Denver AC, Heating and Appliance
Denver Appliance Repair is available to take your call any time of the day. If you have any problems with your appliance, air conditioning or heating systems and require immediate help, give us a call. We’ll take care of the rest. If you need same day service, we are available in the Denver and all of the surrounding areas. We repair all models and brands of major appliances, including refrigerators, electric and gas dryers, washers, gas and electric ovens, gas and electric stoves, dishwashers, and ac and heating units. Our service call is always free with the repair, and we don’t charge extra fees for appointments at night, on the weekend or on holidays. All the technicians are experienced and professionally trained to provide you with top-of-the line service. You also pay the lowest possible price for repairs to your appliance, air conditioning, or heating system, and we back up all of our repair estimates with our low-price guarantee policy protection.
Call us at our local number to schedule a same-day appliance repair appointment at:
For parts only: 800-370-9281
Please note that all purchased parts are shipped directly to you
We service and repair all appliances, heating and air conditioning
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You can set up your same-day appointment just by calling us at:
Or if you prefer, email our company at firstname.lastname@example.org . When contacting us, please include your name, phone number and a brief explanation of the issue you are having. As soon as we receive your email, we will contact you to discuss the solution for your problem.
Our Appliance, Air Conditioning and Heating repair areas
include entire Denver and the surrounding cities:
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The information below is meant to help you get more familiar with your appliance and how you can extend their usage life. This information can also be used to help you use them in the most efficient way, which will save you money on your utility bills. This information is not posted to suggest or recommend that you perform the appliance repairs on your own. Any appliance repairs require experience, professional training and appliance repair tools. Repairs for electric and gas home systems can be very dangerous if you don't have the necessary knowledge, experience and tools. For experienced, professional repair help call us anytime at:
When using appliances in your home, every member of the household should be aware of these points.
• Locate and remedy any condition that produces an electrical shock be sure the machine is properly grounded before its put back into use.
• Never use a piece of electrical appliances in a wet location or when you are wet, and never use it when touching another --rounded object such as a water pipe or even the frame of the appliance itself.
• Always turn the appliances off before removing the plug from an outlet. Always grasp the plug and not the cord to remove it from the receptacle. If a cord disconnects from the appliance as well as from the receptacle, always plug the cord into the appliance before plugging it into the wall conversely also remove the plug from the wall outlet before disconnecting from the appliance.
• Never run a cord over hot pipes, radiators, or other hot objects and don't allow the cord to become wet.
Here's the reason for using this method. If a slip occurs, the current through the body can have a direct effect on the extent of injury current flowing from the hand to the elbow, for instance, will not be as serious as that flowing through both hands since it then passes directly across the chest and heart. Keeping one hand lessens the possibilities of this. However is not recommending even this procedure. It's far safer to attach both leads and keep them off completely.
Appliance capacitors are found in many motor-driven appliances. They act as "storehouses" for electricity, and must be discharged before handling or testing them. To avoid blowing an internal fuse used in many capacitors, discharge them with a 20,000-ohm, 2-watt wire-wound resistor. You can purchase one at any appliance parts supplier. Wrap the resistor with tape and handle it so you don't come in contact with the un insulated leads. Touching the appliance resistor across the capacitor terminals will bleed away any residual charge. After doing this, you can test it safely.
In home appliances, the conductor is usually a wire. In some cases, it may be a bus bar, a strip of metal which carries electrical current. It is a means of conducting the current from one point to another without loss of voltage. It is a means of getting the current from the power supply to the load, the part of the circuit which actually does the work. It is at the load that power is used, and it is the appliance conductor which transports it there. Some examples of loads are appliance motors, appliance heating elements, lights and buzzers.
When you test with the volt-ohm meter, an appliance conductor should read 0 resistances. Any break in the conductor will keep the appliance from functioning. Any change in the dimensions of a conductor, which could occur when you strip the insulation off and cut down into the wire itself, actually reduces the size of the appliance conductor. The smaller the conductor, the less current it will carry, just as a quarter-inch water pipe with a force of 100 pounds per square inch will deliver less water than a 1 -inch pipe when the same amount of force is applied. Therefore, it's necessary to use extreme care when you're attaching terminals, or handling a conductor in any way, to keep from breaking or cutting any part of the conductor.
If expert assistance is required, the services of competent
professionals are available anytime at our local phone number.