Amana A8RXNGMWB01 user manual download (Page 10 of 40)

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Page 10 of 40
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Your refrigerator
has two front adjustable
rollers - one on the right
and one on the left. If your refrigerator
seems unsteady
or you
want the doors to close easier, adjust the refrigerator's
tilt using
the instructions
below.
Depending
on your model,
your refrigerator
may have leveling
legs (Style 1) or leveling screws
(Style 2). They are part of the
front roller assemblies
which
are found at the base of the
refrigerator
on either side.
1.
Turn the leveling
legs or leveling screws
to the right to raise
that side of the refrigerator
or to the left to lower that side. It
may take several turns to adjust the tilt of the refrigerator.
NOTE: Having someone
push against the top of the
refrigerator
takes
some weight
off the leveling screws
and
rollers. This makes
it easier to adjust the screws.
2.
Open both doors
again and be sure that they close as easily
as you like. If not, tilt the refrigerator
slightly more to the rear
by turning
both leveling screws
to the right. It may take
several more turns, and you should turn both leveling screws
the same amount.
Style
I
Your refrigerator
is designed
to run more efficiently
to keep
your food items at the desired temperatures
and to minimize
energy usage. The high efficiency
compressor
and fans may
cause your refrigerator
to run longer than your old one. You
may also hear a pulsating
or high-pitched
sound from the
compressor
or fans adjusting
to optimize
performance.
You may hear the evaporator
fan motor circulating
air through
the refrigerator
and freezer compartments.
The fan speed
may increase as you open the doors or add warm food.
Rattling
noises
may come from the flow of refrigerant,
the
water line, or items stored
on top of the refrigerator.
Water dripping
on the defrost heater during a defrost
cycle
may cause a sizzling
sound.
As each cycle ends, you may hear a gurgling sound
due to
the refrigerant
flowing
in your refrigerator.
Contraction
and expansion
of the inside walls may cause a
popping
noise.
You may hear air being forced over the condenser
by the
condenser
fan.
You may hear water running
into the drain pan during the
defrost
cycle.
REFRIGERATOR
USE
Style 2
In order to ensure proper temperatures,
you need to permit
airflow
between the refrigerator
and freezer sections.
As shown
in
the illustration,
cool air enters through
the bottom
of the freezer
section
and moves up. Most of the air then flows
through
the
freezer section
vents and recirculates
under the freezer floor. The
rest of the air enters the refrigerator
section
through
the top vent.
In some models,
cool air enters through
the back wall of
refrigerator
section
and moves to the front of the refrigerator
and
up into the freezer.
3.
Using a level, be sure that the refrigerator
is still level side to
side. Readjust
if necessary.
Your new refrigerator
may make sounds
that your old one didn't
make. Because
the sounds
are new to you, you might be
concerned
about them. Most of the new sounds are normal.
Hard
surfaces,
such as the floor, walls, and cabinets,
can make the
sounds seem louder. The following
describes
the kinds of sounds
and what may be making them.
If your refrigerator
is equipped
with an ice maker, you will hear
a buzzing sound when the water valve opens to fill the ice
maker for each cycle.
Do not block any of these vents with food
packages.
If the vents
are blocked,
airflow
will be blocked
and temperature
and
moisture
problems
may occur.
IMPORTANT:
Because
air circulates
between
both sections,
any
odors formed
in one section will transfer
to the other. You must
thoroughly
clean both sections
to eliminate
odors. To avoid odor
transfer
and drying out of food, wrap or cover foods tightly.
See
the "Refrigerator
Features"
section for details.
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Sample