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Get Free Troubleshooting Advice To Help You Fix Your Gas And Electric Household Appliances.

All of the parts on this site are genuine OEM parts for appliances, unless otherwise noted in the parts description.

What are OEM appliance parts?

(OEM) stands for Original Equipment Manufacturer, which means that the part(s) are made by the original manufacturer or made for them to their exact standards and specifications to be installed on their appliances.

Why should I purchase parts that are OEM?

When purchasing OEM repair parts for your oven, refrigerator, stove, dishwasher, range, dryer or washing machine, you the customer can rest assured that the replacement part(s) you have purchased will be made of quality, durable and long lasting materials that have been vigorously tested by the manufacturer and will always be an easy, exact, original equipment replacement fit for your specific model or brand of gas or electric appliance.

What is the easiest way to find the correct OEM replacement parts I need?

When searching for genuine OEM parts for your specific brand and model of electric or gas appliance, the easiest way to find the correct replacement part(s) that you need, is by using the model number on the appliance that you are repairing.  When using the model number while ordering parts, it insures that the parts that you have purchased will be the correct original replacement parts that were manufactured specifically for your particular model.

Here are a few common appliance problems that can be a cheap easy fix and may not require any new parts.

Electric Dryer Won’t Heat

The first thing to troubleshoot if your electric dryer won’t heat is the dryers 220 circuit breaker located in the main circuit breaker box.  You will need to locate the breaker box and find the 220 breaker that is dedicated for your clothes dryer.  Flip the breaker off and on a few times, even if it looks like the breaker is already in the on position.  The electric clothes dryer runs on 220 and if half of the two pole breaker is tripped…. Read More

Refrigerator Is Warm

The condenser coils are located under the refrigerator, behind the kickplate/grill at the very bottom of the fridge.  If the condenser coils become clogged with dust and pet hair etcetera, there won’t be sufficient air flow being moved by the condenser fan across the coils.  If the coils can’t release the heat, the refrigerator will strain to stay cool You can remove the kickplate from the bottom of the refrigerator and clean it if…. Read More

Dishwasher Won’t Drain

Troubleshooting the dishwashers filter, some models have a self cleaning filter, if yours does not and the filter is dirty and clogged with food debris, this is more than likely the problem and why your dishwasher won’t drain the water from the tub.  Give the filter a good cleaning and try to drain the water out, Helpful Tip – cleaning the filter should be regular maintenance for optimum dishwasher performance…. Read More

Washer Won’t Fill

If your washer won’t fill with water, check the water inlet valve strainer screens for blockage.  Repair tip – you must turn both the hot and cold water valves off at the wall that lead to the back of the washing machine before doing this.  Check the hose washer screens inside the ends of each hose if any are present, as well as the screens inside of the water inlet valve If any blockage or debris is present, carefully clean the debris out with…. Read More

What to do if your electric oven has blown a fuse

First you will need to make sure and disconnect the electricity to the appliance.  On some oven models an internal fuse is used to shut the oven off to prevent any further damage to the appliance.  If the fuse has blown, the oven won’t turn on.  The fuse can be tested using a test meter, if the fuse does not have continuity, the part is faulty and will need to be replaced.  Service tip, before replacing the fuse with a new one only to have it blow again, you will need to inspect or troubleshoot the various parts within the oven to determine what caused the fuse to blow in the first place.  Visually inspect the internal oven components, look for burnt wires, burnt wire connectors, signs of damage on the heating elements and the elements connections and repair the damage if any is found.

Try this if a surface burner on your gas range won’t light

A rapid continuous clicking sound from the spark igniter will occur if the burner ports on your gas ranges cooktop are clogged.  If the burner ports are clogged this may prevent the gas burner from lighting and the spark ignitor may continue clicking.   Here’s a helpful tip if this is the problem that you are having with your cooktop burner, you can try cleaning out the debris and buildup from the burners ports using a fine metal pin or a small diameter piece of wire.  If liquids have entered into the burner ports from cooking spills the ranges surface burners may not ignite.  First you will need to make sure that you turn off the gas supply to the appliance, then using a hairdryer, set on the cool cycle, you can dry the burners out so they will be able to function properly again.

What is the difference between aftermarket and OEM?

Aftermarket parts are produced by many other companies and often they are reverse engineered to just be a close replacement fit, compared to the original OEM part(s) specifications.  In some cases the aftermarket or generic parts will be made of cheap, substandard materials that have not been thoroughly tested on any major appliances.  In other cases the parts will need to be modified by you, the customer to even make the part(s) fit your appliance, for instance, you may need to drill larger screw holes for mounting the part on your appliance.  You may have to file a piece down or force a part into its correct position in order to make the part fit and function properly, thereby damaging the new part or even the household appliance that you are attempting to fix.  OEM parts are made of durable, long lasting materials that have been thoroughly tested and will be an exact, easy replacement fit for the specific appliance brand and model that the parts were manufactured for.

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All of the parts on this site are authentic (OEM) Original Equipment Manufacturer replacement parts, unless otherwise noted in the detailed products description.

References to the manufacturer’s name, logo and or OEM part numbers are for identification purposes only.  Cheap Appliance Parts  © 2021