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1

At first I would have said its just the noise of the motor Inducing the power into the windings. But since you hear the noise when the unit is off, It is obviously a noise near the bearing. Either your bearing has seized or the bearing housing assembly has been damaged. The only thing to do is to try and gain better access of the bearing area and visually ...


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I searched google for Hunter fan install and found a pdf manual. It may not be correct for you model. They should offer the proper one on their site. http://i60.tinypic.com/10pu9ky.png I do not think you use the red wire, marette it and forget it. The fan has green/ground black/fan hot black-white/ light hot white/ shared neutral The remote has ...


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TL;DR: Whoever installed your ceiling fan had some terminal screws loose The good news is that the green wire is unmistakably tagged as an equipment grounding conductor, and was likely not the current return path in the original wiring configuration. The bad news is that whoever originally wired this did a hack job, deciding to use some blue wire they had ...


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Yes, it's definitions possible that the black with white stripe is the same as blue. Though you might find that the black is blue, and the black with white stripe is black. In either case it won't matter, if you get it wrong you'll just have to switch them.


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You can change your rotation by changing the input of yellow to black wire; it will change the direction of rotation.


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The motor itself is usually assembled on to the shaft and housing using pressed on bearings. You won't be able to separate them without destroying the motor. Since the motor is intended to never be serviced, there's no reason to allow for them to be disassembled; doing so would only add more parts to potentially fail or loosen.


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It's because you have the wrong wattage light bulbs in there. Take one out and it will come on and stay on.


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Newer LEDs malfunction in the same way. I have had to re-install one incandescent in a circuit of two or more lamps. In this case all the LEDs stay on steady at a low level. When I put in an old bulb problem solved. In another case the light switches had the neon find-the-switch-in-the-dark toggles. The CFLs went crazy, and one incandescent fixed it.


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Since you are in a residential occupancy, you will have residential-type sprinkler heads fit, which means that NFPA 13, section 8.10.6.2.1.3 (or the equivalent citation in NFPA 13R or NFPA 13D) applies: 8.10.6.2.1.3* Unless the requirements of 8.10.6.2.1.4 through 8.1 0.6.2.1.9 are met, sprinklers shall be positioned away from obstructions a minimum ...



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