call us anytime at:
DISHWASHERS WITH OPEN IMPELLERS
As with any appliance, it's important that you understand how the dishwasher works before you begin to diagnose and make any dishwasher repairs. Dishwashers can be divided into two categories. The first of these the primarily the older dishwashers which use an open impeller or paddle, in the middle (sump) of the tub. This action slings water against the dishes with great force. In these dishwashers the main motor turns in one direction only, and the imp is often powered by a smaller dishwasher motor. Some dishwasher models eliminate the pump, and use a solenoid-operated dump valve to empty the water of the drain by gravity flow. Since dishwasher mechanical components are usually mounted directly to the motor shaft, it's important that you know how to troubleshoot thedishwasher motor. First, look at the bell housing on the dishwasher motor and determine whether it has a manual-reset protector on type-A machines, many 30. Push the dishwasher reset button and listen. No hum or noise at all? Check the voltage at the dishwasher motor terminals with a volt-ohm meter (VOM). A short, relatively loud hum (less than four seconds) followed by the overload protector kicking out indicates that both running and starting windings are being energized; check for foreign objects jamming the impeller, or stuck motor bearings.
If dishwasher hums or buzzes for a longer period, chances are that the run winding only is being energized; check the dishwasher motor centrifugal switch. Problems in this area require removal and disassembly of the motor. It's best to let a dishwasher motor-repair shop replace the switch must often be fabricated to fit the motor. The impeller itself is critical on type-A machines. Chips and breaks on the leading edge cause erratic spray patterns and greatly reduce washing efficiency. Damage to dishwasher impellers is caused by foreign objects, primarily silverware, dropping into the sump. If confronted with this problem, inspect the silverware basket and be certain the machine is being loaded according to instructions. The shaded-pole motor that powers the pump on type-A dishwashers is a rugged device. If water doesn't pump out, check to see. If the dishwasher pump is turning freely; you can often tell by turning the motor shaft with long-nose pliers. If it's binding, disassemble the dishwasher pump and inspect for foreign objects. Motor bearings are usually accessible and will seldom require more than cleaning and oiling if the motor shaft itself is binding. A strainer, usually in the bottom of the tub, protects the pump. It's a compromise, however; its openings must be large enough to alto" soft food deposits to pass and be flushed away, but small enough to stop bits of bone, glass, olive pits, etc. The problem lies in small pieces of hard material. Check the dishwasher strainer carefully whenever a foreign object is found in the pump. It's a tough feeling when you reassemble the pump only to hear the "chunk" of object lodging against the impeller. If the dishwasher pump turns freely, check the pump motor for continuity with your VOM. If okay, you may find that the circuit through the timer contacts which supply voltage to the motor is open.
For professional dishwasher repair help in Houston call us anytime at:
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