Austin Appliance Air Conditioning Heating Repair and Service
Austin Appliance, Air Conditioning and Heating Repair
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Home > Refrigerator Repair Austin

We repair all models and brands of refrigerators in Austin. If your refrigerator door doesn't close properly, refrigerator temperature is not consistent or if you have any other problem, simply call our toll free number and let us fix the problem and return your refrigerator to perfect working order. Call us today to schedule an appointment for your refrigerator repair in Austin. We will work with you to set up a repair appointment for a time that is most convenient for you:

When scheduling an Austin refrigerator repair appointment, we always accommodate your busy life style. For an Austin Refrigerator Repair appointment, call us today at:

512-215-4014

For parts only: 800-370-9281

Please note: We don’t work on small appliances such as vacuum cleaners, sewing machines etc. We work only on major appliances such as washers, dryers, refrigerators, ovens, stoves, dishwashers etc

You can also notify us about your refrigerator problem via email. Include your name, phone number, zip code and a brief explanation of your refrigerator problem and we will respond and schedule your Austin Refrigerator Repair appointment as soon as possible.

We service and repair all refrigerator brands and models:

Whirlpool
Kenmore
Admiral
Maytag

Kitchen Aid
GE
Montgomery Wards
Bosch

Magic Chef
Frigidaire
Sub Zero
and more view all brands

Our refrigerator repair service areas include entire Austin and the surrounding cities:

CENTRAL AUSTIN
WEST AUSTIN
SOUTH AUSTIN
SOUTHWEST AUSTIN
SOUTHEAST AUSTIN
EAST AUSTIN
NORTH AUSTIN
NORTHWEST AUSTIN
NORHTEAST AUSTIN
KYLE

LEANDER
MC NEIL
MANCHACA
MANOR
PFLUGERVILLE
SPICEWOOD
ROUND ROCK
PFLUGERVILLE
HUTTO
CEDAR PARK

AUSTIN
BUDA
CEDAR CREEK
CEDAR PARK
DALE
DEL VALLE
DRIFTWOOD
DRIPPING SPRINGS
ELGIN
view the rest service areas


The information we provide on our website is here to help you gain more knowledge about your refrigerator. More efficient refrigerator usage can help you save on your utility bills and on possible future repairs by extending the life of your refrigerator.
Warning: REFRIGERATORS CAN BECOME DANGEROUS IF YOU TRY TO REPAIR WITHOUT EXPERIENCE, TRADE KNOWLEDGE, AND THE RIGHT TOOLS. We strongly advise you not perform any refrigerator repairs on your own. Refrigerator repairs attempted by anyone without professional experience, training, and understanding of gas and electrical systems can become very dangerous. For professional help call our refrigerator repair technicians 24 hours a day, 7 days a week at:

512-215-4014

ABOUT YOUR REFRIGERATOR

AUTOMATIC DEFROST REFRIGERATORS
Most refrigerators sold in recent years are automatic defrosing or frost-free. The refrigeration system is basically the same its in a standard refrigerator. The advantages of automatic defrosting systems are gained primarily through the refrigerator control system and the placement or refrigeration system components. Frostless refrigerator types also add an air-circulation system. The early refrigerator automatic defrost system was, for all practical purposes', a basic system utilizing a single evaporator with a heating clement clamped to the evaporator. A refrigerator timer was connected in series with the element and the refrigerator compressor. At predetermined intervals it interrupted the circuit to the refrigerator compressor and turned on the heater. This, of course, raised temperatures in and around the refrigerator evaporator to a level somewhat above freezing, causing the freezer condensate to melt and run into it trough where it was collected and carried away to a pan located under the refrigerator compartment at the bottom of the refrigerator. In this coil the pan, heat from the refrigerator condenser (or in some cases, from a low wattage electrical heater) caused the water to be evaporated into the room air. Refrigerator manufacturers employ various methods of timing the interval of this defrost cycle. Many refrigerators use twenty-four-hour timers. These can be identified by the "day-night" markings on their dials. These refrigerator timers initiate the defrost cycle during the wee hours of the morning (usually around 2:30 A.M.), a time when the refrigerator would not likely be in use. If a twelve-hour timer is used, it will defrost twice each day: usually at 2:30 P.M. and again at 2:30 A.M. Some refrigerator manufacturers connected the timer motor to the thermostat so that it ran during the same periods that the compressor was operating. The defrost cycle theft occurred after a certain period of elapsed running time of the refrigerator compressor. Still another method was to connect the timer motor in the circuit with the door switch so that the timer motor ran during the periods that the door was open and the interior light was on. Then the refrigerator defrost period occurred after a certain accumulative length of time that the door had been open. There's more logic to this than you may think, for the purpose of defrosting is to remove the frozen con­densate from the evaporator. This occurs most rapidly when the door is open, allowing warm, moist air to enter the freezer. The refrigerator heaters in these systems are enclosed, with heavy electrical insulation and waterproof connections and wiring. They are clamped to the evaporator and often contain a fusible link to protect against over heating. Look for this link near the heater and check it for continuity with your ohm meter before condemning the heater. When replacing refrigerator heater, or making any repair involving the wiring harness, be sure that all connections are tight and waterproormid wrapped thoroughly and tightly with tape. Refrigerator manufacturers have used an alternate method of defrosting in the  most applications the chilled air from the refrigerator evaporator is discharged directly into the freezer compartment. When more cooling is called for in the refrigerator compartment, it takes this air from the freezer compartment. In a typical application the refrigerator thermo­stat would open and close a baffle to admit air through a duct from the freezer compartment. If enough chilled air is removed to allow freezer temperatures to rise, the freezer thermostat turns the compressor on to provide more cooling to the freezer. Thus a chain reaction effect is created. The thermostats used normally sense the air temperature within the compartment rather than the temperature of an evaporator plate. This method of control, combined with the forced air movement found within these systems, produces more even and consistent temperature was previously possible

For professional help call us 24/7 at:

512-215-4014

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