If your dishwasher don’t clean the dishes well, the water still stays on the bottom or you have any other problem, you need our dishwasher repair company in Oakland or Fremont. Our dishwasher repair team is ready to take care of the rest; returning your dishwasher to perfect working order. Call us 24 hours a day, 7 days a week for Oakland or Fremont dishwasher repair appointment. We will do our make every effort to schedule your dishwasher repair appointment for a time that is most convenient for you:
Be assured that we always work with your busy schedule for your Oakland or Fremont dishwasher repair or service appointment.
Please note that all purchased dishwasher parts are shipped directly to you.
If you prefer, you can set up your dishwasher repair appointment also via email. In your note please provide us with your name, phone number, zip code and a brief description of the problem that you experiencing with your dishwasher. When we receive your email we will contact you as soon as possible, with the solution for your Oakland or Fremont dishwasher repair appointment.
We service and repair all dishwasher brands and models:
and more view all brands
Our dishwasher repair coverege area includes entire Oakland or Fremont and the surrounding cities:
view all of the zip codes in our service repair area
The information which we provide on our website is to help you gain more knowledge about your dishwasher. Our goal also is to help learn how to bring more efficiency usage for your dishwashers which will bring to you savings on utility, future repairs and extended life of your dishwashers unit.
Warning: DISHWASHERS CAN BECOME DANGEROUS IF YOU TRY TO REPAIR WITHOUT EXPERIENCE, TRADE KNOWLEDGE, AND THE RIGHT TOOLS. Chances with your safety and health can become very expensive. The following information is strictly for your own knowledge. Our strong advice for you is to not perform any dishwasher repairs on your own. Dishwasher repairs without professional experience, training with gas or electric systems and knowledge can become very dangerous.
Portable dishwashers are usually used in apartments, mobile homes, or any kitchen where permanent installation is not practical.
Design. A portable is mounted on small wheels, or casters, so it can be rolled to a sink for washing dishes and away when not in use. On some models, the electric cord automatically retracts when it is unplugged from an outlet; on others it can be manually placed in a special storage nook. Water inlet and drain hoses are permanently attached to the machine. On most models both intake and outlet hoses are connected to a single, coupling that, in turn, attaches to a sink faucet. In some models the drain hose is placed separately in the sink. Many couplings have a device for the gradual release of water pressure that prevents water from spurting when the coupling is disconnected. It may also enable you to get water from the faucet while the dishwasher is operating, except when it is filling or draining.
Installation Requirements. Three things are needed for the operation of a portable dishwasher: space, plumbing, and electrical power.
Space. Before shopping for a portable dishwasher, measure the space in your kitchen where you plan to store the machine when it is not in use. Take the measurements with you to the store. Consider, too, whether you will have limited or ample space for loading and unloading the dishwasher when it is in place near the kitchen sink. A front-loading portable needs space for the door to open and the racks to slide out horizontally. If the space is limited, you may want a top-loading portable. The open door takes up only air space and not floor space. However, the top cannot be used as a work surface while dishes are loaded or unloaded.
Plumbing. An adequate supply of hot water and good drainage are essential. Some faucets may require a special adaptor available at most hardware stores. The manufacturer’s instructions will tell you how to use it.
Power. Power requirements for portable dishwashers differ with size and design. Some models require as little as seven amperes of electric current; others need as many as 16 amperes. A small metal plate, located either inside the door or on the back of the machine, lists the number of amperes required. Before you buy a portable dishwasher, check to see that your kitchen wiring will carry the load. If the wiring is inadequate, buy a dishwasher that uses less current or have higher capacity wiring built into your kitchen.
Kitchen circuit capacities. Many kitchens have 15-ampere circuits; some have 20-ampere circuits. To find the current capacity of your kitchen wiring, check your house or apartment fuse box and read the amperes for the kitchen circuit you plan to use for your dishwasher. If you do not know how to do this, ask your local electric utility company to tell you the circuit’s ampere rating or consult an electrician.
Codes. To find out what ampere rating of dishwasher is allowable on the kitchen circuit you plan to use under local electrical codes, telephone the city or county engineer’s office, a licensed electrician, or the local electric utility company. In most areas, a dishwasher using fewer than 12 amperes can be connected to a 15-ampere circuit with more than one outlet. In other words, no special electrical installation is needed. But be careful not to use too many other appliances when the dishwasher is operating or you may blow a fuse or trip a circuit breaker. Everywhere in the country electrical codes require that a dishwasher drawing 12 amperes must be connected either to a separate 15-ampere circuit that has no other household use or to a 20-ampere circuit. A dishwasher using 16 amperes must have a separate 20-ampere circuit. Few kitchens have separate circuits available. The cost of installing a separate-circuit outlet may vary. If you find that you need a separate circuit, be sure to get an estimate of costs before you make your dishwasher purchase.
Grounding. All portable dishwashers have a three-prone, plug for insertion into a three-hole outlet. The third hole is for grounding; that is, it connects your dishwasher, through wiring, to the earth outside your home. Then, if an electrical fault occurs in the dishwasher, electricity flows harmlessly through this wiring to the outdoor earth rather than giving you a shock or a burn. Grounding is particularly important for dishwashers and other appliances used in kitchens where spilled water is common. If your kitchen does not have a three-hole, grounded, electrical outlet, have an electrician install one. Adaptors are available to connect three-prong plugs to two-hole outlets, but they are not recommended- They may or may not provide adequate grounding for your dishwasher. Never remove the third prong from a three-prong plug to connect it to a two-hole outlet. Not only will the dishwasher be ungrounded but the plug may be damaged and, thus, dangerous. Never use an extension cord with a dishwasher. If the connection between the dishwasher plug and the extension cord is exposed lo water, a shock hazard results