Everything Heating and Air Conditioning Parts

HVAC Equipment Parts Online

HVAC Parts OutletHVAC Parts Outlet linkHVAC Parts Outlet:Get HVAC Parts, HVAC Supplies plus HVAC Controls and More at HVACPartsOutlet.com. Buy online ... The industry Leader in Online HVAC Parts!
– http://www.hvacpartsoutlet.com
American HVAC PartsAmerican HVAC Parts linkAmerican HVAC Parts:We have over 500,000 parts in stock and ready to ship and an amazing customer service team ready to assist you. Find your part now!
– http://www.americanhvacparts.com
HVAC PlusHVAC Plus linkHVAC Plus:Buy commercial and residential HVAC and AC parts online. We sell furnace, air conditioning, heat pump, motors, coils, compressors, & thermostats parts for sale.
– http://www.hvacplus.com
My HVAC PartsMy HVAC Parts linkMy HVAC Parts:Air Conditioning, Heating parts. Online ordering for air conditioning parts, heating parts and furnace parts.
– http://www.myhvacparts.com/store
HVAC Parts ShopHVAC Parts Shop linkHVAC Parts Shop:We Have Thousands Of Genuine Lennox HVAC Repair Parts, Filters and Accessories In Stock & Ready To Ship Right To Your Home. Order From HVACPartsShop Today!
– http://www.hvacpartsshop.com
Budget HVAC PartsBudget HVAC Parts linkBudget HVAC Parts:Budget HVAC Parts is an online retailer of hvac parts for furnaces, air conditioners, ac, heat pumps, gas furnaces. You can find parts for Carrier, Bryant, Trane, Goodman, York, Amana, Rudd, Rheem, American Standard, ICP, Comfort Maker and many more.
– http://budgethvacparts.com
1 HVAC Parts Online1 HVAC Parts Online link1 HVAC Parts Online:Your choice in getting the heating and cooling supplies for the home owner that likes to make repairs themselves.
– http://www.1hvacpartsonline.com/store
United Part SupplyUnited Part Supply linkUnited Part Supply:HVAC Parts. Order online HVAC parts. All Brands! Fast Delivery!
– http://www.expertappliance.com/HVACPartsandRepair
GraingerGrainger linkGrainger:Count on Grainger to provide replacement parts for repair and maintenance of heating, ventilation, air conditioning and refrigeration equipment. Shop now!
– https://www.grainger.com/category/replacement-parts
HVAC Parts WarehouseHVAC Parts Warehouse linkHVAC Parts Warehouse:HVAC Parts Warehouse is the one-stop-shop for HVAC parts online! Click here to shop our extensive inventory of affordable HVAC parts...
– https://www.hvacpw.com
Go to SupplyHouseSupplyHouse linkSupplyHouse:Carrier, Trane, Lennox, Rheem, Goodman-Amana, Nordyne, Fasco and many other popular HVAC brands can be found here. Here you can find a large assortment of air conditioner, HVAC, and refrigeration replacement parts from top manufacturers to get your HVAC unit up and running again.
– http://www.supplyhouse.com/Air-Conditioner-Replacement-Parts
Go to Sears Parts DirectSears Parts Direct linkSears Parts Direct:We carry over 8 million appliance parts, snow blower, lawn & garden replacement parts, water filters and more. No matter where you bought it, Sears PartsDirect has the right parts.
– http://www.searspartsdirect.com/partsdirect/product-types/HVAC-Parts
Go to HVAC Part SupplierHVAC Part Supplier linkHVAC Part Supplier:HVAC Part Supplier specializes in hard to find HVAC Parts and Items amd obsolete AC Parts and Heating Parts. We know the Heater and Air Conditioning Wholesale Parts Business!
– http://www.hvacpartsupplier.com
Go to AZ PartsmasterAZ Partsmaster linkAZ Partsmaster:Repair your heating, ventilation, and air conditioning with filters, fans, motors, tools, evaporative cooler parts, and thermostats.
– http://www.azpartsmaster.com/hvac
Go to FergusonFerguson linkFerguson:Shop for HVAC Repair Parts & Maintenance at Ferguson. Ferguson is the #1 US plumbing supply company and a top distributor of HVAC parts, waterworks supplies, and MRO products.
– https://www.ferguson.com/category/heating-cooling/hvac-repair-parts-maintenance

HVAC Replacement Parts

Go to CapacitorsCapacitors linkCapacitors: HVAC Systems
Go to ContactorsContactors linkContactors: Heat Pumps & AC

Direct From The Tech...
If A Condenser's Contactor Could Talk

If the indoor air handler (blower) is running, but the outdoor (condenser) unit isn't, the contactor will give you telltale signs of what could be wrong with the system and what to troubleshoot next. Closed contacts are a sign of a high-voltage problem. Open contacts indicate a low-voltage problem. On a closed contactor, check the lead terminals to see if there is proper voltage to the contactor (220v-240v). If the voltage is correct, check the other side (load terminals) of the contactor. You should have the same voltage reading. If the voltage is not the same, the contacts are not allowing the electric current to flow through them. Check for worn, blocked or defective contacts. If you do not have proper voltage readings to the contactor, there is a problem with the electric circuit to the condenser. This could be a tripped or defective circuit breaker, service disconnect fuse, disconnected, or open wire. If you have the correct voltage on both sides of the contactor, there is a high-voltage problem in the condenser. This could be the compressor, fan motor, capacitor, disconnected, or open wire. Note: If you reset a circuit breaker or replace a fuse and it trips/blows again, an experienced technical guess would indicate a problem in the condenser. Open contacts are evidence that the low-voltage control of the system is not closing the contacts. Low-voltage troubleshooting can be difficult because each HVAC manufacturer has different fail-safe devices or sensors that are low-voltage controlled. These components are wired in series and shut down the outdoor unit by opening a low-voltage circuit when a problem occurs in the system. These devices or sensors could be temperature or pressured controlled. Some units have logic circuit boards that process information through sensors before allowing the unit to come on. Note: To avoid electric shock, the voltage to the condenser can be shut off at the service disconnect or circuit breaker to troubleshoot the low-voltage control circuit. The contactor's low-voltage magnetic coil should be the first place to check for a low-voltage reading. This should be 23v-25v at the coil's terminals. If there is no voltage to the contactor's coil, there is an open circuit in the low-voltage control wiring. This could be an array of devices, sensors, or issues. Check the low-voltage wiring diagram and work your way down the ladder. You will find an open circuit in the system that is not sending low-voltage to the contactor. If an air conditioning or heat pump condenser is not working, but the indoor unit is, look at the contactor. It may tell you what you need to know.

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