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PartSelect Number PS11741239
It is intended for use with washing machines that do not have belts. This drain pump has two ports for water to pass through: a large one, and a smaller one.
This part works with the following brands: Whirlpool, Admiral, Estate, Inglis, Kenmore, KitchenAid, Roper, Maytag, Crosley, Jenn-Air, Hardwick, Magic Chef, Amana, Caloric & Glenwood.
This part fixes the following symptoms:
Disconnected power, water, and drain then moved washer away from wall. Put down some 2x4's to protect hoses and flipped washer on its back. Removed hoses with pliers, removed clips holding pump to shaft, and installed new pump. Reversed process and tested with just water be fire washing clothes.
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The new pump arrived at my door just a few days after it was shipped. Once I got the water hoses off and the clips holding the pump I had to use a large screwdriver to get the pump off the motor shaft. I then tried putting the new pump on but it wouldn't fit. I noticed that the motor shaft was flaired out (possibly due to rust) so I used a Dremel Tool with a grinding disk to carefully grind down the shaft to what it looked like it was supposed to be. Once that was done the pump easily slipped into place. I attached the pump clamps and hoses and pushed the washer back into place. I ran a quick test and then later a load of laundry. No more leaks!
I turned the washer on to see if I could determine where it was leaking from. After I figured out that it was the pump that was leaking, I ordered a new pump. I went with next day shipping because at our house, we can't go long without a washer and the cost for the shipping was worth it. Had it installed in 10 minutes, only tool needed was a pliers to remove the hose clamps, piece of cake repair!
First of all, it would have been helpful to have two people take the housing off the frame. One to lift and the other to disconnect the hoses that need to come off the pump and the filler. Second, THANK YOU to another person that posted about prying the pump from the motor and sanding it to accept the new pump. When I couldn't get the pump off the motor due to rust, I thought both the pump and motor were done. But I worked the pump off the motor shaft (I had to break the old pump, but it was toast anyway) and used a wire brush and sandpaper to clean the shaft. When I got the new pump, it slid on like a champ!I also used the parts list that came with the washer to make sure I got all the parts back together in the right place. Like I said, I took too much apart and didn't pay attention to what I was doing for later reassembly. Even though the parts list that came with the washer is small and not to scale, it helped me put the thing back together.I got my part when PartSelect promised and I got help here from the website. I will use this company whenever I need an appliance part.
This was very easy. I just pushed the retaining clips off of the pump body (one top side, and one on the bottom) with my fingers. Then I used a pair of channel lock pliers to compress and relocate the spring clamps down the two hoses away from the pump body to remove their clamping action. I removed the hoses, then pulled the pump off of the motor shaft. I lined up the motor shaft with the flat spots in the new pump and installed the new pump in the reverse order. This process took about five minutes and was super easy.
Unplugged the washer. Pulled it away from the wall far enough so it would be stable tilted back against the wall. That way I didn't have to disconnect any hoses or lay the machine down.I used a ViceGrips to squeeze the hose clamps and then pulled the hoses off. Getting the pliers in the right position in the tight space was the hardest part of this whole job, and that still wasn't particularly hard. I have medium sized hands (for a man).I flipped open the retainer clips with my fingers. Pulled the pump off and slid the new one on. It helped to make sure first that the flat side of the motor shaft was roughly facing the same way as the slot in the pump.I reattached the hoses and popped the retaining clips back on. Held my breath and ran the washer. No more leak!Incidentally, before I discovered PartSelect I called Whirlpool service. I asked if they could have the tech show up with the part. They said "No." I'd have to pay the fee for a diagnostic visit and then the tech could order parts and return to install them. They said there would be no service charge for the return visit. Several years ago I believed this story when I called for a dryer repair. However, when a second technician returned with the part I had told the dispatcher the first time around was needed, he came up with some excuse why there had to be a supplemental service charge. I challenged it on my credit card and eventually got it removed, but it was a hassle.Thank you PartSelect! And thanks to others who posted their experiences and gave me confidence to fix it myself.
I disconnected the washer from the water supply lines.turned the washer on it's back. took two hoses off the water pump.Unsnapped two spring clip's.Took the old pump off and installed the new pump.That is all there was to it.
Remove four screws securing control panel from the rear and tilt control panel forward. Unplug wiring harness from door limit switch. Unsnap and remove two S-clamps securing enclosure to back panel. Tilt enclosure slightly forward and remove it from wash machine. Disconnect water hoses and clips securing water pump and remove water pump. Install in reverse order. Caution: inspect water hoses closely. I had a rotten pump intake hose and found out the hard way (water everywhere).
I pulled out the washer, laid it on it's back, pulled off the two hoses using pliers for the clamps, pulled back two clips, pulled off the pump from the shaft, put the new pump on the shaft, and did the reverse of the above. It was a simple operation and made even more satisfying by the prompt delivery of the part, within 2 days. Thank you for that, and I will use your services in the future if needed.
I Removed hose clamps and 2 pump clamps. I took the old pump(had a small hole burned in it) off and replaced it with the new pump. I replaced the 2 pump clamps and the hose clamps and it was ready to go.
removed two hose clamps and two metal clipsremoved old pump and replaced with newwish all my plumbing was that easyorder Thursday night got it Monday great job I'll be telling everyone that needs parts about youthanks
After unplugging power and disconnecting water drain hose, I pulled the washer out aprox four feet from the wall and leaned it back against the wall. I then used a lamp at the end of an ext cord to light up below the washer where the water pump was attached and it was easy to remove and replace! I carefully replaced the washer in its original location and reconnected power and drain hose. The job was complete in 15 minutes! Wow!
Unplugged the washing machine. Removed the two philipps screws holding the control panel. Swung it up , disconnected interlock connector, and pried the two clips. Removed the top and cabinet assembly to have easy access to the leaking pump.Disconnected the two hoses connected to the pump. Used the plier to loosen the hose clamps. Removed the two retainers securing the pump. Removed the old and damaged pump and replaced with the new one. Reinstalled the retainers back on. Reconnected the hoses and clamps. Put the top and cabinet assembly back on. Snapped back the clips and reconnected the interlock connector. Screwed the control panel assembly to the cabinet. Done. Ran the washing machine to check for leaks. Found none.
I propped the unit on its side, then I removed the intake and discharge hose with pliers (remember to have a bucket handy for the extra water in the hoses.)Secondly, there are two clips on the top and bottom of the pump which hold the unit snug against the motor. These simply pop off with your hand or a screwdriver (be careful to save these!) Now the pump should slide off the drive shaft easily but most likely it will not due rusting of the shaft. A pry bar or large screwdriver and some elbow grease will get the pump to slide off.Installation is the reverse except you will have to sand off the rust on the shaft. Sand paper will do but I used a Dremel type grinder (die grinder) which made easy work of removing the rust. Finally, sliding the new pump in is remarkably easy.Installation of the new pump should take less than 10 minutes with a clean driveshaft.
First, we took the pump off and found that it was leaking. Ordered the part on line. The part arrived in four days as scheduled. The small pump was easy to replace with screwdriver and pliars.
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