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It also could be as simple as the door safety switch.


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Never leave a live empty socket unless it is behind a guard for safety reasons. It would be better to leave the old bulb in. Big box has replacements last time mine went out. Couple of bucks. Then at least you can check the progress of your pizzas.


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You should try to get it back into the slot (Unplug the oven first). I've had bulbs burn out in ovens and not gotten around to replacing them for months. Never had an issue with the ovens performance or safety.


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There are 2 phase that goes into your house. Each phase is 120VAC with 120 degree phase shift. The dryer and cooktop most likely require 220VAC to operate. The neutral in 220VAC plays a role just like the earth GND in a single phase 120V, which means this neutral in 220VAC does not carry current. That's why the neutral and earth GND can be connected only ...


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My toaster oven broke after 3 months of having it atop of my microwave oven, wouldn't recommend it


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You may be able to use a propane or natural gas powered fridge. They have no moving parts that would break; in the extreme cold, I'd imagine that only the pilot light would be on. I've stayed in a cabin that had one of these that was regularly exposed to -25 F, and it lasted for 40+ years. http://home.howstuffworks.com/refrigerator5.htm


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Another option is an inline thermostat that will literally cut off all power to the frig once the temp drops below a certain point. That will prevent it from running when the temp is so low it could damage the frig. Something like this: Wiring diagram: It's good for 10 amps which should be plenty for a frig. $18 on Amazon ...


2

I don't see how a fridge could keep food above 32ยบ in sub-freezing temperatures unless it was specifically designed for that and has a heater. I assume that's how "The Gladiator" works? Frankly I don't believe that forum where someone claims stuff won't freeze. Maybe if it just dips below freezing for a few hours overnight, but long term there's just no ...


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My daughter in law had the same problem and it was that her dry well was full of lint from years of use. We installed a sump to the town sewer line instead.


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It's referring to the electrical service supplying the house. Most homes in the US are supplied by a single phase service, which is often described as a 120/240 Volt system. If your house is supplied by a three phase system, it could be a 120/208 Volt system. In both these cases you'll be able to install the equipment you have. NEMA 14 devices are four ...



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