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PartSelect Number PS11743858
This electronic board is located within the control panel.
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:
I first turned off the circuit breaker for the range. I then I removed the four hex screws from the underside of the panel and then dropped the panel to expose the clock assembly. I then removed the two screws holding it in place, disconnected the cables and removed the old unit. I then reversed the procedure to install the new unit. I next turned on the circuit breaker restoring power to the range. And like magic I once again had light. I know I must have made by Daddy proud. I should have done it sooner. Thank you for making it so easy by sharing the "how to's" with me. It was especially helpful to have the model number.
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I looked at the schematic from PartsSelect, undid the 8 screws and replaced the clock assembly. I probably saved $200 on labor doing it myself. I had the clock repaired in 30 minutes.
I removed the three screws that was on top of the display enclosure. I then removed the four screws on the bottom of the display enclosure.I unplugged the two connectors going to the old enclosure and removed the enclosure to the kitchen table. I then pressed the two locks on the ribbon cable lock and pulled up on the ribbon cable lock. I was unsure how to do this, but if you press the two tabs and slightly pull up on the lock, the ribbon cable will come free.I then removed the four screws holding on the old display and put the new part in. Fastened with the four screws and connected the ribbon cable, squeezing tabs and raising the black lock, inserting ribbon cable and pressing down to lock in place.I then took the enclosure to the oven, connected the other two sets of wires and mounted the enclosure with the three upper scres and four bottom screws. Took me about 15 minutes. My $148 PartsSelect part was $267 locally.
Once the display became too dim to read, I removed the front panel to determine how to access the piece and to check part numbers so that I could order the proper piece. Once the part arrived, being familiar with the disassembly, it was simple enough to replace the part quickly. The part came out with two screws and the connections were standard electronic multi plug, making the replacement simple. When we turned the power to the unit on, it worked first time.
I first turned the power off to the stove at the junction box. Removed the control panel that contained the clock assembly by removing 4 phillips head screws. While my wife held the control panel, I disconnected the two pin connectors and one ribbon connector attached to the clock. I then removed the two phillips screws holding the clock assembly in place. To disconnect the ribbon connector, press the release buttons on the side in and the center loosens and pulls out, releasing the ribbon. There are two plastic tabs that fit into two guide holes on the ribbon. The best part of this is that 6 months ago, two number keys and the timer button had quit functioning and I thought I was going to have to replace the touch panel also. Apparently it was a problem with the circuit board on the clock assembly because everything works now! My ife is very happy!
Turn off breaker to stove. Open oven door and remove screws up under display. Slide display down and tip top edge forward so you can see the back side. Remove 2 screws holding digital display and disconnect 3 wiring plugs. One of them is a ribon connector and you must squeeze it to make the front edge rise up to disconnet the ribbon and again when putting new part in. Reverse the proceedure. It took my husband 10 min to replace the part. Being able to read how others had done it was invaluable.
As described by many others before. Turned off the power at the circuit breaker panel for the house. Unscrewed the front panel, disconnected the three connections to the old assembly and unscrewed the assembly.Cleaned a few pieces then screwed in an connected the new assembly, put it all back together, turned on the power, said a prayer and IT WORKED!
1) Unplug Appliance2) Remove stove front (4 hex-head screws) (Note: support front while removing screws)3) disconnect (3) wiring harnesses (Note: exercise care when revoving "data bus", release with small "dogs" on each side of plug.)4) Remove Clock assembly (2 hex-head screws)5) Replace Clock assembly (2 hex-head screws)6) Reconnect (3) wiring harnesses (reseat bus plug dogs)7) Reattach stove front (4 hex-head screws)8) Plug appliance in to power outletNote: Before the repair, all functions and displays worked just fine, they just weren't illuminated so you couldn't read any thing. It really steams me that I had to pay $141 to replace a 50 cent light.
The front panel was removed by unscrewing six screws just above the oven door and then four nuts were removed fron the burner assy. using a nut driver. The circuit board with the clock assy was then available. It was then just a matter of removing three cable connectors and a ribbon cable connector and two screws to remove the old clock assy. The reverse was done to install the new clock assy. The whole operation took about 15 minutes.
I removed the screws that hold the front of the range on, removed the two screws holding the clock assembly, and replaced the old with the new. It was brainlessly easy.
1. Removed knobs and front panel. Disconnect wiring.2. Order part and installed. Done
Removed screws on face plate, disconnected wires, placed on counter, removed hex head screws. Removed one end of electric type circutry, replaced with new part and reassembled.
Remove three screws for trim and three screws for display panel. Gently drop display on partially opened oven door for support. Remove two display component screws, two connectos and ribbon cable ( this requires squezzing the end tabs toward the center and gently pulling up to release the ribbon cable). Replace the display component... carefully align the ribbon cable by holes in cable and nibs in socket and press the socket release in as you squezze the end tabs. Check display and attach to stone. Add trim.
Initially I made a false start by pulling out the stove, which was not necessary. Then dropped control panel by removing the several screws on the bottom of control panel. Removed the three connecting cables by freeing locking mechanisms. (The locks on the ribbon assembly are on both ends of the connector plug). Removal of circuit board then obvious. Installation of new circuit board quick and easy. All displays then worked OK. I added a fiberglass heat shield around the circuit board and time will tell if this worked or was a mistake;Your troublshooting tips were very helpful.I am curious how the chap who found capacitor C3 to be defective zeroed in on it without a test harness.
My husband removed the faceplate, removed the old clock and but new clock in, then he replaced faceplate. It was very easy.
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