Frymaster 8196345 Fryer User Manual

PROTECTOR® SERIES
GAS FRYERS
Service & Parts Manual
Frymaster, a member of the Commercial Food Equipment Service Association, recommends
using CFESA Certified Technicians.
24-Hour Service Hotline 1-800-551-8633
www.frymaster.com
E-mail: service@frymaster.com
FEBRUARY 2009
*8196345*
NOTICE
IF, DURING THE WARRANTY PERIOD, THE CUSTOMER USES A PART FOR THIS MANITOWOC
FOOD SERVICE EQUIPMENT OTHER THAN AN UNMODIFIED NEW OR RECYCLED PART
PURCHASED DIRECTLY FROM FRYMASTER DEAN, OR ANY OF ITS AUTHORIZED SERVICE
CENTERS, AND/OR THE PART BEING USED IS MODIFIED FROM ITS ORIGINAL
CONFIGURATION, THIS WARRANTY WILL BE VOID. FURTHER, FRYMASTER DEAN AND ITS
AFFILIATES WILL NOT BE LIABLE FOR ANY CLAIMS, DAMAGES OR EXPENSES INCURRED BY
THE CUSTOMER WHICH ARISE DIRECTLY OR INDIRECTLY, IN WHOLE OR IN PART, DUE TO
THE INSTALLATION OF ANY MODIFIED PART AND/OR PART RECEIVED FROM AN
UNAUTHORIZED SERVICE CENTER.
NOTICE
This appliance is intended for professional use only and is to be operated by qualified
personnel only. A Frymaster DEAN Factory Authorized Service Center (FASC) or other qualified
professional should perform installation, maintenance, and repairs. Installation, maintenance,
or repairs by unqualified personnel may void the manufacturer’s warranty. See Chapter 1 of
this manual for definitions of qualified personnel.
NOTICE
This equipment must be installed in accordance with the appropriate national and local codes of
the country and/or region in which the appliance is installed. See NATIONAL CODE
REQUIREMENTS in Chapter 2 of this manual for specifics.
NOTICE TO U.S. CUSTOMERS
This equipment is to be installed in compliance with the basic plumbing code of the Building
Officials and Code Administrators International, Inc. (BOCA) and the Food Service Sanitation
Manual of the U.S. Food and Drug Administration.
NOTICE
Drawings and photos used in this manual are intended to illustrate operational, cleaning and
technical procedures and may not conform to onsite management operational procedures.
NOTICE TO OWNERS OF UNITS EQUIPPED WITH COMPUTERS
U.S.
This device complies with Part 15 of the FCC rules. Operation is subject to the following two
conditions: 1) This device may not cause harmful interference, and 2) This device must accept
any interference received, including interference that may cause undesired operation. While
this device is a verified Class A device, it has been shown to meet the Class B limits.
CANADA
This digital apparatus does not exceed the Class A or B limits for radio noise emissions as set
out by the ICES-003 standard of the Canadian Department of Communications.
Cet appareil numerique n’emet pas de bruits radioelectriques depassany les limites de classe A
et B prescrites dans la norme NMB-003 edictee par le Ministre des Communcations du Canada.
DANGER
Improper installation, adjustment, maintenance or service, and unauthorized alterations or
modifications can cause property damage, injury, or death. Read the installation, operating,
and service instructions thoroughly before installing or servicing this equipment. Only qualified
service personnel may convert this appliance to use a gas other than that for which it was
originally configured.
ii
DANGER
No structural material on the fryer should be altered or removed to accommodate placement of
the fryer under a hood. Questions? Call the Frymaster Dean Service Hotline at 1-800-551-8633.
DANGER
Adequate means must be provided to limit the movement of this appliance without depending
upon the gas line connection. Single fryers equipped with legs must be stabilized by installing
anchor straps. All fryers equipped with casters must be stabilized by installing restraining
chains. If a flexible gas line is used, an additional restraining cable must be connected at all
times when the fryer is in use.
The front ledge of the fryer is not a step!
from slips or contact with the hot oil.
DANGER
Do not stand on the fryer. Serious injury can result
DANGER
Do not store or use gasoline or other flammable liquids or vapors in the vicinity of this or any
other appliance.
DANGER
Instructions to be followed in the event the operator smells gas or otherwise detects a gas leak
must be posted in a prominent location. This information can be obtained from the local gas
company or gas supplier.
DANGER
This product contains chemicals known to the state of California to cause cancer and/or birth
defects or other reproductive harm.
Operation, installation, and servicing of this product could expose you to airborne particles of
glasswool or ceramic fibers, crystalline silica, and/or carbon monoxide. Inhalation of airborne
particles of glasswool or ceramic fibers is known to the State of California to cause cancer.
Inhalation of carbon monoxide is known to the State of California to cause birth defects or other
reproductive harm.
DANGER
The crumb tray in fryers equipped with a filter system must be emptied into a fireproof container
at the end of frying operations each day. Some food particles can spontaneously combust if left
soaking in certain shortening material.
WARNING
Do not bang fry baskets or other utensils on the fryer’s joiner strip. The strip is present to seal
the joint between the fry vessels. Banging fry baskets on the strip to dislodge shortening will
distort the strip, adversely affecting its fit. It is designed for a tight fit and should only be
removed for cleaning.
NOTICE
The Commonwealth of Massachusetts requires any and all gas products to be installed by a
licensed plumber or pipe fitter.
iii
PROTECTOR® SERIES GAS FRYERS
TABLE OF CONTENTS
CAUTIONARY STATEMENTS........................................................................................................ i
CHAPTER 1: Service Procedures
1.1 Functional Description ...................................................................................................... 1-1
1.2 The Electronic Ignition System......................................................................................... 1-1
1.3 Interface Board .................................................................................................................. 1-2
1.4 Thermostats ....................................................................................................................... 1-4
1.5 Accessing Fryers for Servicing ......................................................................................... 1-4
1.6 Cleaning the Gas Valve Vent Tube ................................................................................... 1-5
1.7 Checking the Burner Manifold Gas Pressure .................................................................... 1-5
1.8 Measuring Flame Current.................................................................................................. 1-7
1.9 Replacing Fryer Components............................................................................................ 1-7
1.9.1
Replacing the Controller or the Controller Wiring Harness............................... 1-7
1.9.2
Replacing the Temperature Probe or High-Limit Thermostat ........................... 1-8
1.9.3
Replacing the Interface Board ............................................................................ 1-8
1.9.4
Replacing an Ignition Module............................................................................ 1-9
1.9.5
Replacing an Ignitor Assembly .......................................................................... 1-9
1.9.6
Replacing or Cleaning a Combustion Air Blower............................................ 1-10
1.9.7
Adjusting the Air/Gas Mixture......................................................................... 1-11
1.9.8
Replacing a Gas Valve ..................................................................................... 1-12
1.9.9
Replacing a Burner Assembly.......................................................................... 1-13
1.9.10 Replacing the Filter Motor, Filter Pump, or Filter Pump Solenoid Valve ....... 1-14
1.9.11 Replacing the Frypot ........................................................................................ 1-14
1.9.12 Replacing Frypot Insulation and/or Upper Burner Rails.................................. 1-16
1.10 Troubleshooting and Problem Isolation .......................................................................... 1-19
1.10.1 Ignition Failure ................................................................................................. 1-19
1.10.2 Improper Burner Function................................................................................ 1-20
1.10.3 Improper Temperature Control ........................................................................ 1-21
1.10.4 Computer Malfunctions.................................................................................... 1-22
1.10.5 Filtration Malfunctions..................................................................................... 1-22
1.10.6 Leakage ............................................................................................................ 1-24
1.10.7 Basket Lift Malfunctions.................................................................................. 1-24
1.11 Troubleshooting Guides .................................................................................................. 1-26
1.11.1 Troubleshooting the 24 VAC Circuit ............................................................... 1-26
1.11.2 Troubleshooting the Gas Valve ........................................................................ 1-28
1.11.3 Troubleshooting the Temperature Probe .......................................................... 1-28
1.12 Probe Resistance Chart.................................................................................................... 1-29
1.13 ATO (Automatic Top-Off) Service Procedures .............................................................. 1-29
1.13.1 ATO (Automatic Top-Off Troubleshooting..................................................... 1-30
1.13.2 ATO (Automatic Top-Off) Board Positions and Harnesses ............................ 1-31
1.13.3 Replacing the ATO Board or Transformer....................................................... 1-32
1.13.4 Replacing the ATO Pump or Solenoid............................................................. 1-32
1.14 CM7 Computer Service Procedures ................................................................................ 1-32
1.14.1 CM7 Computer Troubleshooting ..................................................................... 1-32
1.14.2 CM7 Useful Codes and Passwords .................................................................. 1-35
1.14.3 CM7 Menu Summary Tree............................................................................... 1-36
1.14.4 CM7 Board Pin Positions and Harnesses ......................................................... 1-37
iv
PROTECTOR® SERIES GAS FRYERS
TABLE OF CONTENTS cont.
1.15 Loading and Updating Software Procedures................................................................... 1-38
1.16 Principal Wiring Connections ......................................................................................... 1-39
1.17 Wiring Diagrams ............................................................................................................. 1-40
1.17.1 Main Wiring ..................................................................................................... 1-40
1.17.2 Transformer / Filter Boxes ............................................................................... 1-41
1.17.2.1 FPGL230 and 430 Transformer/Filter Box (Domestic) ................... 1-41
1.17.2.2 FPGL330 Transformer/Filter Box (Domestic)................................. 1-42
1.17.3 Modular Basket Lift (100/120V)...................................................................... 1-43
1.17.4 Modular Basket Lift (208/250V)...................................................................... 1-44
1.18 Simplified Wiring Diagrams ........................................................................................... 1-45
1.18.1 FPGL30 Full-Vat Dual-Spark Module ............................................................ 1-45
1.18.2 FPGL30 Full-Vat Single-Spark Module (Australia & Pacific Rim) ................ 1-46
1.18.3 FPGL30 Series Simplified Wiring ................................................................... 1-47
1.18.4 FPGL30 Series Data Network Flowchart......................................................... 1-48
CHAPTER 2: Parts List
2.1 Accessories........................................................................................................................ 2-1
2.2 Basket Lift Assemblies and Associated Parts ................................................................... 2-2
2.3 Doors, Sides, Flue Caps, Top Caps and Casters ............................................................... 2-4
2.4 Drain System Components................................................................................................ 2-5
2.4.1
Drain Valves and Associated Parts .................................................................... 2-5
2.4.2
Drain Tube Sections and Associated Parts......................................................... 2-6
2.5 Electronics and Electrical Components............................................................................. 2-7
2.5.1
Component Boxes .............................................................................................. 2-7
2.5.2
Transformer Boxes ............................................................................................. 2-9
2.5.3
Computers and Associated Components .......................................................... 2-11
2.6 Wiring.............................................................................................................................. 2-12
2.6.1
Main Wiring Harnesses .................................................................................... 2-12
2.6.2
CM7 and ATO Wiring Harnesses .................................................................... 2-13
2.7 Frypots and Associated Components .............................................................................. 2-14
2.7.1
Full-Vat Frypot Components............................................................................ 2-14
2.7.2
Frypot Assemblies and Associated Parts.......................................................... 2-16
2.8 Gas Supply and Combustion System Components ......................................................... 2-17
2.9 Gas Valves and Associated Components ........................................................................ 2-19
2.10 Filtration System Components ........................................................................................ 2-21
2.11 Return Valve Assembly and Associated Parts ................................................................ 2-23
2.12 ATO (Auto Top-Off) Components.................................................................................. 2-24
2.12.1
JIB (Jug In Box) Low Indicator Light Assembly........................................... 2-24
2.12.2
ATO (Automatic Top-Off) Board .................................................................. 2-24
2.12.3
ATO (Automatic Top-Off) Solenoid and Pump Assemblies ......................... 2-25
2.12.4
JIB Cradle, JIB/BIB Cap and Pick Up Assemblies........................................ 2-25
2.13 Wiring Connectors, Pin Terminals, and Tools ................................................................ 2-26
2.14 Fasteners.......................................................................................................................... 2-27
v
THIS PAGE INTENTIONALLY LEFT BLANK
PROTECTOR® SERIES GAS FRYER
CHAPTER 1: SERVICE PROCEDURES
1.1
Functional Description
Protector® series gas fryers contain a welded stainless steel frypot that is directly heated by a high
efficiency infrared burner system, requiring approximately 43% less energy than conventional
burners to cook the same volume.
Self-contained combustion chambers (referred to as “burners”) are fitted into rails attached to the
sides of the frypot, one on each side. Each combustion chamber is fitted with special ceramic tiles
that are heated by the burning of a forced air/gas mixture. The tiles transfer heat to the frypot by
means of infrared radiation, providing much more constant and uniform heat dispersion over the
surface of the frypot than do conventional burners. Because less heat is lost to the atmosphere in the
process, compared to “open-burner” designs, less fuel is required to achieve and maintain a given
frypot temperature.
In full-vat units, gas flow to both of the burners is regulated by one electromechanical gas valve. All
fryers in this series are equipped with 24 VAC gas valve systems, and all are configured with
electronic ignition.
1.2
The Electronic Ignition System
An ignition module mounted in the component box
(located behind the control panel) is connected to an
ignitor assembly at the burner. The ignition module
performs four important functions: it provides fuse
protection for the 24-volt circuit, provides an ignition
spark, supplies voltage to the gas valve, and proofs the
burner flame. The module contains a four second time
delay circuit and a coil that activates the gas valve. Three
types are in use. A closed-box design is used in most
fryers, but in some fryers built for export, the module
resembles an interface board. A single dual-spark module
is used on current production full-vat fryers.
The ignitor assembly consists of a spark plug, an
enrichment tube, and a flame sensor.
Inside the Ignition Module
Out to
Gas Valve
To Alarm
25 V +
Coil
TD
HV
GND
Ignition Wire
Flame Sensor
At start-up, the power switch is placed in the ON position, supplying approximately 12-volts DC to
the heat-control circuitry in the computer and to one side of the heat relay coils on the interface
board. If resistance in the temperature probe indicates the temperature in the frypot is below 180ºF
(82ºC), the current flows through a melt cycle circuit where a timer switch alternately closes for six
seconds and opens for 24 seconds. If the temperature is 180ºF (82ºC) or above, the current flows
through a heat circuit, bypassing the timer switch. In either case, ground is supplied to the other leg
of the heat relay coils, which closes electronic switches in the 24 VAC circuit to provide current to
the ignition module. Circuitry in the ignition module sends 24 VAC to the gas valve via a normally
closed high-limit switch and a normally closed drain safety switch. Simultaneously, the module
causes the ignitor to spark for four seconds to light the burner. A flame sensor verifies the burner
1-1
ignition by measuring the flow of microamps through the flame. If the burner does not light (or is
extinguished), current to the ignition module is cut, the gas valve closes, and the ignition module
“locks out” until the power switch is turned off and then back on. A probe monitors the temperature
in the frypot. When the programmed setpoint temperature is reached, resistance in the probe causes
the heat cycle circuitry in the computer to cut off current flow through the heat relay. This in turn
cuts off the 24 VAC to the ignition module, causing the gas valve to close.
1.3
Interface Board
All fryers in this series have an interface board located in the component box behind the control
panel. The interface board provides a link between the computer and the fryer’s individual
components without requiring excessive wiring, and allows the computer to execute commands from
one central point.
K2 and K3 are double-pole-double throw (DPDT) relays that supply 24VAC to the ignition and gas
valve circuits, as well as 120VAC to the blower motor. The relays on this board plug into sockets.
If a relay fails, that relay can be replaced.
LEDs (labeled D1 through D7) are arrayed around the board to assist in troubleshooting.
INTERFACE BOARD
LED DIAGNOSTIC LIGHTS
D1
24 VAC to left gas valve (dual vat only)
D2
24 VAC to left ignition module (dual vat only)
D3
24 VAC from transformer
D4
24 VAC to right ignition module
D5
24 VAC to gas valve (right valve if dual vat)
D6
12 VAC from transformer
D7
CE and Japanese units only: air switch closed
NOTE: In full-vat fryers, the relay for the left side (K2) may not be present.
The chart on the following page illustrates current flow through the board, and the table at the top of
page 1-4 identifies frequently used test points.
1-2
1-3
FREQUENTLY USED TEST POINTS FOR INTERFACE BOARD 106-6706
Meter
Setting
Test
Pins
Results
12VAC Power to Controller
50VAC Scale
1 and 3 on J3 or J2
12-18
24VAC Power to Right Module
50VAC Scale
8 on J3 and GROUND
22-28
120 VAC Power
250VAC Scale
11 on J3 and GROUND
110-125
120 VAC Power to Blowers
250VAC Scale
12 on J3 and GROUND
110-125
24VAC Power to Full Vat High-Limit
50VAC Scale
9 on J3 and GROUND
22-28
Probe Resistance (Full Vat) *
R x 1000 OHMS
2 and 6 on J3 or 13 and 14 on J2
**
***
Probe Isolation
R x 1000 OHMS
6 on J1 or J3 and GROUND
High-Limit Continuity (Full Vat)
R x 1 OHM
9 on J3 and Wire 13C on Gas Valve
0
** Disconnect 20-pin harness from controller before testing probe circuit.
** See Probe Resistance Chart at end of chapter.
*** 5 mega-Ohms or greater.
1.4
Thermostats
Protector® series gas fryers have temperature probes located on the front centerline of each frypot. In
this type of thermostat, the probe resistance varies directly with the temperature. That is, as the
temperature rises, so does resistance, at a rate of approximately 2 ohms for every 1º F. Circuitry in
the computer monitors the probe resistance and controls burner firing when the resistance exceeds or
falls below programmed temperatures (setpoints).
Protector® series gas fryers are also equipped with a high-limit thermostat. In the event that the fryer
fails to properly control the oil temperature, the high-limit thermostat prevents the fryer from
overheating to the flash point. The high-limit thermostat acts as a normally closed power switch that
opens when exposed to temperatures above 425ºF to 450ºF (218ºC to 232ºC). The different types of
thermostats have different part numbers for CE and Non-CE models, and are not interchangeable.
1.5
Accessing Fryers for Servicing
DANGER
Moving a fryer filled with oil may cause spilling or splattering of the hot liquid. Follow
the draining instructions in Chapter 5 of the Protector® Series Gas Fryer Installation
and Operation Manual (P/N 819-6339) before attempting to relocate a fryer for
servicing.
1. Shut off the gas supply to the unit. Unplug the power cords. Disconnect the unit from the gas
supply.
2. Remove any attached restraining devices and relocate the fryer for service accessibility.
3. After servicing is complete, reconnect the unit to the gas supply, reattach restraining devices, and
plug in the electrical cords.
1-4
1.6
Cleaning the Gas Valve Vent Tube
1. Set the fryer power switch and the gas valve to the OFF position.
2. Carefully unscrew the vent tube from the gas valve. NOTE: The vent tube may be straightened
for ease of removal.
3. Pass a piece of ordinary binding wire (.052 inch diameter) through the tube to remove any
obstruction.
4. Remove the wire and blow through the tube to ensure it is clear.
5. Reinstall the tube and bend it so that the opening is pointing downward.
1.7
Checking the Burner Manifold Gas Pressure
1. On non-CE fryers only ensure that the gas valve knob is in the OFF position.
Honeywell
ON
OFF
2. Remove the pressure tap plug from the gas valve assembly.
Pressure Tap Plug
Typical Non-CE
Valve Assembly
Typical CE Valve
Assembly
3. Insert the fitting for a gas pressure-measuring device into the pressure tap hole.
4. On non-CE fryers only, place the gas valve in the ON position.
5. Place the fryer power switch in the ON position. When the burner has lit and burned steadily for
at least one minute, compare the gas pressure reading to the pressure for the corresponding gas in
the appropriate table on the following page. The tables list the burner manifold gas pressures for
each of the gas types that can be used with this equipment.
1-5
CE Standard
Burner Manifold Gas Pressures
Pressure
(mbar)
Gas
Natural Gas Lacq
(G20) under 20 mbar
Natural Gas Gronique *
(G25) under 25 mbar
Natural Gas Gronique
(G25) under 20 mbar
Butane/Propane
(G30) at 28/30 or 50 mbar
Propane
(G31) under 37 or 50 mbar
Single
Vat
7
10
10
17
20
* Belgian G25 = 7,0 mbar
Non-CE Standard
Burner Manifold Gas Pressures
Gas
Pressure
3" W.C.
0.73 kPa
8.25" W.C.
2.5 kPa
Natural
Propane
6. To adjust the burner gas pressure, remove the cap from the gas valve regulator and adjust to the
correct pressure.
Non-CE
Valve
CE
Valve
GAS VALVE REGULATOR CAP
7. Place the fryer power switch (and the gas valve in non-CE fryers) in the OFF position. Remove
the fitting from the pressure tap hole and reinstall the pressure tap plug.
1-6
1.8
Measuring Flame Current
When the burner flame is properly adjusted, it will produce a current between 2.5 μA and 3.5 μA.
Flame current is measured by placing a microamp (not milliamp) meter in series with the sensing
wire on the ignitor. This is accomplished as follows:
1. Place the fryer power switch in the OFF position.
2. Disconnect the sensing wire from one of the burner ignitors and connect it to the positive lead of
the meter. Connect the negative lead of the meter to the terminal from which the sensing wire
was removed.
Flame Sensor Wire
(Right Burner)
3. Place the fryer power switch in the ON position to light the burners. After the frypot temperature
reaches 200°F (93°C), wait at least one minute before checking the reading. NOTE: The closer
the unit is to normal operating temperature, the more accurate the reading will be.
1.9
Replacing Fryer Components
1.9.1 Replacing the Computer or the Computer Wiring Harnesses
1. Disconnect the fryer from the electrical power supply.
2. The computer bezel is held in place by tabs at the top and bottom. Slide the metal bezel up to
disengage the lower tabs. Then slide the bezel down to disengage the upper tabs.
3. Remove the two screws from the upper corners of the computer. The computer is hinged at the
bottom and will swing open from the top.
4. Unplug the wiring harnesses from the connectors on the back of the computer (see following
page) marking their position for reassembly and disconnect the grounding wires from the
terminals. Remove the computer by lifting it from the hinged slots in the control panel frame.
Ground Wire Terminal
Ground Wire Terminal
20-Pin Connector
Communication Wires
Locator Wire
5. Install the replacement computer. Reinstall the control panel assembly by reversing steps 1 thru
4.
6. Readdress the new CM7 computer. The readdress procedure can be performed from any one
CM7 computer in the bank.
1-7
1.9.2
Replacing the Temperature Probe or High-Limit Thermostat
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
Disconnect the fryer from the electrical supply.
Drain cooking oil below the level of the probe or thermostat.
Lift up on the bezel to disengage the tabs on its lower edge from the control panel frame.
Remove the top two screws in the upper corners of the computer.
Swing the computer out from the top and allow it to rest on its hinge tabs.
Disconnect the computer wiring harness and ground wire from the back of the computer and
remove the computer by lifting it from the hinge slots in the control panel frame.
7. Disconnect the ignition cables from the ignitors by grasping the boots and gently pulling toward
you.
8. Disconnect the flame sensor wires from the flame sensors.
9. Disconnect the sound device lead from the interface board.
10. If working on the left frypot, cut the wire tie on the wiring bundle and disconnect the main wiring
harness 15-pin connector.
11. Remove the component box mounting screws.
12. Rotate the top of the component box out of the frame and carefully pull it out enough to
disconnect the wiring harness plug from the back of the box. This will leave one set of wires,
enclosed in spiral wrap, connected to the component box.
13. Remove the box and set it atop the fryer to expose the temperature probe and high-limit
thermostat.
14. Unscrew the probe or thermostat from the frypot.
15. Apply Loctite® PST56765 pipe thread sealant or equivalent to the replacement part threads and
screw the replacement part into the frypot, torquing to 180 inch-pounds.
16. Connect the wires from the new component as follows:
a. If replacing the temperature probe, use a pin pusher to disconnect (one at a time) the red and
white leads from the connector and insert the corresponding leads from the new probe into the
plug..
b. If replacing the high-limit thermostat, use a pin pusher to disconnect the lead running to the
connector and insert the corresponding lead from the new thermostat. Disconnect the other
lead from the drain safety switch and connect the remaining lead from the new thermostat.
17. Reverse steps 1 through 13 to complete the procedure.
1.9.3 Replacing the Interface Board
1. Perform steps 1 through 4 from section 1.9.1.
2. Disconnect the wires attached to the interface board, marking or making a note of the wires and
terminals to facilitate reconnection.
3. Remove the nuts at each corner of the interface board and carefully pull it from the studs far
enough to allow the connector on the back of the board to be disconnected, then remove the board
from the box. When removing the board, be careful not to lose the spacers that fit over the studs
behind the board.
4. Recover the relay(s) from the failed interface board and install on the replacement board.
5. Reverse the procedure to install the replacement board, being sure that the spacers behind the
board are in place.
6. Reverse the steps to reinstall the computer.
1-8
1.9.4 Replacing an Ignition Module
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
Disconnect the fryer from the electrical supply.
Lift up on the bezel to disengage the tabs on its lower edge from the control panel frame.
Remove the top two screws in the upper corners of the computer.
Swing the computer out from the top and allow it to rest on its hinge tabs.
Disconnect the wires from the ignition module, marking or making a note of the wires and
terminals to facilitate reconnection.
6. Remove the four ignition module screws and pull the module from the component box.
7. Move the spacers to the new module.
8. Reverse the procedure to install the replacement module.
1.9.5 Replacing an Ignitor Assembly
DANGER
Drain the frypot or remove the handle from the drain valve before proceeding further.
1. Disconnect the fryer from the electrical supply.
2. Disconnect the flame sensor wire by carefully pulling its push-on terminal from the terminal strip
on the ignitor. Disconnect the gas enrichment tube at the ignitor-end compression fitting.
Disconnect the ignition cable from the ignitor by grasping its boot and gently pulling toward you.
(See photo below)
Flame Sensor Wire
Gas Enrichment Tube
Ignition Cable
3. Remove the sheet metal screws securing the ignitor to the mounting plate and pull the ignitor
from the fryer.
4. Reverse the procedure to install the replacement ignitor.
1-9
1.9.6 Replacing or Cleaning a Combustion Air Blower
1. Disconnect the blower wiring harness, remove the blower assembly mounting nuts, and remove
the blower assembly from the fryer. If cleaning the motor, continue with Step 2; otherwise,
install the replacement blower, reconnect the wiring harness, and then go to Step 6.
Wiring connection
Blower assembly
mounting nuts
2. Remove the blower motor shield and separate the blower motor from the housing as shown in the
illustration below.
Remove these screws to
remove the shield from the
blower assembly.
Remove these nuts to
separate the blower
motor from the housing.
3. Wrap the motor with plastic wrap to prevent water from entering it. Spray degreaser or detergent
on the blower wheel and the blower housing. Allow it to soak for five minutes. Rinse the wheel
and housing with hot tap water, then dry with a clean cloth.
1-10
Wrap the motor and wires
with plastic wrap or a
plastic bag.
Blower Housing
Blower Wheel
4. Remove the plastic wrap from the blower motor assembly. Reassemble the blower motor
assembly and blower housing. Reinstall the blower shield.
5. Reinstall the blower assembly in the fryer and reconnect the wiring disconnected in Step 1.
6. Light the fryer in accordance with the procedure described in Chapter 3, Section 3.2.2 of the
Protector® Series Gas Fryer Installation and Operation Manual (P/N 819-6339).
7. After the burners have been lit for at least 90 seconds, observe the flames through the burner
viewing ports located on each side of the combustion air blower.
Right
Viewing
Port.
Left Viewing
Port is behind
motor.
The air/gas mixture is properly adjusted when the burner manifold pressure is in accordance with
the applicable table on page 1-6 and the burners display a bright orange-red glow. If a blue flame
is observed or if there are dark spots on a burner face, the air/gas mixture requires adjustment.
1.9.7 Adjusting the Air/Gas Mixture
On the side of the blower housing opposite the motor is a shutter plate with a locking nut. Loosen the
nut enough to allow the shutter to be moved, then adjust the position of the shutter to open or close
the air intake opening until a bright orange-red glow is obtained. Carefully hold the shutter in
position and tighten the locking nut (see illustration on the following page).
1-11
Loosen this nut and
rotate shutter to open
or close air intake.
1.9.8 Replacing a Gas Valve
1. Disconnect fryer from electrical and gas supplies.
2. Disconnect the drain safety and high-limit thermostat wires from the gas valve. Mark each wire to
facilitate reconnection.
3. Remove the vent tube (on non-CE fryers) and the enrichment tube fitting from the valve.
Disconnect the flexible gas line(s).
If replacing the left-most valve on any configuration, or the right valve on a two-fryer battery,
follow the instructions below. If replacing valves in other positions, skip to “ALL OTHER
VALVES.”
A. Remove the filter pan from the unit. Remove the door adjacent to the valve being replaced.
B. Uncouple the pipe union and remove the gas valve and associated piping from the unit.
C. Remove the fittings and associated piping from the failed valve and install them on the
replacement valve using Loctite® PST56765 or equivalent pipe thread sealant.
D. Reconnect the gas valve assembly to the fryer using Loctite® PST56765 or equivalent pipe thread
sealant, and reattach the flexible gas line(s), enrichment tube(s), and the vent tube (on non-CE
units). Reconnect the high-limit thermostat wires and drain safety wires to the valve.
E. Reconnect the fryer to the gas supply and open the cut off valve. Apply a solution of soapy water
around each connection to check for gas leaks. Eliminate any that are found.
F. Position the pan rail assembly beneath the fryer and rest the rear end of the rail on the cabinet
frame. Install the two nuts and bolts behind the front face of the rail, but do not tighten them.
Install the nut and bolt at the rear end of the filter rail and tighten securely.
G. Reattach the screws for the pan rails. Install the filter pan in the unit to make sure that all
components are properly aligned.
H. Reconnect the fryer to the electrical power supply and check for proper operation. When proper
operation has been verified, reinstall the door removed in Step A.
ALL OTHER VALVES
4. Carefully unscrew the valve from the manifold. NOTE: Some models may have the valve
attached to the manifold by means of a pipe union. In such cases, remove the valve by
uncoupling the union.
1-12
5. Remove all fittings from the old gas valve and install them on the replacement valve, using
Loctite® PST56765 or equivalent pipe thread sealant.
6. Reconnect the gas valve assembly to the fryer using Loctite® PST56765 or equivalent pipe thread
sealant, and reattach the flexible gas line(s), enrichment tube(s), and the vent tube (on non-CE
units). Reconnect the high-limit thermostat wires and drain safety wires to the valve.
7. Reconnect the fryer to the gas supply and open the cut off valve. Apply a solution of soapy water
around each connection to check for gas leaks. Eliminate any that are found.
8. Reconnect the fryer to the electrical power supply and check for proper operation.
1.9.9 Replacing a Burner Assembly
1. Disconnect the unit from the electrical and gas supplies.
2. Remove the combustion air blower per the procedure found in Section 1.6.6.
3. Remove the four nuts from the air plenum assembly and pull the assembly straight out toward you
until it clears the burner tubes.
NOTE: On a dual-vat fryer, it may be necessary to remove the drain valve handles before the
plenum can be removed.
NOTE: If the flexible oil return lines are blocking the plenum, carefully bend them upward
enough to clear the plenum.
4. Disconnect the ignition cable from the ignitor by grasping its boot and pulling gently toward you.
Disconnect the flame sensor wire from the ignitor by gently pulling its push-on terminal from the
terminal strip on the ignitor.
5. Disconnect the flexible gas lines from the burner orifice and the enrichment tube from the ignitor
assembly.
6. Remove the four ¼-inch nuts securing the outer front covers to the frypot assembly.
7. Remove the sheet metal screws at the top of the outer front covers and pull the covers straight out
toward you until clear of the mounting studs.
8. Remove the washers and tubular spacers from the mounting studs, then pull the inner covers
straight out toward you until clear of the mounting studs.
9. Grasp the burner firmly and pull it toward you until it clears the burner channels, taking care not
to damage the ceramic tiles in the process.
10. Clean all debris from the burner channels and combustion area.
11. Inspect the upper and lower burner rails for cracked or burned out welds.
a. If the welds in the lower rail are cracked or burned out, the frypot must be replaced. Refer to
Section 1.6.11 for procedure.
b. If the welds in the upper rail are cracked or burned out, the upper rail must be replaced. Refer
to Section 1.6.12 for procedure.
12. Place a new insulating strip along the top, rear, and bottom edge of the burner and carefully slide
it straight into the rails. NOTE: Use P/N 826-0931 for full-vat frypots and P/N 826-0932 for
dual-vat frypots.
13. Reverse steps 1 through 9 to reassemble the components.
14. Fill the frypot with oil. Turn the fryer on, turn off or bypass the melt cycle, and operate the unit
for at least 10 minutes.
15. Visually examine the burner flame. The color and intensity on both sides should be the same.
16. Use an inspection mirror to check for leaks in areas that cannot be directly observed.
17. If a leak is detected, tighten all the lower insulation retainer nuts, allow the frypot to run for five
additional minutes, and repeat steps 15 and 16.
1-13
18. If the leak persists, use a rubber hammer and a small block of wood to tap the corners of the lower
combustion chamber insulation retainers. Repeat steps 15 through 17. Repeat this step until no
leakage is detected.
1.9.10 Replacing the Filter Motor, Filter Pump, or Filter Pump Solenoid Valve
1. Disconnect the unit from the electrical power supply.
2. Remove the filter pan from the unit.
3. Position a container beneath the oil return fitting at the front of the cabinet. Disconnect the
flexible oil line from the fitting, allowing any residual oil to drain into the container.
4. At the rear of the fryer, unplug the left connector (as viewed from the rear of the fryer) from the
transformer box.
5. Remove the four nuts and bolts attaching the motor mount to the rear motor mount support.
6. At the front of the fryer, remove the cover plate from the front of the motor and disconnect the
motor wires.
7. Place a 1-foot (30.5-cm) length of wood (or similar support) beneath the motor mount near the
front of the unit and remove the two remaining nuts and bolts attaching the motor mount to the
front cabinet cross-brace.
8. Carefully remove the support and lower the motor mount to the floor, allowing the rear of the
mount to slide forward and off the rear motor mount support.
9. Disconnect the return flexline from the pump. The motor and pump assembly can now be pulled
from beneath the fryer and the failed component can be removed and replaced.
10. Position the replacement motor and pump assembly beneath the fryer and reconnect the oil return
flexline to the pump. Lift the rear of the motor mount up and onto the rear motor mount support.
11. Lift the front of the motor mount up and support it with a 1-foot (30.5-cm) piece of wood or a
similar support. Install but do not tighten the two nuts and bolts that attach the motor mount to
the front cabinet cross-brace.
12. Install and tighten the four nuts and bolts that secure the motor mount to the rear motor mount
support.
13. At the front of the fryer, tighten the two nuts and bolts at the front of the motor mount. Reconnect
the motor power wires and reinstall the wiring cover plate.
14. Reconnect the oil return flexline and reinstall the filter pan.
15. Reconnect the unit to the electrical power supply, fill the frypots with oil and check for proper
operation.
1.9.11
Replacing the Frypot
1. Disconnect the fryer from the electrical and gas supplies.
2. Remove the filter pan from the unit and drain one frypot at a time into a Shortening Disposal Unit
(SDU) or other appropriate metal container.
DANGER
DO NOT attempt to drain more than one full frypot into the SDU at one time.
3. Dismount the topcap by removing the screws on the bottom of each front corner and lifting the
topcap straight up.
4. Remove the bezels by lifting them up to disengage the tabs along the lower edges from the slots
in the control panel frame. Remove the top screws in the upper corners of the computer.
1-14
5. Grasp the upper edge of each computer and swing the computer downward. Unplug the computer
wiring harness and grounding wire from the back of each computer.
6. Remove the computers by lifting them from the hinge slots in the control panel frame.
7. Disconnect the sound device wire from the interface board.
8. Disconnect the flame sensor wires by carefully pulling the push-on terminals from the terminal
strips on the ignitors. Disconnect the gas enrichment tube at the ignitor-end compression fitting.
Disconnect the ignition cables from the ignitors by grasping the boots and gently pulling toward
you.
9. Remove the two mounting screws on each side of the component box and rotate the top of the box
out of the frame. Carefully pull it out enough to disconnect the wiring harness connector from the
back of the box. Cut any ties that prevent the box from being pulled out of the control panel
frame.
10. Carefully pull the box clear of the frame and rest it on top of the fryer.
11. Using a pin pusher, remove the temperature probe, high-limit thermostat wires and RTD probe
wires from the plugs or terminals, marking each wire to facilitate re-assembly.
12. Remove the cover from the safety drain switch. Disconnect the wires from the switch.
13. Remove the section(s) of drain from the drain valve(s) of the frypot to be removed.
14. Disconnect the gas lines from the burner orifices and ignitor assemblies.
15. Remove the frypot hold down bracket.
16. Remove the screws in the back panel and inside the flue cap at each end that secure the flue cap
to the fryer and lift it clear of the fryer.
17. Disconnect the oil return line(s) from the frypot to be removed.
18. Carefully lift the frypot from the fryer cabinet.
19. Remove the drain valve(s), temperature probe(s), high-limit thermostat(s), RTD probes and
ignitor assemblies. Inspect each of these components carefully and install them in the
replacement frypot if they are in serviceable condition. Use Loctite® PST56765 sealant or
equivalent on component threads.
NOTE: Some servicers, based upon their experience, recommend that probes and thermostats be
replaced whenever a frypot is replaced; however, this remains the customer’s decision.
20. Reverse steps 1-19 to reassemble fryer.
NOTE: Care should be taken not to over-torque nuts on frypots made of 400-series stainless
steel, as this could tear the material. One turn past hand-tight is sufficient torque.
21. Perform steps 14 through 18 of Section 1.9.9 to ensure that there are no leaks in the burner
insulation.
CAUTION
Before installing temperature probe, high-limit thermostat, RTD probe and drain valve
on replacement frypot, clean the threads and apply Loctite® PST56765 thread sealant
or equivalent.
1-15
1.9.12 Replacing Frypot Insulation and/or Upper Burner Rails
NOTE: Replacing the burner rails requires completely tearing down the frypot and installing new
frypot insulation. Refer to the frypot exploded view below for component identification.
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
Remove the frypot per Section 1.9.11.
Remove the burner assemblies (1).
Remove insulation retainers and blanket insulation (2).
Remove the upper oil zone insulation bracket and upper oil zone insulation (3).
Remove the plenum (4).
Remove the front lower combustion chamber insulation retainer and insulation (5), and the front
lower combustion chamber inner insulation retainer and insulation (6). NOTE: Full-vat units
have two-piece insulation retainer and insulation components. Dual-vat units have one-piece
components.
7. Remove the upper combustion chamber insulation retainer and insulation (7).
8. Remove the inner upper combustion chamber insulation retainer and insulation (8).
9. Remove the rear lower combustion chamber retainers, back, and insulation (9). NOTE: Full-vat
units have two-piece backs and four retainers. Dual-vat units have one-piece backs and two
retainers.
10. Remove the flue assembly (10).
10
Spacer
2
9
3
Spacer
s
8
11
7
4
6
5
Disassembling A Frypot
(Full Vat Illustrated)
See page 1-18 for reassembly illustration.
1-16
1
11. Remove the upper burner rails (11). NOTE: For the following steps, refer to the frypot exploded
view on page 1-16 for component identification.
12. Remove any residual insulation, sealant, and/or oil from the exterior of the frypot.
13. Place the “L” shaped pieces of the combustion chamber insulation (1) in the front and rear
corners of both upper rail-retaining slots. (See page 1-16).
14. Using a mallet and short piece of wood, tap the corner tabs of the combustion chamber over the
insulation to ensure a solid seal of the burner.
15. Install the upper burner rails (2) with the heat deflectors slanting toward the rear of the frypot.
The rails will cover the “L” shaped pieces of combustion chamber insulation previously installed.
16. Place the upper inner combustion chamber insulation and insulation retainers (3) on the top two
studs on each side of the front of the frypot and secure with ¼”-20 washer-nuts. It is normal for
the retainers to slice off the overhanging insulation.
17. Place the lower rear combustion chamber insulation (4) on the lower four studs at the rear of the
frypot.
18. Place one 1.625-inch tubular spacer (5) on each of the flue assembly (upper) studs at the rear of
the frypot. NOTE: There are three different sizes of spacers. Verify the size to ensure the correct
spacers are installed.
19. Press the flue assembly (6) over the burner rails. It may be necessary to use a rubber mallet or
screwdriver to align the components. Use four ¼”-20 washer nuts to secure the flue assembly.
Do not tighten the retainer nuts at this point. They should be finger-tight only. NOTE: The
flue edge will cover one to two inches of the lower insulation.
20. Install the lower rear combustion chamber back(s) and retainer(s) (7) with the flanged edge(s)
against the flue. Secure with ¼”-20 washer nuts. NOTE: Full-vat units have two-piece backs
and four retainers. Dual-vat units come with one-piece backs and only two retainers.
21. Insert the burners (9) into the rails to ensure the rail spacing and alignments are correct. The
burner should slide freely into and out of the rails. The upper rail can be bent slightly to increase
or decrease tension on the burner and the edges of the slot can be closed or opened slightly to best
fit the burner frame.
22. Carefully wrap a strip of burner insulation (8) tightly around the rear and sides of the burner
frame (9), with the glass-tape side of the strip on the outside. Do not use duct tape or adhesive
to secure the strip to the burner frame.
23. Align the burner to the burner rails while maintaining tension on the insulation strip. Insert the
burner at a slight angle and begin pushing the burner slowly into the rails until it contacts the rear
combustion chamber. The fit should be snug, but not excessively tight.
24. Verify that the burners are flush with the front edge of the burner rails. Remove the excess
burner insulation by cutting with a knife or diagonal pliers. Do not try to tear the insulation!
25. Insert the upper front insulation (10) into its retainer (11), making sure that the holes in each
piece are aligned with one another. Install the assembly with the insulation side toward the
frypot and secure with ¼”-20 washer-nuts. Do not over tighten.
26. Place a washer on each of the four lower studs on the front of the frypot. Install the lower inner
front insulation (12) with the rectangular openings toward the drain valve nipple. Install the
lower inner front insulation retainer(s) (13). NOTE: Full-vat units have a two-piece insulation
retainer. Dual-vat units have a one-piece retainer.
27. If necessary, replace the sight-glasses and insulation (14).
28. Place one washer and one 1.888-inch spacer (15) on each stud. NOTE: There are three different
sizes of spacers. Verify the size to ensure the correct spacers are installed.
29. Insert the front lower insulation (16) into the front lower insulation retainer(s) (17) and install
assembly on frypot. Secure with ¼”-20 washer-nuts. If frypot uses two retainers, connect them
1-17
30.
31.
32.
33.
34.
35.
36.
together with two ¼” self-tapping screws. NOTE: Full-vat units have a two-piece insulation
retainer and two pieces of insulation. Dual-vat units have one-piece components.
Return to the rear of the frypot and fully tighten all washer-nuts.
Remove and replace the plenum gaskets (18).
Place a 0.938-inch spacer (19) on the plenum-mounting studs, and mount the plenum (20).
Ensure the gaskets are clear of the burner tubes by pulling the plenum back slightly. Place a
washer on each stud and secure plenum with ¼”-20 lock-nuts.
Install the upper oil-zone insulation (21) by pressing it under the upper combustion chamber
metalwork. Secure the insulation with the bracket (22) and ¼” self-tapping screws.
Install the upper burner rail blanket insulation (23). Position any excess insulation toward the
top of the frypot. Avoid overhang past the bottom of the upper burner rail. Overhang in this area
will make future burner replacement more difficult.
Cover the insulation with the insulation retainer (24), and secure with ¼” self-tapping screws.
Reinstall probes, drain valves, high-limit thermostats, and other pipe fittings using Loctite®
PST56765 sealant or equivalent on the threads.
6
5
24
4
23
21
1
7
2
22
8
17
20
1
16
3
15
19
12
11
10
13
14
18
Re-assembling A Frypot
(Full-Vat Illustrated)
1-18
9
1.10
Troubleshooting and Problem Isolation
Because it is not feasible to attempt to include in this manual every conceivable problem or trouble
condition that might be encountered, this section is intended to provide technicians with a general
knowledge of the broad problem categories associated with this equipment, and the probable causes
of each. With this knowledge, the technician should be able to isolate and correct any problem
encountered.
Problems you are likely to encounter can be grouped into six categories:
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
Ignition failure
Improper burner function
Improper temperature control
Computer malfunctions
Filtration malfunctions
Leakage
The probable causes of each category are discussed in the following sections. A series of
Troubleshooting Guides is also included at the end of the chapter to assist in solving some of the
more common problems.
1.10.1 Ignition Failure
Ignition failure occurs when the ignition module fails to sense a flame within the 4-second time delay
period and locks out. When this happens, the module sends 24 VAC through the interface board
alarm circuit to the computer.
CM7 computers display “IGNITION FAILURE.”
The three primary reasons for ignition failure, listed in order of probability, are problems related to:
1. Gas and/or electrical power supplies
2. Electronic circuits
3. Gas valve.
PROBLEMS RELATED TO THE GAS AND/OR ELECTRICAL POWER SUPPLIES
The main indicators of this are that an entire battery of fryers fails to light and/or there are no
indicator lights illuminated on the fryer experiencing ignition failure. Verify that the quick
disconnect fitting is properly connected, the fryer is plugged in with connector twisted and locked,
the main gas supply valve is open, and the circuit breaker for the fryer electrical supply is not tripped.
PROBLEMS RELATED TO THE ELECTRONIC CIRCUITS
If gas and electrical power are being supplied to the fryer, the next most likely cause of ignition
failure is a problem in the 24 VAC circuit. Verify that the drain valve is fully closed. The valve is
attached to a microswitch that must be closed for power to reach the gas valve (often, although the
valve handle appears to be in the closed position, the microswitch is still open). If the valve is fully
closed, refer to Section 1.11.1, TROUBLESHOOTING THE 24 VAC CIRCUIT.
Some typical causes of ignition failure in this category include a defective sensing wire in the ignitor
assembly, a defective module, a defective ignition wire, and a defective ignitor.
1-19
Occasionally, an ignition failure situation occurs in which all components appear to be serviceable
and the microamp reading is within specification, but the unit nevertheless goes into ignition failure
during operation. The probable cause in this case is an intermittent failure of an ignition module.
When the unit is opened up for troubleshooting, the module cools down enough to operate correctly;
however, when the unit is again closed up and placed back into service the module heats up and fails.
PROBLEMS RELATED TO THE GAS VALVE
If the problem is not in the 24 VAC circuit, it is most likely in the gas valve, itself. Before replacing
the gas valve, refer to Section 1.11.2 TROUBLESHOOTING THE GAS VALVE.
1.10.2
Improper Burner Function
With problems in this category, the burner ignites but exhibits abnormal characteristics such as
“popping,” dark spots on the burner ceramics, fluctuating flame intensity, and flames shooting out of
the flue.
“Popping” indicates delayed ignition. In this condition, the main gas valve is opening but the burner
is not immediately lighting. When ignition does take place, the excess gas “explodes” into flame,
rather than smoothly igniting.
The primary causes of popping are:
•
Incorrect or fluctuating gas pressure
•
Defective or incorrectly adjusted combustion air blower
•
Inadequate make-up air
•
Heat-damaged computer or ignition module
•
Cracked ignitor or broken ignition wire
•
Defective ignition module
•
Cracked burner tile (typically causes a very loud pop).
If popping occurs only during peak operating hours, the problem may be incorrect or fluctuating gas
pressure. Verify that the incoming gas pressure (pressure to the gas valve) is in accordance with the
appropriate CE or Non-CE Standard found in Section 2.3 page 2-4 of the Protector® Series Gas Fryer
Installation and Operation Manual (PN 819-6339), and that the pressure remains constant throughout
all hours of usage. Refer to Section 1.7, Checking the Burner Manifold Gas Pressure in this
manual for the procedure for checking the pressure of gas supplied to the burner.
If popping is consistent during all hours of operation, the most likely cause is an insufficient air
supply. Check for “negative pressure” conditions in the kitchen area. If air is flowing into the kitchen
area, this indicates that more air is being exhausted than is being replenished and the burners may be
starved for air.
If the fryer’s gas and air supplies are correct, the problem is most likely with one of the electrical
components. Examine the ignition module and computer for signs of melting, distortion, and/or
discoloration due to excessive heat build-up in the fryer (this condition usually indicates improper
flue performance). A melted or distorted ignition module is automatically suspect and should be
replaced; however, unless the condition causing excessive heat is corrected, the problem is likely to
recur.
1-20
Verify that the ignition wire is tightly connected at both ends and free of obvious signs of damage.
Again, if damage is due to excessive heat in the fryer, that problem must also be corrected. Check for
proper operation by disconnecting the wire from the ignitor (spark plug), inserting the tip of a screw
driver into the terminal. With the insulated handle of the screwdriver, hold the shaft near the frame of
the fryer as the power switch is placed in the ON position. A strong, blue spark should be generated
for at least four seconds.
DANGER
Make sure you are holding the insulated handle of the screwdriver and not the blade.
The sparking charge is approximately 25,000 volts.
Examine the ignitor (spark plug) for any signs of cracking. A cracked ignitor must be replaced.
If all other causes have been ruled out, examine the burner tiles for any signs of cracking. If cracking
is found, the burner must be replaced.
Fluctuating flame intensity is normally caused by either improper or fluctuating incoming gas
pressure, but may also be the result of variations in the kitchen atmosphere. Verify incoming gas
pressure in the same way as for “popping,” discussed in the preceding paragraphs. Variations in the
kitchen atmosphere are usually caused by air conditioning and/or ventilation units starting and
stopping during the day. As they start and stop, the pressure in the kitchen may change from positive
or neutral to negative, or vice versa. They may also cause changes in airflow patterns that may affect
flame intensity.
Dark spots on the burner tiles are the result of an improper air/gas mixture. Adjust the combustion
air blower to reduce the amount of air in the mixture to correct this problem
Flames shooting out of the flue are usually an indication of negative pressure in the kitchen. Air is
being sucked out of the burner enclosure and the flames are literally following the air. If negative
pressure is not the cause, check for high burner manifold gas pressure in accordance with the
procedures in Section 1.7.
An excessively noisy burner, especially with flames visible above the flue opening, may indicate
that the gas pressure is too high, or it may simply be that the gas valve vent tube is blocked. If the
incoming gas pressure is correct and the vent tube is unobstructed, the gas valve regulator is probably
defective.
Occasionally a burner may apparently be operating correctly, but nevertheless the fryer has a slow
recovery rate (the length of time required for the fryer to increase the oil temperature from 250ºF to
300ºF (121ºC to 149ºC)). The primary causes of this include an over-filled frypot, a dirty or
out-of-adjustment combustion air blower, low burner manifold pressure, and/or damaged burner tiles.
Adding oil to the frypot during the recovery process will also cause a slow recovery rate.
If these causes are ruled out, the probable cause is a misadjusted gas valve regulator. Refer to
Section 1.7, Checking the Burner Manifold Gas Pressure, for the gas valve adjustment procedure.
1.10.3
Improper Temperature Control
Temperature control, including the melt cycle, is a function of several interrelated components, each
of which must operate correctly. The principle component is the temperature probe. Other
components include the interface board, the computer itself, and the ignition module.
1-21
Improper temperature control problems can be categorized into melt cycle problems and failure to
control at setpoint problems.
MELT CYCLE PROBLEMS
Initiation of the melt cycle with CM7 computers is automatic. Problems may originate from the
computer itself, the temperature probe, or a malfunctioning heat relay on the interface board.
FAILURE TO CONTROL AT SETPOINT
Problems in this category may be caused by the temperature probe, the interface board, or the
computer.
1.10.4 Computer Malfunctions
RECOVERY TIME
Recovery time – is a method of measuring a fryer’s performance. Put simply, it is the time required
for the fryer to increase the oil temperature from 250ºF to 300ºF (121ºC to 149ºC). This range is used
as a standard since ambient kitchen temperatures can affect the test if lower ranges are used.
The CM7 computer performs the recovery test each time the fryer warms up. An operator can view
the results of the test any time the fryer is above the 325ºF (163ºC) point by pressing the INFO button
once when the fryer is on. The test results will be displayed in the computer’s LED panel in minutes
and seconds. The maximum acceptable recovery time for Protector® series gas fryers is two minutes
and twenty-five seconds.
1.10.5 Filtration Malfunctions
The majority of filtration problems arise from operator error. One of the most common errors is
placing the filter pad on the bottom of the filter pan rather than over the filter screen.
Whenever the complaint is “the pump is running, but no oil is being filtered,” check the installation
of the filter pad, including that the correct size is being used. While you are checking the filter
paper/pad, verify that the O-rings on the filter pan suction tube are present and in good condition.
Missing or worn O-rings will allow the pump to suck air and decrease its efficiency.
If the pump motor overheats, its thermal overload will trip and the motor will not start until it is reset.
If the pump motor does not start, press the red reset switch located on the front of the motor. If the
pump then starts, something caused the motor to overheat. It may be just that several frypots in a
large battery of fryers were being filtered one after the other and the pump became hot. Letting the
pump cool down for at least a half-hour is all that is required in this case. More often, the pump
overheated for one of the following reasons:
•
Shortening that remained in the pan after previous filtering solidified in the suction tube
recess in the bottom of the pan or the suction tube, itself. Adding hot oil to the pan and
waiting a few minutes will usually correct this problem. A flexible wire can be used to clean
out the suction tube and the recess in the bottom of the pan. NEVER use compressed air to
blow solidified shortening out of the suction tube!
1-22
•
The operator attempted to filter oil that was not heated. Cold oil is thicker and causes the
pump motor to work harder and overheat.
If the motor hums but the pump does not rotate, there is a blockage in the pump. Incorrectly sized or
installed paper will allow food particles and sediment to pass through the filter pan and into the
pump. When sediment enters the pump, the gears can bind up and cause the motor to overload,
tripping the thermal overload. Solidified shortening in the pump will also cause it to seize, with
similar results.
A pump seized by debris or hard shortening can usually be freed by manually moving the gears with
a screwdriver or other instrument as illustrated on the following page. Make sure power to the
pump motor is off before trying this.
PUMP
1. Disconnect power to the filter system.
2. Remove the input plumbing from the pump.
3. Use a screwdriver to manually turn the gears.
•
•
Turning the pump gears backwards will
release a hard particle and allow its
removal.
Sediment
Particle
Up for
reverse
FLOW
Turning the pump gears forward will push
softer objects and solid shortening through
the pump and allow free movement of the
gears.
Down for
forward
Filter paper/pads that are installed incorrectly will also allow food particles and sediment to pass
through and clog the suction tube recess on the bottom of the filter pan or the suction tube, itself.
Particles large enough to block the suction tube recess or the suction tube may indicate that the crumb
tray is not being used.
The electronics of the FootPrint PRO system, illustrated in the schematic on the following page, are
simple and straightforward.
Microswitches, which are attached to handles for each vat and wired in parallel, provide the 24 VAC
required activating the pump relay coil when the
handles are moved to the ON position. The
Line VAC
activated pump relay coil pulls in the pump motor
Pump Heater Tape
switch, supplying power to the pump motor.
Verifying Solenoid Operation
Proper operation of the 24 VAC manifold and
pump solenoids can be verified by removing
the pump motor lead from terminal 4 of the
pump motor relay in the filter wiring box and
then activating the oil return lever. Proper
solenoid operation will be evidenced by an
audible “click” or vibration of both the pump
solenoid and the manifold solenoid.
24 VAC
Solenoids
Micro-switches
Pump Relay Coil
Pump Motor
M
Pump Motor Switch
FootPrint PRO Schematic
1-23
1.10.6 Leakage
Leakage of the frypot will usually be due to improperly sealed high-limit thermostats, RTD’s,
temperature probes, and drain fittings. When installed or replaced, each of these components must
be sealed with Loctite® PST56765 sealant or equivalent to prevent leakage. In very rare cases, a
leak may develop along one of the welded edges of the frypot. When this occurs, the frypot must be
replaced.
If the sides or ends of the frypot are coated with oil, the
most likely cause is spillage over the top of the frypot
rather than leakage.
The clamps on the rubber boots that hold the drain tube
sections together may loosen over time as the tubes
expand and contract with heating and cooling during use.
Also, the boot itself may be damaged. If the section of
drain tube connected to the drain valve is removed for
any reason, ensure that its rubber and clamps are in good
condition and properly fitted around the drain tube when
it is reinstalled. Also, check to ensure that the drain tube
runs downward from the drain along its whole length and
has no low points where oil may accumulate.
1.10.7 Basket Lift Malfunctions
Protector® series gas fryers may be optionally equipped
100/120V Modular Basket Lift Assembly
with automatic basket lifts to ensure uniform cooking
P/N 1061807SP (TYPICAL)
times. Basket lifts will always come in pairs, although
each operates independently of the other. A modular
basket lift consists of a toothed rod to which the basket lift arm is attached, a reversible-drive gear
motor, and a pair of roller-activated microswitches. A gear on the motor shaft engages teeth in the
rod. Depending upon the direction of motor rotation, the gear drives the rod up or down.
Timing circuitry in the controller initiates and stops operation of the basket lift depending upon the
variables programmed by the operator. When a product button is pressed, the timing circuitry
activates a coil to supply power to the motor, which lowers the basket into the frypot.
When the rod contacts and closes the lower microswitch, power to the motor is cut and the direction
of current flow is reversed; this reverses the direction of motor rotation. When the programmed
cooking time has elapsed, power is again supplied to the motor. The motor raises the basket from
the frypot until the rod loses contact with the upper microswitch, cutting power to the motor and
again reversing the direction of current flow.
Problems with the basket lift can be grouped into three categories:
•
•
•
Binds and jams
Motors and gears
Electronics.
1-24
100-120V C onfiguration
208-250V C onfiguration
BINDS AND JAMS
Noisy, jerky or erratic movement of the lifts is usually due to lack of lubrication of the rods and
bushings. Apply a light coat of Lubriplate® or similar lightweight white grease to the rod and
bushings to correct the problem.
Another possible cause of binding is improper positioning of the motor, which prevents the gear
from correctly engaging the teeth in the rod. To correct the problem, loosen the screws that hold the
motor in place and move it forward or backward until the rod has just enough slack to be rotated
slightly.
MOTORS AND GEARS
The most likely problem to be encountered in this category is erratic motion of the lift due to a worn
drive gear. Failure to keep the lift rod and bushings properly lubricated will cause unnecessary wear
of the gear. Correct the problem by replacing the worn gear.
If the lift cycles correctly but fails to remain in the up position (i.e., goes up, but then slowly settles
back down into the frypot), the problem is a failed motor brake. This cannot be repaired and the
motor must be replaced.
If power is reaching the motor but the motor fails to run, it is burned out and must be replaced.
ELECTRONICS
Within this category are problems associated with the relays, microswitches, capacitors, resistors,
interface board, wiring, and controls. The most common problem in this category is a lift that
continuously travels up and down. This is usually caused by a microswitch that is out of adjustment.
Troubleshooting the electronics of the basket lift is the process of verifying current flow through the
individual components up to and including the motor. Using a multimeter set to the 250 VAC range,
check the connections on both sides of the component for the presence of the applied line voltage.
1-25
The wiring diagram on the Pages 1-45 and 46 identifies the components and wiring connection
points.
1.11
Troubleshooting Guides
The troubleshooting guides on the following pages are intended to assist service technicians in
quickly isolating the probable causes of equipment malfunctions by following a logical, systematic
process. An additional set of operator troubleshooting guides are contained in Chapter 7 of the
BIGLA30 Series Installation and Operation Manual. It is suggested that service technicians
thoroughly familiarize themselves with both sets.
1.11.1 Troubleshooting the 24 VAC Circuit
Prior to checking for problems associated with the 24 VAC circuit, ensure that the unit is connected
to a power supply, the drain valve is fully closed, and the computer is on and is calling for heat
(green dot appears under heat indicator and display toggles between LOW and TEMP).
NOTE: All voltage measurements must be made within 4 seconds of the unit calling for heat. If unit
does not fire within 4 seconds, ignition modules will lock out and computer must be turned off, then
on to reset.
The following processes will assist you in troubleshooting the 24 VAC circuit and ruling it out as a
probable cause:
•
24 VAC is not present on the interface board J3 pin 9 (LED 5 (GV)).
1. If LED 3 is not continually lit, the probable causes are a failed 24 VAC transformer or failed
wiring between the transformer and interface board.
2. If LED 3 is continually lit, check the right PWR terminal (LED 4) for 24 VAC. Verify that
the F2 fuse is not blown.
a. If 24 VAC is not present, the probable cause is a failed interface board, blown fuse or a
defective heat relay.
b. If 24 VAC is present, check for 24 VAC on V1S.
i. If 24 VAC is not present, check the fuses. If they are good, the probable causes are
failed ignition module(s) or a failed interface board. Replace the questionable
ignition module with one known to be good to isolate the cause.
ii. If 24 VAC is present, the probable cause is a failed interface board.
•
24 VAC is present on interface board J3 pin 9 (LED 5 (GV)).
1. If 24 VAC is not present across the gas valve main coil (MV terminals), probable causes are
an open high-limit thermostat or a failed wire between the interface board and gas valve. It
may also be caused by a failed drain safety switch.
a. Check continuity of high-limit thermostat and drain safety switch. If both are zero,
problem is in wiring.
2. If 24 VAC is present across the gas valve main coil (MV terminals), the 24 VAC circuit is
working and the problem may be with the gas valve.
1-26
1-27
1.11.2 Troubleshooting the Gas Valve
Prior to checking for problems associated with the gas valve, ensure that the unit is calling for heat.
Also, for non-CE units, verify that the gas valve is in the ON position.
The following processes will assist you in troubleshooting the gas valve and ruling it out as a
probable cause:
•
•
If 24 VAC is not present across gas valve main coil, the probable cause is the 24 VAC circuit.
Refer to the 24 VAC circuit troubleshooting guide.
If 24 VAC is present across gas valve main coil, check the incoming gas pressure and compare
to the tables on page 2-4 of the Installation and Operation manual.
1. If incoming gas pressure is not correct, the probable cause is a problem with the gas supply
to fryer.
2. If incoming gas pressure is correct, check the burner manifold gas pressure and compare it to
the tables on page 2-7 of the Installation and Operation manual.
a. If burner manifold gas pressure is not correct, the probable cause is an improperly
adjusted or failed gas valve. Adjust the valve by following the procedure “Check Burner
Manifold Pressure” in Section 1.7 of this manual. If the valve cannot be adjusted, replace
it.
b. If outgoing gas pressure is correct, the gas valve is okay.
1.11.3 Troubleshooting the Temperature Probe
CAUTION
Disconnect the CM7 computer before testing temperature probe resistances to avoid
invalid readings
Prior to checking for problems associated with the temperature probe, inspect the probe body for
damage while it is still in the frypot. Remove and replace the probe if it is bent, dented, or cracked.
Also, inspect leads for fraying, burning, breaks, and/or kinks. If found, replace the probe.
The following processes will assist you in troubleshooting the temperature probe and ruling it out as
a probable cause:
Before testing the probe, determine the temperature the cooking oil using another thermometer or
pyrometer placed at the tip of the questionable probe.
•
•
If resistance through J3 pins 2 and 6 is not approximately equal to that given in the Probe
Resistance Chart on the following page for the corresponding temperature, the probe has
failed and must be replaced.
If resistance through J3 pins 2 and 6 is approximately equal to that given in the Probe
Resistance Chart on the following page for the corresponding temperature, measure the
resistance through each of the previously tested pins to ground.
1. If resistance is not 5 mega-Ohms or greater in each pin, the probe has failed and must be
replaced.
2. If resistance is 5 mega-Ohms or greater in each pin, the probe is okay.
1.11.4 Replacing the Transformer or Filter Relay
Disconnect the fryer from the electrical power supply. Remove the cover from the transformer box
in the rear of the fryer to expose the interior of the transformer box. Replace the transformer or filter
1-28
relay marking the wires to ease reassembly. Once replaced, reconnect the power. When replacing a
filter relay in the transformer, ensure the 24VAC relay (8070012) is used.
1.12
Probe Resistance Chart
Probe Resistance Chart
For use with Protector® Series fryers manufactured with Minco Thermistor probes only.
F
60
65
70
75
80
85
90
95
100
105
110
115
120
125
OHMS
1059
1070
1080
1091
1101
1112
1122
1133
1143
1154
1164
1174
1185
1195
C
16
18
21
24
27
29
32
35
38
41
43
46
49
52
F
130
135
140
145
150
155
160
165
170
175
180
185
190
195
OHMS
1204
1216
1226
1237
1247
1258
1268
1278
1289
1299
1309
1320
1330
1340
C
54
57
60
63
66
68
71
74
77
79
82
85
88
91
F
200
205
210
215
220
225
230
235
240
245
250
255
260
265
OHMS
1350
1361
1371
1381
1391
1402
1412
1422
1432
1442
1453
1463
1473
1483
C
93
96
99
102
104
107
110
113
116
118
121
124
127
129
F
270
275
280
285
290
295
300
305
310
315
320
325
330
335
OHMS
1493
1503
1514
1524
1534
1544
1554
1564
1574
1584
1594
1604
1614
1624
C
132
135
138
141
143
146
149
152
154
157
160
163
166
168
F
340
345
350
355
360
365
370
375
380
385
390
395
400
405
OHMS
1634
1644
1654
1664
1674
1684
1694
1704
1714
1724
1734
1744
1754
1764
C
171
174
177
179
182
185
188
191
193
196
199
202
204
207
1.13 ATO (Automatic Top-Off) Service Procedures
The automatic top-off system is activated when the oil level falls below a sensor in the rear of the
frypot. The signal is sent to the ATO board to engage the solenoid to the frypot and turn on the
ATO pump. The pump draws oil from the JIB (Jug In Box) to a port in the rear of the frypot. Once
the oil level has satisfied the sensor, the pump and solenoid turn off.
The ATO board is located inside the box, behind the JIB (see Figure 1).
The power for the ATO board is supplied from the transformer box. The
power passes through the transformer inside the ATO box to the board.
Figure 1
1-29
1.13.1 ATO (Automatic Top-Off) Troubleshooting
Problem
Probable Causes
Corrective Action
A. Ensure power is present in the
A. Power not present in the transformer
The yellow JIB low
light won’t illuminate.
box.
B. Failed transformer.
B.
C.
C. Loose wire connection
A.
B.
C.
A. Probe temperature lower than
setpoint.
D.
B. Oil is too cold.
Frypots won’t top off.
C. ATO board power loss
E.
D. Failed solenoid.
E. ATO pump failed or over tightened.
F.
F. Failed transformer/harness.
G. Failed ATO board.
G.
A. Failed solenoid
One vat tops off but
other vats fail to top
B. Loose wire connection.
off.
A. Wired incorrectly.
Incorrect vat tops off.
B. Flexlines connected to wrong vat.
1-30
A.
B.
transformer box.
If power is present in transformer
box, check the transformer for
correct voltage.
Ensure the yellow LED is securely
attached to plug J6 on the ATO
board.
Check to see that fryer is heating.
Check probe resistance. If probe is
bad, replace the probe.
Ensure that the oil in the JIB is
above 70°F (21°C).
Power to the ATO board has been
cut off. Ensure the board has power
and cycle ALL computers off and
on to readdress system.
Check solenoid to see if functioning
properly.
If the solenoid is working, ensure
that the screws on the bottom of the
pump are not too tight. Loosen the
screws. If loosening the screws
doesn’t fix the problem, replace the
pump.
Ensure transformer in ATO box is
functioning properly. Check power
from transformer to ATO board.
Ensure all harnesses are plugged
securely into place.
Check for proper voltages using the
pin position chart found on page 131. If ATO found defective, replace
ATO board.
Check power to the pump. A hot
pump suggests a failed solenoid.
Ensure all wiring harnesses are
securely connected to ATO board
and solenoids.
A. Check wiring.
B. Switch flexlines to correct vat.
1.13.2 ATO (Automatic Top-Off) Board Pin Positions and Harnesses
Connector
J8
J4 (Rear) /
J5 (Front)
From/To
Harness #
Solenoids
8074718 (FV)
8074717 (DV)
Top Off Pump
JIB Reset Switch
8074719
Solenoids
8074718 (FV)
8074717 (DV)
Top Off Pump & JIB
Reset Switch
8074719
Transformer
8074553
J1 - Vat #1
J2 - Vat #2
J3 - Vat #3
ATO RTD
8074655 - Vat #1
8074654 - Vat #2
8074654 - Vat #3
J6
Orange LED
8074555
J7
J10
J9
Network Resistor
(pins 2 & 3)
or to next ATO Board
(4 & 5 vat units)
CM7 J6/J7
8074552
(Network Resistor)
8074546
to next ATO board.
8074646
1-31
Pin #
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
1
2
3
4
1
2
1
2
3
4
5
1
2
3
4
5
6
1
2
3
4
5
6
Function
Output DV - Vat #1
Output FV - Vat #1
Output DV - Vat #2
Output FV - Vat #2
Output DV - Vat #3
Output FV - Vat #3
Top Off Pump
JIB Low Reset
24VAC DV - Vat #1
24VAC FV - Vat #1
24VAC DV - Vat #2
24VAC FV - Vat #2
24VAC DV - Vat #3
24VAC FV - Vat #3
Ground
24VAC Ret
24VAC
12VAC Ret
12VAC
DV - Probe Ground
DV - Probe
FV - Probe Ground
FV - Probe
16VDC
16VDC Ret
Voltage
Ground
16VDC
24VAC
16VDC
24VAC
Wire Color
Green
Red
Green
Red
Green
Red
Red
Black
White
Black
White
Black
White
Black
Red
Orange
Blue
12VAC
Red
Brown
Ohm
White
Red
White
Red
16VDC
Black
Red
Ground
RB7/DATA
RB6/CLOCK
Ground
CAN Lo
CAN Hi
Black
Red
White
Ground
CAN Lo
CAN Hi
Black
Red
White
1.13.3 Replacing the ATO Board or Transformer
Disconnect the fryer from the electrical power
supply. Locate the ATO box (see Figure 1 on
page 1-29), behind the JIB (Jug In Box).
Remove the cover to expose the transformer and
ATO board (see Figure 2). Mark and unplug
any wires or harnesses. Replace the defective
component and reattach all wires or harnesses.
Replace the cover. Once replaced, reconnect the
power.
Remove and restore power to ALL
computers after power has been restored to the
ATO board.
Figure 2
1.13.4 Replacing the ATO Pump or Solenoid
Disconnect the fryer from the electrical power
supply. Locate the ATO pump and solenoid
tree (see Figure 3), behind the ATO box. Mark
and unplug any wires or harnesses. Replace the
defective component and reattach all wires or
harnesses. Once replaced, reconnect the power.
Figure 3
1.14
CM7 Computer Service Procedures
1.14.1 CM7 Computer Troubleshooting
Problem
No Display on
Computer.
Probable Causes
A. Computer not turned on.
B. No power to the fryer.
C. Computer has failed.
D. Damaged computer wiring
harness.
1-32
Corrective Action
A. Press the ON/OFF switch to
turn the computer on.
B. If the computer power cord is
not plugged in, the computer
will not activate.
Verify
computer power cord is
plugged in and that circuit
breaker is not tripped.
C. Swap the computer with a
computer known to be good. If
computer functions, replace the
computer.
D. Swap with a harness known to
be good. If computer
functions, replace the harness.
Problem
Probable Causes
E. Power supply component or
interface board has failed.
Computer locks up.
Heat indicator off
upon initial startup.
Display shows hi or
hot with alarm
sounding.
CM7 display is in
wrong temperature
scale (Fahrenheit or
Celsius).
CM7 display shows
hot-hi-1.
CM7 display shows
HI-LIMIT.
CM7 display shows
low temp.
CM7 display shows
ERROR RM
SDCRD
Computer error.
Corrective Action
E. If any component in the power
supply system (including the
transformer
and
interface
board) fail, power will not be
supplied to the computer and it
will not function.
Remove and restore power to the
computer.
Replace computer.
Failed computer.
See section 1.14.2 on page 1-35 to
Incorrect display option programmed. change temperature scale.
This in an indication of a
malfunction in the temperature
control circuitry, including a
failure
of
the
high-limit
thermostat.
This is displayed only during a
test of the high-limit circuit and
Computer in high-limit test mode.
indicates that the high-limit has
opened properly.
This display is normal when the
fryer is first turned on while in the
melt cycle mode. To bypass the
melt cycle press and hold a #2
product button under the LCD
display until a chirp is heard. The
alarm will chirp and the computer
Frypot temperature is between 180°F displays
EXIT
MELT
(82°C) and 315°F (157°C).
alternating with YES NO. Press
the #1 YES button to exit melt. It
may appear for a short while if a
large batch of frozen product is
added to the frypot. If the display
never goes out, the fryer is not
heating.
Frypot temperature is more than
410ºF (210ºC) or, in CE countries,
395ºF (202ºC).
Defective SD Card
Replace card with another card.
1-33
Problem
Probable Causes
Corrective Action
This indicates a problem within
the
temperature
measuring
circuitry. Check resistance of
probe, if faulty replace probe.
CM7 display shows
PROBE
FAILURE.
Problem with the temperature
measuring circuitry including the
probe.
CM7 display shows
PROBE
FAILURE with
alarm sounding.
Swap the computer wiring harness
Damaged computer wiring harness or with one known to be good. If
problem is corrected replace the
connector.
harness.
Is displayed if the fryer loses its
ability to heat oil. It is also
Open drain valve, failed computer,
displayed
when
the
oil
failed interface board, open hightemperature is above 450°F
limit thermostat.
(232°C) and the high-limit
thermostat has opened, halting the
heating of the oil.
CM7 display shows
IGNITION
FAILURE.
Computer will not
go into program
mode or some Failed computer.
buttons do not
actuate.
CM7 display shows
low temp, A. Failed computer.
heating indicator
cycles on and off B. Damaged computer wiring
normally but fryer
harness.
does not heat.
CM7 display shows
igNITION
FAILURE with
alarm sounding.
Heating indicator is
on, but fryer is not
heating.
CM7 display shows
IGNITION
FAILURE and
alarm sounds, but
fryer operates
normally (false
alarm).
CM7 display shows
HI 2 BAD.
Replace computer
A. Replace computer.
B. Replace computer wiring
harness.
Drain valve not fully closed.
Press the reset switch on the MIB
board. All drain valves should
close. Using the ON/OFF switch,
turn the computer OFF and then
ON again.
Failed computer.
Replace computer.
Computer in high-limit test mode.
This is displayed only during a
test of the high-limit circuit and
indicates that the high-limit has
failed.
1-34
Problem
CM7 display shows
software for only
CM7.
Probable Causes
Loose or damaged harness
Corrective Action
Check that all harnesses between
CM7’s and ATO are secure.
Check for loose pins. If the
problem persists, swap out
computer from one bank to
another and reinitialize.
1.14.2 CM7 Useful Codes
To enter any of the following codes: Press the UNLOCK ▼ button three times. TECH is
displayed. Press the 9 button. CODE is displayed. Enter a code listed below for the appropriate
function.
•
Enter Setup in Tech Mode – Enter 7378.
•
Change from F° to C° - Enter 1658. The computer displays off. Turn the computer
on and check temperature to see the temperature scale. If the desired scale is not displayed,
repeat.
•
Reset Factory Menu - Enter 3322. The computer display flashes and quickly counts
from 1-40 and switches to off. (NOTE: This will delete any manually entered menu
items).
•
Reset BADCRC Message - Disconnect board locator plug (J10). Reinsert plug. Enter
9988. Computer display switches to off. Remove and then restore power to the
computer using the 20-pin plug.
•
Reset RECOVERY FAULT CALL SERVICE – Enter 0042.
•
Reset CALL TECH Message - Disconnect board locator plug (J10). Reinsert plug.
Enter 1000. Computer display switches to off. Remove and then restore power to the
computer using the 20-pin plug. If this message appears at any time other than after upgrade
from a previous version, replace the computer
PASSWORDS
Program Mode: Press the UNLOCK ▼ button once. The computer displays PROGRAM.
Press the 9 button. ENTER CODE is displayed. Enter 1650.
Manager Mode: Press the UNLOCK ▼ button twice. The computer displays MANAGER.
Press the 9 button. ENTER CODE is displayed. Enter 4321.
Tech Mode: Press the UNLOCK ▼ button three times. The computer displays TECH. Press the
9 button. CODE is displayed. Enter 7378.
1-35
1.14.3 CM7 Menu Summary Tree
Reflected below are the major programming sections in the CM7 and the order in which submenu headings will be
found under the sections in the Installation and Operation Manual.
Adding New Menu Items
Storing Menu Items in Product Buttons
Temperature Conversion from F° to C°
See section 4.10.2
See section 4.10.3
See section 4.10.4
1-36
1.14.4 CM7 Board Pin Positions and Harnesses
Connector
J2
J6
J7
From/To
Interface
Board to
Computer
Previous CM7
J7 or Network
Resistor
807-4552
ATO J1 or
Next CM7 J6
Harness PN
8074199
SMT Computer to
Interface Board
Harness
8074546
Computer
Communication
Harness
8074546
Computer
Communication
Harness
Pin
#
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
19
20
1
2
3
4
5
6
1
2
3
4
5
6
Function
12VAC In
Ground
12VAC In
FV Heat Demand
V Relay
DV Heat Demand
R/H B/L
Analog Ground
L/H B/L
ALARM
Sound Device
ALARM
FV Probe
Common Probes
DV Probe
Voltage
12VAC
Wire Color
12VAC
12VDC
12VDC
Black
12VDC
5VDC
Ground
CAN Lo
CAN Hi
Black
Red
White
Ground
CAN Lo
CAN Hi
Black
Red
White
Vat #1
Vat #2
Vat #3
Vat #4
Vat #5
Black
J9
J10
Interface
Board Ground
to Computer
J11
SD Card
8074573
Computer Locator
Harness
1-37
1
2
3
4
5
6
1.15
Loading and Updating Software Procedures
Loading Software from an SD card to an CM7 Computer and ATO Board
To update CM7 and ATO software follow these steps:
1. Switch all computers to OFF. Press the TEMP button to check current CM7/ATO software
version.
2. Remove the two screws on the left side cover plate of the CM7 computer.
3. With the computer folded down, insert the SD card, with the contacts facing down and the
notch on the bottom right (see Figure 4 and 5), into the slot on the left side of the CM7.
4. Once inserted, FWUPD appears on the left display and SCCRCOK on the right. Numbers
count up on the right display.
5. The display then changes to FWLOAD on the left; numbers count up on the right.
6. The computer displays OBFCRC. If updating ATO software, the computer will display FWU
ATO on the left and will count down from 2500 on the right.
7. When the update is complete the CM7 displays DONE on the left and RM SDCRD on the
right.
8. Remove the SD card using the fingernail slot on the top of the SD card.
9. Repeat steps 1-8 for all computers.
10. Remove ALL power from the fryer on the rear of the unit.
11. Restore power to the fryer. There is short delay prior to the computer powering up and
displaying OFF.
12. With the computer displaying OFF, verify software update by pressing the TEMP button to
check updated CM7/ATO version.
Figure 4
Figure 5
1-38
1.16
Principal Wiring Connections
1-39
1.17
Wiring Diagrams
1.17.1 Main
The Heat Strip is
not present here on
330’s.
Refer to "PRINCIPAL WIRING CONNECTIONS"
on Page 1-39 for detail of connection points J1,
J2, J3.
1-40
1.17.2
Transformer / Filter Boxes
1.17.2.1 FPGL230 and 430 Transformer / Filter Box (Domestic)
1-41
1.17.2.2
FPGL330 Transformer / Filter Box (Domestic)
1-42
1.17.3
Modular Basket Lift (100/120V)
1-43
1.17.4
Modular Basket Lift (208/250V)
1-44
1-45
V2S
ON/OFF
10
5
3
1
2
11
14
14
TROUBLE
10
A
5
3
1K
47K
1/50
1
AIR
K3
HEAT
RELAY
LED 3
24V
F2
FUSE
8
2
POWER
5
13
13
F1
FUSE
LED 5
R-GV
9
HIGH
LIMIT
M
HEAT
4
4
T
12
2
11
11
BLOWER
V1D
J2
ALARM
LED 4
J3
R
PWR
R-HEAT
6
TEMP
PROBE
SD
HV
TD
SENSING
WIRE
VALVE
PROBE CIRCUIT
12 VAC
24 VAC
SOUND DEVICE CIRCUIT
12 VDC
LINE VOLTAGE
LEFT
IGNITOR
GND
BNR
GND
25V+
ALARM
HV
DUAL SPARK
IGNITION
MODULE
AIR SWITCH
ONLY ON ON CE AND
SOME
EXPORT UNITS
RIGHT
IGNITOR
FPGL30 Series Full Vat
LED 2
4
24V
GAS
VALVE
DRAIN SAFETY
SWITCH
1.18.1
L
PWR
LED 6
12V
3
OPTIONAL
AIR
SWITCH
DRAIN SAFETY SWITCH
ONLY ON FPGL30
MODELS
Simplified Wiring Diagrams
L HEAT
1
12V
LINE VOLTAGE
(ONE DUAL FUNCTION HEAT/BLOWER RELAY (K3))
FPGL30 SERIES – FULL-VAT WITH ONE DUAL-SPARK IGNITION MODULE
1.18
1-46
HV
T
D
ALARM
LEFT
IGNITOR
GND
BNR
VALVE
GND
25V+
LEFT IGNITION
MODULE
AIR SWITCH ONLY ON CE
AND SOME EXPORT UNITS
V2S
1
1
2
LED 6
12V
2
LED 2
ALARM
L
PWR
L
HEAT
1
12V
LINE
VOLTAGE
3
3
3
ON/
OFF
POWER
4
5
AIR
OPTIONAL
AIR
SWITCH
5
5
A
11
14
14
TROUBLE
10
10
1K
47K
1/50
K3
HEAT
RELAY
LED 3
24V
F2
FUSE
8
24V
13
13
F1
LED 5
R-GV
9
HIGH
LIMIT
DRAIN
SAFETY
SWITCH
GV
4
4
M
T
HEAT
12
2
11
11
BLOWER
6
V1S
R
PWR
J3
J2
ALARM
LED 4
RHEAT
TEMP
PROBE
SD
FPGL30 SERIES – FULL-VAT – AUSTRALIA AND PACIFIC RIM
VALVE
HV
TD
PROBE CIRCUIT
12 VAC
24 VAC
SOUND DEVICE CIRCUIT
12 VDC
LINE VOLTAGE
RIGHT
IGNITOR
GND
BNR
GND
25V+
ALAR
M
RIGHT IGNITION
MODULE
1.18.2 FPGL30 Series Full Vat (Australia and Pacific Rim)
1.18.3 FPGL30 Series Simplified Wiring
1-47
1.18.4 FPGL30 Series Data Network Flowchart
1-48
PROTECTOR® SERIES GAS FRYERS
CHAPTER 2: PARTS LIST
2.1
ITEM
1
2
3
4
5
*
6
*
7
8
9
10
Accessories
PART #
803-0209
803-0197
810-2793
809-0171
106-8930
826-0993SP
803-0375
803-0136
803-0099
803-0271
230-2975
810-0478
806-1698SP
806-1699
11
810-0074
12
810-0073
13
826-0900
14
826-1045
15
810-0070
810-0073
*
803-0170
*
803-0002
*
826-1157
* Not illustrated.
COMPONENT
Brush, Frypot
Cleanout Rod, 27-inch
Hanger, Basket
Thumbscrew, ¼-20 X 1⅜-inch Universal Hood (use 809-0921 for Spacer)
Cover, Frypot, Full Vat
Handle Kit, Frypot Cover (includes handle and screws)
Basket Support Rack, Full Vat
Basket Support Screen, Full Vat (screen w/handle used in place of Item 6)
Basket, Full-Vat
Basket, Dual-Vat (Twin)
Connecting Strip, Frypot
Gas Line, 1-Inch Dormont Flexible
36-Inch (for gas line only (w/o Items 11 and 12), use 810-0088)
48-Inch (for gas line only (w/o Items 11 and 12), use 810-0085)
Quick-Disconnect Fitting, 1-Inch Male
Quick-Disconnect Fitting, 1-Inch Female
Kit, Chain Restraint
Bushing, Flexible Gas Line (813-0032)
Coupling, Gas Line Female Quick Disconnect ¾-inch
Coupling, Gas Line Female Quick Disconnect 1-inch
Filter Pack, Paper – 100 Sheets
Powder, Filter – 80- 1-Cup Application Packages
Kit, Fuse and Fuse Puller (2 Fuses)
2-1
2.2 Basket Lift Assembly and Associated Parts
2-2
2.2 Basket Lift Assembly and Associated Parts cont.
ITEM
1
2
3
4
5
PART #
200-2942
806-5964SP
807-2133
807-2572
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
*
806-8530SP
106-2771
809-0082
810-0172
810-1012
812-0442
813-0035
816-0033
900-5529
901-8499
902-8499
910-4776
823-06931
823-06932
806-9257SP
910-8284
810-0194
810-0374
809-0508
809-0190
809-0047
807-0159
*
*
106-1822SP
106-1804SP
*
106-1807SP
*
106-1810SP
** Not illustrated.
COMPONENT
Mount, Modular Basket Lift
Motor Assembly, Modular Basket Lift
Capacitor, 12.5 μFarad, 250VAC Motor Run
Microswitch
Resistor Assembly
100-120V Modular Basket Lift (see Note 2 in illustration)
208-250V Modular Basket Lift
Ring, Truarc Retaining
Plug, 5/8-inch Stainless Steel Hole
Rod, Modular Basket Lift
Insulation, Microswitch
Bushing, Bronze, .640” ID
Tie Wrap, Screw Mount
Gusset, Modular Basket Lift Motor
Chassis, Modular Basket Lift, Left
Chassis, Modular Basket Lift, Right
Cover, S/S Modular Basket Lift (for CRS cover use 900-4776)
Rod Assembly, Left Basket Lift
Rod Assembly, Right Basket Lift
Roller Assembly, Basket Lift
Bracket, Basket Lift Roller
Roller, Basket Lift
Spacer, Basket Lift Roller
Bolt, 1/4-20 X 11/4-inch
Washer, ¼-inch Flat
Nut, 1/4-20 Cap
Connector, 12-Pin Panel Mount
Wire Assemblies
For 100-120V Modular Basket Lift
For 208-250V Modular Basket Lift
Basket Lift Assemblies (see Note 1 in illustration)
100-120V w/o Relay
208-250V w/o Relay
2-3
2.3 Doors, Sides, Flue Caps, Top Caps and Casters
1
2
6
7
3
5
8
4
10
9
ITEM
1
2
3
4
5
6
*
*
*
7
8
PART #
211-6510
212-6510
810-1105
106-4397
230-4960
106-4067
810-0275
809-0970
230-4685
810-1494
810-2970
9
823-6325
106-7977
106-8955
10
824-1846
823-6289
823-6591
* Not illustrated.
COMPONENT
Side, Standard Cabinet Left SS (use 221-0323 for Enameled Steel)
Side, Standard Cabinet Right SS (use 222-0323 for Enameled Steel)
Magnet, Door (vertical) (use 810-2346 for horizontal over filter pan)
Door, Left or Right (Left shown – move handle to bottom for right)
Handle, Eurolook Door
Pin Assembly, Door
Spring, Door Pin
Retaining Ring
Hinge, Door Lower
Caster without Brake
Caster with Brake
Flue Cap-Stainless Steel
Two Station Fryer
Three Station Fryer
Four Station Fryer
Top Cap
Two Station Fryer
Three Station Fryer
Four Station Fryer
2-4
2.4
Drain System Components
2.4.1 Drain Valves and Associated Parts
ITEM
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
PART #
809-0540
900-2936
810-3350
810-0677
901-2348
807-2103
816-0220
806-8137
200-6496
810-1018
816-0135
810-1165
COMPONENT
Nut, ½-13 2-Way Hex Lock
Retainer, Nut Drain Valve
Handle, Drain Valve FV
Grip, Drain Handle
Cover, Safety Switch
Switch, Micro
Insulation, RF Switch
Bracket, Switch Drain Assy
Support, Drain 3” Tube
Valve, 1¼-inch Drain
O-Ring, Round Drain Seal
Washer, Teflon Drain Valve
2-5
2.4.2 Drain Tube Sections and Associated Parts
See Section 2.4.1 for Drain Valves
ITEM
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
*
PART #
823-6610 4625
823-6467
823-6615
823-6611
823-6612
823-6614
823-6613
816-0772
809-0969
810-2493
811-1071
816-0630
COMPONENT
Drain Tube, Full-Vat Left Closed/Right End Open
Drain Tube, Dump GL30
Drain Tube, Dump GL230
Drain Tube, Full-Vat Right, Left, Open/Right End Open
Drain Tube, Full-Vat Center, Left Open/Right End Open
Drain Tube, Full-Vat GL230 Right, Left Open/Right Closed Short
Drain Tube, Full-Vat Right, Left Open/Right Closed Long
Sleeve
Clamp
Elbow, ¼-inch x 90° Tube Comptession
Tube, ¼-inch OD Teflon Manifold Vent
Vinyl Cap
* Not illustrated.
2-6
2.5
Electronics and Electrical Components
2.5.1 Component Boxes
2-7
2.5.1 Component Boxes cont.
ITEM
1
2
3
PART #
810-1164
816-0217
807-3843
807-3293
4
807-3483
*
826-2024
*
826-1721
*
807-1878
*
807-1200
5
807-3484
6
106-0531SP
*
826-1157
7
200-5996
8
807-2971
9
807-1006
10
807-3366†
11
826-2264
807-4330
807-4343
12
807-0833
13
810-2243
14
807-4199
15
806-6085SP
*
807-4403
* Not illustrated.
COMPONENT
Block, One-Piece Screwless Terminal
Insulation, Terminal Block Paper
Fuse 3A 250V Domestic
Fuse 5A 125V International Only
Cable, 21-inch Ignition – For 807-3366/3365 Modules
Cable, Ignition - 1 wire / 1 Rajah
Cable, Ignition - 2 wire / 2 Rajah
Cable, Ignition 19” (CE and Australia)
Cable, Ignition 27”
Connector, Rajah
Fuse Assembly, Inline
Kit, Fuse and Fuse Puller (2 Fuses)
Box, One-Piece Component
Ignition Module, (Australia)
Ignition Module, CE and Non-CE export (except Australia, Canada, HK, Mexico)
Ignition Module, Dual-Spark Full-Vat (U.S., Canadian, HK, and Mexico units)
Interface Board Kit SMT
Speaker Adapter Harness SMT
Wire Harness, SMT Interface Board to Ignition Module
Relay, DPDT 5A 12VDC Latch (See NOTE 1.)
Spring, Relay Retaining
Cable, 20-pin Computer to 15-pin Interface Board - SMT
Wire Assembly, Ignitor
Speaker SMT
NOTE 1: Full-Vat units use one 807-3366 Dual-Spark Ignition Module and one latch relay (Item 12) located in
the lower right socket.
2-8
2.5.2 Transformer Boxes
2-9
2.5.2 Transformer Boxes cont.
ITEM
PART #
A
106-9021SP
B
106-9022
C
106-9734
D
106-9710
E
106-5801
1
106-8133
2
106-8168
3
106-8170
4
106-9742
5
106-8162
6
106-3827
7
106-9739
8
106-9746
9
106-3821
10
106-9740
11
106-9747
12
106-3825
13
106-9748
14
106-6996
15
806-8706
16
806-8707
17
220-3191
18
220-0772
19
807-4482
20
816-0219
21
807-0070
22
807-1973
23
810-1164
24
816-0217
25
810-1163
26
807-0800
27
807-1999
28
807-2176
*
WIR 0798
*
WIR 0799
*
WIR 0852
*
WIR 0854
* Not illustrated
COMPONENT
Box Assembly, Transformer
FPGL230
FPGL330
GL230 CE Export
GL330 CE Export
GL430/252
Cable Assembly, Transformer Box Line GL230,330, 330 CE Export
Cable Assembly, Transformer Box Line GL230 CE Export
Cable Assembly, Transformer Box Filter Pump GL230 and 330
Cable Assembly, Transformer Box Filter Pump GL230 CE Xprt and 330 CE Export
Cable Assembly, Transformer Box #1 GL230
Cable Assembly, Transformer Box #1 GL330
Cable Assembly, Transformer Box #1 GL230 CE Export
Cable Assembly, Transformer Box #1 GL330 CE Export
Cable Assembly, Transformer Box #2 GL230 and 330
Cable Assembly, Transformer Box #2 GL230 CE Export
Cable Assembly, Transformer Box #2 GL330 CE Export
Cable Assembly, Transformer Box #3 GL330
Cable Assembly, Transformer Box #3 GL330 CE Export
Cable Assembly, Cordset Female
Plug Assembly, Lt. 252
Plug Assembly, Rt. 252
Cover, Transformer Box GL
Cover, Transformer Box 50/52/55
Relay, Filter 30A 24VDC DPDT
Paper, CE Triple Terminal Block Insulating
Terminal, Ground Lug
Terminal, Post
Block, One-Piece Screwless Terminal
Insulation, Terminal Block Paper
Block, 3 Places Screwless Terminal
Transformer, 100-120V/24VAC 50/60Hz 50VA
Transformer, 208/222/230/240V V/F Dual Voltage
Transformer, 100-120V V/F Dual Voltage
Wire Assembly, GL330 Transformer/Filter Box (used in Item B)
Wire Assembly, GL230 Transformer/Filter Box (used in Item A)
Wire Assembly, GL230 CE Transformer/Filter Box (used in Item C)
Wire Assembly, GL330 CE Transformer/Filter Box (used in Item D)
2-10
2.5.3 Computers and Associated Components
NOTE: See Page 2-7 for Interface Board to Computer Wiring Harness.
ITEM
PART #
108-0231
*
810-3141
* Not illustrated.
COMPONENT
Replacement CM7 Computer
Non-CE CM7 (For use in US, Canada, Mexico and all other non-CE countries)
Sound Device, Universal SMT
2-11
2.6
Wiring
2.6.1 Main Wiring Harnesses
2-PIN FEMALE
CONNECTOR
12-PIN MALE
CONNECTOR
9-PIN MALE
CONNECTOR
807-1978
12-PIN MALE
CONNECTOR
2-PIN FEMALE
CONNECTOR
12-PIN MALE
CONNECTOR
6-PIN MALE
CONNECTOR
807-4014
12-PIN MALE
CONNECTOR
ITEM
PART #
807-1978
807-4014
807-2168
COMPONENT
U.S. and Non-CE Export Main Wiring Harness 50/52
U.S. and Non-CE Export Main Wiring Harness 350/52
CE Main Wiring Harness (not shown)
2-12
2.6.2 CM7 and ATO Wiring Harnesses (Refer to wiring diagram on page 1-49.)
ITEM
*
*
*
*
PART #
807-4546
807-4655
807-4654
807-4553
*
807-4719
*
*
807-4718
807-4555
*
807-4573
*
807-4552
COMPONENT
Computer Communication (used from Computer to Computer)
FV Harness RTD Medium (used from RTD to ATO Board)
FV ATO/RTD Probe
ATO Power (used from Transformer to ATO Board)
ATO Pump and JIB (used from ATO Board to Top-off Pump and JIB Reset
Switch)
FV ATO Solenoid Harness
ATO Yellow LED (used from ATO Board to Yellow LED)
Computer Locator Wire (used from Computer to Interface Board) See wiring
diagram 805-1734 for locator pin positions.
Communications Terminator (used on Computer pin J6 and ATO board pin
J10 to terminate network)
Jumper (used on 4 and 5 battery ATO board plug J5 pin 7 and 8)
Long Top-off Power (used between Component Box to ATO Box)
SMT Pin Service Repair Kit
SMT Pin Extractor
807-4657
*
106-9256SP
*
807-4660PK
*
230-2345
* Not illustrated.
See page 1-31 and 1-37 for Pin Positions.
2-13
Kit 826-2592 contains the
insulation and gaskets required when replacing
burners.
NOTE: All insulation and
gaskets can be ordered in
a single kit, P/N 826-2595.
2.7
Frypots and Associated Components
2.7.1 Full-Vat Frypot Components
2-14
2.7.1 Full-Vat Frypot Components cont.
ITEM
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
25
26
27
28
29
30
31
*
32
*
PART #
106-8978SP
106-8979
826-2595
826-2592
106-7524
220-2222
220-2226
220-2231
222-2694
220-2851
220-2920
810-3435
812-0356
812-0357
812-0706
812-1029
814-0048SP
816-0730
816-0731
816-0732
816-0733
816-0734
816-0746
823-6597
823-6047
823-6048
823-6050
823-6052
824-1826
824-1827
900-1031
930-0818
900-4253
900-1049
816-0057
816-0059
823-6660
910-2474
COMPONENT
Frypot Assembly Full-Vat Protector® HE (NAT)
Frypot Assembly Full-Vat Protector® HE (PRO)
Insulation Kit, Complete Full-Vat
Insulation Kit, Burner Full-Vat
Flue Assembly, Full-Vat
Back, Lower Full-Vat Combustion Chamber
Retainer, Full-Vat Upper Insulation
Retainer, Outer Frypot
Plate, FV Collector Mounting
Brace, FV Rear Insulation
Brace, Foam Deck Insulation
Burner, Universal Replacement Protector
Insulation, Burner Sight Glass
Insulation, Burner
Insulation, Upper Burner Rail
Insulation, Combustion Chamber Side
Glass, Burner Sight
Insulation, FV Rear Lower
Insulation, FV LH/RH Front Seal
Insulation, FV Lower Inner Front
Insulation, FV Front Upper
Insulation, FV Outer Front
Insulation, Foam Deck
Frypot, FV Protector 439 SS
Retainer, FV LH Upper Burner
Retainer, FV RH Upper Burner
Retainer, FV Front Insulation
Retainer, FV Outer Front
LH Upper Seal W/A
RH Upper Seal W/A
Retainer, Burner Sight Glass
Bracket, Flue to Pot
Strip, Fluecap Retainer
Retainer, Plenum Gasket
Gasket, Plenum
Gasket, Ignitor
Plenum, Full-Vat LOV (use 823-6940 for CE units)
Pot-to-Pot Gap Clip
* Not illustrated.
2-15
2.7.2 Frypot Assemblies and Associated Parts
1
3
4
5
2
ITEM
1
PART #
106-8978SP
106-8979SP
2
106-9025SP
3
826-2569
4
807-0678
*
210-0681
826-1177
5
* Not illustrated.
See page 2-5 for Drain Valve
Assemblies.
COMPONENT
Frypot Assembly, Full-Vat Protector Natural
Frypot Assembly, Full-Vat Protector LP
Valve, Drain Assy. FV
Probe, RTD and Fitting Kit
Temperature Probe
Probe Guard
Thermostat, High-Limit 425°F/218°C
2-16
2.8
Gas Supply and Combustion System Components
See pages 2-14 through 2-15 for
burners and burner insulation
part numbers.
1
2
3
4
FPGL30 Full Vat Gas Manifold
(Typical)
The example illustrated is typical of
FPGL30 Protector® Series Fryer
Gas Manifolds. Each manifold is
assembled from standard 1/2-, 3/4-,
and 1-inch NPT black iron pipe
nipples, elbows, tees, plugs, and
unions, which may be locally
acquired.
2-17
See page 2-19 and 20 for details of
gas valves and related components.
2.8
Gas Supply and Combustion System Components cont.
ITEM
1
PART #
826-0981
826-0982
826-1002
2
3
*
4
106-2996SP
106-2999SP
106-2994SP
106-2997SP
106-2995SP
106-2998SP
106-3000SP
106-3001SP
816-0554
806-8806SP
*
812-1137
810-1221
810-0386
810-0413
812-1028
812-1134
810-0403
810-0437
812-1144
812-1145
810-0642
826-1196
*
826-1197
*
807-2263
* Not illustrated.
COMPONENT
Ignitor (includes gasket 816-0059, which may be ordered separately)
Natural Gas (G20, G25)
Propane (G30, G31)
Manufactured Gas
Blower Assembly, Combustion Air (includes harness and Items 4, and 5)
100V 50/60 Hz (Left)
100V 50/60 Hz (Right)
115V 50/60 Hz. (Left)
115V 50/60 Hz (Right)
208-240V 50/60 Hz (Left)
208-240V 50/60 Hz (Right)
230V 50/60 Hz CE (Left)
230V 50/60 Hz CE (Right)
Cover, Blower Motor (component of all blowers listed above)
Harness Assembly, Blower Motor (component of all blowers listed above)
Orifice, Burner
1.95 mm Propane/Butane (G30, G31) (0-4999 Ft, 0-1524 M) (CE)
2.00 mm Propane/Butane (0-4999 Ft, 0-1524 M) (Japan only)
2.10 mm Propane/Butane (0-4999 Ft, 0-1524 M)
2.16 mm Propane/Butane (G30, G31) (5000-6999 Ft, 1525-2133 M)
2.20 mm Propane/Butane (G30, G31) (7000-10,999 Ft, 2134-3352 M)
3.10 mm Natural Gas (G20, G25) (0-4999 Ft, 0-1524 M) (Japan only)
3.40 mm Natural Gas (G20, G25) (0-4999 Ft, 0-1524 M)
3.60 mm Natural Gas (G20, G25) (5000-6999 Ft, 1525-2133 M)
3.65 mm Natural Gas (G20, G25) (7000-8999 Ft, 2134-2743 M)
3.70 mm Natural Gas (G20, G25) (9000-10,999 Ft, 2744-3352 M)
5.95 mm Manufactured Gas (0-4999 Ft, 0-1524 M)
Conversion Kit, Natural Gas (G20, G25) to Propane/Butane (G30, G31) CE
only
Conversion Kit, Propane/Butane (G30, G31) to Natural Gas (G20, G25) CE
only
Switch, Air Pressure (use 807-2262 in units with 100VAC power supply)
2-18
2.9
Gas Valves and Associated Components
2-19
2.9
Gas Valves and Associated Components cont.
ITEM
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
25
PART #
826-1122
826-1120
826-1123
826-1121
810-1715
810-1041
806-9678SP
810-0494
810-1355
810-1354
810-1353
811-0800
813-0301
813-0302
813-0304
813-0405
813-0378
813-0340
813-0154
810-1176
813-0377
813-0354
813-0016
810-1006
813-0495
810-1025
810-1026
813-0700
810-0691
COMPONENT
Valve, Non-CE Gas
Natural Gas (G20, G25)
Kit Natural Gas w/ flexlines and hardware
Propane Gas (G30, G31)
Kit, Propane Gas w/ flexlines and hardware
Valve, CE Gas (G20, G25, G30, G31)
Accessory Kit (contains parts to adapt Item 2 to specific fryer configuration)
Plug Assembly, CE Gas Valve
Ferrule (Nut), Orifice
Gas Line, ⅜-inch OD X 15-inch SS Flexible
Gas Line, ⅜-inch OD X 12-inch SS Flexible
Gas Line, ⅜-inch OD X 9-inch SS Flexible (Used on some split pots)
Tube, ⅛-inch OD X 12.5-inch Enrichment (cut and form to fit)
Tee, ¼-inch Male NPT to ⅜-inch Tube
Elbow, ¼-inch Male NPT to ⅜-inch Tube 90° (used on DV valve)
Bushing, ½-inch NPT to ¼-inch NPT Flush Reducing
Nipple, ⅛-inch NPT X 2-inch
Fitting, ⅛-inch NPT Cross
Adapter, ⅛-inch NPT to ⅛-inch Tube
Plug, ⅛-inch NPT Hex Head Pipe
Tap, ⅛-inch NPT Pressure
Tee, ⅛-inch NPT Female
Elbow, ⅛-inch NPT X ⅛-inch Tube Compression
Nipple, ⅛-inch NPT X Close
Bushing, ¼-inch NPT to ⅛-inch NPT Reducing
Tee, ¼-inch Male NPT to Female NPT
Connector, ¼-inch Male NPT to ⅜-inch Tube
Tee, ¼-inch Male NPT to Female NPT Street
Nipple, ¼-inch NPT x 3-inch
Tube, ⅛-inch Vent
2-20
2.10
Filtration System Components
20
15
9
19
17
8
10
18
11
17
7
16
15
14
13
12
10
6
1
2
3
4
5
2-21
2.10 Filtration System Components cont.
ITEM
PART #
1
823-6616
823-6333
810-2874
810-3288
810-2091
810-3289
812-2024
812-2041
106-8677
106-8211SP
826-1392
813-0568
823-3879
823-6458
2
3
4
5
*
*
6
7
826-1785
826-1712
826-1756
826-1270
826-1755
8
826-1264
816-0093
*
807-11973
*
809-1020
9
811-1071
10
810-1055
11
810-1680
12
810-1668
13
813-0530
14
813-0838
15
106-3470
16
810-2773
17
813-0298
18
813-0342
19
813-0700
20
810-2493
*
106-5911
*
106-5912
* Not illustrated.
COMPONENT
Lid, Multi-Vat Fryers, Standard Size Filter Pan
Lid, Two-Vat Fryer, Half Size Filter Pan
Crumb Tray, Standard Size Filter Pan 3, 4 and 5 Vat
Crumb Tray, Two-Vat Fryer, Half Size Filter Pan
Hold-Down Ring 13.65 x 21.41, Standard Size Pan 3, 4, and 5 Vat
Hold-Down Ring 11.20 x 19.10, Two-Vat Fryer, Half Size Filter Pan
SanaGrid Filter Screen, Standard Size Filter Pan
SanaGrid Filter Screen, Two-Vat Fryer, Half Size Filter Pan
Pan, One-Piece Filter Standard Size
Pan, Two-Vat Fryer, Half Size
O-Ring (Pkg. of 5; used with Item 5)
Plug, ⅛-inch Socket Head Pipe (used with Item 5; two required)
Suction Tube Standard
Suction Tube Two Vat
Motor and Gasket Kit
100V 50/60 Hz
115V 50/60 Hz
208V 50/60 Hz
220-240V 50/60 Hz
250V 50/60 Hz
Pump and Gasket Kit, 4 GPM
Gasket, Pump/Motor
Viking Pump Seal Kit
Cap Screw, 5/16-inch-18 5.50” NC Hex (Connects pump to motor.)
Tube, ¼-inch OD Teflon Manifold Vent
Flexline, 11.5-inch Oil Return
Flexline, 6.5-inch Oil Return
Adapter, ⅝-inch to ½-inch NPT Male
Tee, ½-inch x ½-inch x ¼-inch Reducing
Nipple, ¼-inch NPT Close
Valve, ¼-inch NPT Solenoid
Adaptor, ¼-inch NPT to ½-inch NPT
Nipple, ½-inch NPT x 2.00-inch
Elbow, Street 45° x ½-inch NPT
Nipple, ¼-inch NPT x 3.00-inch
Elbow, 90° ⅛-inch NPT x ¼-inch Quick Connect
Heater Strip Assembly, 100-120V 25W 18”
Heater Strip Assembly, 208-250V 25W 18”
2-22
2.11
ITEM
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
Return Valve Assembly and Associated Parts
PART #
106-8018
810-2201
902-2772
813-0165
813-0087
813-0062
813-0265
824-1601
807-4101
816-0220
810-0045
212-6701
816-0643
809-0601
810-1668
810-1067
810-3275
810-3245
810-3368
COMPONENT
Valve, Return Assy. FV
Valve, Return ½” Ball
Handle, Right Valve
Elbow, Street ½” x ½” NPT 90° BM
Nipple, ½” x 1.50” NPT
Elbow, 90° ½” BM
Nipple, ½” x 2.50 NPT BM
Cover, Microswitch RR Flush
Switch, Micro
Insulation, RF Switch
Bushing, .875 Diameter Hole 11/16
Rod, Handle Right RF
Grip, Oil Return Valve Handle
Clip, Clevis
Adaptor, Male ⅝” OD x ½”
Flexline, ⅝” OD x 8.50” Long
Manifold, Rear Oil Return
Two-Station Fryer
Three-Station Fryer
Four-Station Fryer
2-23
2.12 ATO (Auto Top-Off) Components
2.12.1 JIB (Jug In Box) Low Indicator Light Assembly
106-9033 Protector JIB Light Assembly
ITEM
PART #
1
2
106-8105SP
230-4142
COMPONENT
Light, Yellow 24VDC LED Flush
Bracket, Protector Light
2.12.2 ATO (Automatic Top-Off) Board
106-9613 120V Assy or
106-9614 208-240V Assy
ITEM
1
2
3
4
PART #
106-9258
816-0771
106-9611
807-1999
807-2176
5
220-4352
220-3987
*
807-3575
* Not illustrated.
COMPONENT
Box, Assembly Auto Top Off 2 Board RTD
Seal, Top Off Board
PCB Board, Automatic Top Off 2 RTD
Transformer, Dual Voltage 208-240V
Transformer, Dual Voltage 120V
Cover, Top Off Board 3, 4 or 5-Vat
Cover, Top Off Board 2-Vat
Plug, Carling Switch Hole
2-24
2.12.3 ATO (Automatic Top-Off) Solenoid and Pump Assemblies
2
5
3
8
6
9
1
7
ITEM
4
PART #
1
106-9680SP
2
106-8477
3
106-8014
4
807-4590
5
813-0940
6
816-0708
7
816-0710
8
813-0640
9
807-4493
*
811-1139
*
810-3375
*
810-3265
*
810-3263
* Not illustrated.
COMPONENT
Pump, ¼ FNPT 12VDC, 19PSI 15.1GPH
Solenoid Manifold Assembly GL30-3 (includes three solenoid assemblies)
Solenoid Manifold Assembly GL30-6 (includes six solenoid assemblies)
Solenoid
Elbow, ¼ NPT x ⅜ Flare
Fitting, ¼ NPT x ½ Male Barb
Fitting, ¼ NPT x ½ Barb 90°
Plug, ¼ NPT SQ HD BM
Switch, Momentary Flush
Tubing, Braided Silicone 20-inch
Flexline, ½” OD x 17-inch (used between solenoid and top off port)
Flexline, ½” OD x 24-inch (used between solenoid and top off port)
Flexline, ½” OD x 36-inch (used between solenoid and top off port)
2.12.4 JIB Cradle, JIB/BIB Cap and Pick Up Assembies
ITEM
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
PART #
220-3647
106-8512SP
106-9495
230-3737
823-6812
810-3242
810-3300
810-3334
COMPONENT
Cradle, JIB Gas LOV
Cap, JIB Assembly
Cap, BIB Assembly (used internationally)
Cap, JIB
Cap w/ Clamp, BIB Assembly (used internationally)
Hose, JIB
Inlet, Oil Reservoir Tube
Bushing, Heyco
2-25
2.13
Wiring Connectors, Pin Terminals and Tools
ITEM
PART #
807-1068
1
807-0158
2
807-0156
3
807-0159
5
807-0875
5
807-1067
6
807-0157
7
807-0155
8
807-0160
9
807-0804
10
826-1341
11
826-1342
12
807-2518
13
807-0928
14
806-4855
15
230-2345
16
* Not illustrated.
COMPONENT
2-Pin Female
6-Pin Female
9-Pin Female
12-Pin Female
15-Pin Female
2-Pin Male
6-Pin Male
9-Pin Male
12-Pin Male
15-Pin Male
Terminal, Female Split Pin (Pkg of 25)
Terminal, Male Split Pin (Pkg of 25)
Plug, Mate-N-Lock (Dummy Pin)
Extract Tool Pin Pusher
Pin Pusher Screwdriver Assembly
SMT Pin Extractor
2-26
2.14
Fasteners
ITEM
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
PART #
809-0429
809-0131
809-0953
807-1926
809-0514
809-0448
826-1351
809-0171
826-1366
826-1358
809-0247
809-0052
826-1376
809-0766
809-0581
809-0020
826-1372
809-0417
809-0535
809-0495
809-0804
826-1362
809-0540
809-0656
826-1359
826-1365
809-0098
809-0357
809-0359
809-0360
826-1371
809-0364
809-0441
809-0362
809-0518
809-0104
826-1363
826-1360
809-0123
826-1330
809-1003
809-0938
826-1375
809-1000
826-1374
809-0266
COMPONENT
Bolt, ¼-inch – 20 x 2.00-inch Hex Head ZP Tap
Bolt, ¼-inch -20 x ¾-inch Hex
Bolt, ¼-20 x ¾-inch Hex Head
Bushing, .875-inch Split
Capscrew, 5/16-inch-18 NC Hex
Clip, Tinnerman
Nut Retainer, ¼-20 (Pkg. of 10 – for basket hanger thumbscrew) Std. Fluecap
Thumbscrew, ¼-20 x 1⅜-inch (for use on Standard Fluecap)
Nut, 4-40 Keps Hex (Pkg. of 25) (809-0237)
Nut, 6-32 Keps Hex (Pkg. of 25) (809-0049)
Nut, 8-32 Keps Hex
Nut, 10-24 Hex
Nut, 10-32 Keps Hex (Pkg. of 10) (809-0256)
Nut, 10-32 Keps Hex SS
Nut, ½ NPT Locking
Nut Cap 10-24 NP
Nut Grip ¼-inch ¼-20 Hex NP (Pkg. of 10) (809-0059)
Nut Flange ¼-inch ¼-20 Serr
Nut, "T" ¼-inch-20 x 7/16 SS
Nut, ¼-inch - 20 Press
Nut, ¼- inch - 20 Keps Hex
Nut, ¼-20 Hex (Pkg. of 10) (809-0071)
Nut, Lock ½-inch-13 Hex 2-Way ZP
Screw, 4-40 X 3/8-inch Slotted Round Head
Screw, 4-40 x ¾-inch Slotted Round Head (Pkg. of 25) (809-0354)
Screw, 6-32 x ⅜-inch Slot Head (Pkg. of 25) (809-0095)
Screw, 6-32 x 1¼-inch Slotted Round Head
Screw, 6 x ⅜-inch Phillips Head NP
Screw, 8 x ¼-inch Hex Washer Head
Screw, 8 x ⅜-inch Hex Washer Slot Head
Screw, 8 x ½-inch Hex Head ZP (Pkg. of 25) (809-0361)
Screw, 8 x ⅝-inch Hex Washer Head ZP
Screw, 8 x 1½-inch Hex Washer Head
Screw, 8 x 1¼-inch Hex Washer Head Drill Point
Screw, 8-32 x ⅜-inch Hex Washer Slotted Head SS
Screw, 8-32 x ½-inch Slotted Head ZP
Screw, 8-32 x ½-inch NP (Pkg. of 25) (809-0103)
Screw, 10-24 x 5/16-inch Round Slot Head ZP (Pkg. of 25) (809-0024)
Screw, 10-24 x 3/4-inch Slotted Truss Head
Screw, 10-32 x ⅜-inch Slot Head SS (Pkg. of 25) (809-0117)
Screw, 10-32 x ⅜-inch Hex Trim Head SS
Screw, 10-32 x ⅝-inch Philips Truss Head
Screw, 10-32 x ¾-inch Hex Trim Head SS (Pkg. of 5) (809-0401)
Screw, 10-32 x 1¼-inch Hex Sck C/S
Screw, 10 x ½-inch Hex Head (Pkg. of 25) (809-0412)
Screw, 10 x ½-inch Phillips Head ZP
continued on the following page
2-27
2.14
ITEM
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
Fasteners cont.
PART #
809-0500
809-0434
809-0123
826-1389
826-1346
810-2763
826-1340
810-0500
810-2023
200-6721
826-1337
807-0070
807-1948
807-1359
826-1383
809-0582
809-0184
809-0190
809-0191
809-0193
809-0194
809-0196
810-1165
COMPONENT
Screw, 10 x ½-inch Hex Washer Head 410 SS
Screw, 10 x ⅜-inch Hex Washer Head NP
Screw, 10 x ¾-inch Slot Head
Screw, ¼-20 x ¾-inch Hex Head ZP (Pkg. of 10) (809-0131)
Spacer, Ignition Module (Pkg. of 10)
Spacer, Interface Board
Spacer, .25-inch x 1.187-inch (Pkg. of 10)
Spacer, .25-inch x .9375-inch
Spacer, .25-inch x .110-inch (Used on drain valves.)
Plate, Strain Relief
Tab, ¼-inch Terminal (Pkg. of 5)
Terminal, Ground Lug
Ty-Wrap
Mount, Ty-Wrap
Washer, ¾-inch O.D. x ¼-inch I.D. ZP (Pkg. of 5) (809-0435)
Washer ½ NPT Locking
Washer, #10 LK ZP
Washer, .625 X .275 X 40 Flat SS
Washer, Lock ¼ Spring ZP
Washer, Flat ¼ Nylon
Washer, Flat 5/16 ZP
Washer, ⅜-inch Flat
Washer, ⅜-inch Teflon
2-28
THIS PAGE INTENTIONALLY LEFT BLANK
Frymaster, L.L.C., 8700 Line Avenue, Shreveport, Louisiana 71106
TEL 1-318-865-1711
FAX (Parts) 1-318-219-7140
PRINTED IN THE UNITED STATES
FAX (Tech Support) 1-318-219-7135
SERVICE HOTLINE
1-800-551-8633
819-6345
FEBRUARY 2009