installation instructions

installation instructions
Proper Disposal of Your Old Refrigerator
WARNING
Suffocation Hazard
Remove doors from your old refrigerator.
Failure to do so can result in death or brain damage.
IMPORTANT: Child entrapment and suffocation are not problems
of the past. Junked or abandoned refrigerators are still dangerous
– even if they will sit for “just a few days.” If you are getting rid of
your old refrigerator, please follow these instructions to help
prevent accidents.
Before You Throw Away Your Old Refrigerator or Freezer:
■
■
Take off the doors.
Leave the shelves in place so that children may not easily
climb inside.
Important information to know about disposal of
refrigerants:
Dispose of refrigerator in accordance with Federal and Local
regulations. Refrigerants must be evacuated by a licensed,
EPA certified refrigerant technician in accordance with
established procedures.
INSTALLATION INSTRUCTIONS
Unpack the Refrigerator
WARNING
Excessive Weight Hazard
Use two or more people to move and install
refrigerator.
When Moving Your Refrigerator:
Your refrigerator is heavy. When moving the refrigerator for
cleaning or service, be sure to cover the floor with
cardboard or hardboard to avoid floor damage. Always pull
the refrigerator straight out when moving it. Do not wiggle or
“walk” the refrigerator when trying to move it, as floor
damage could occur.
Failure to do so can result in back or other injury.
Clean Before Using
Remove the Packaging
■
■
■
Remove tape and glue residue from surfaces before turning
on the refrigerator. Rub a small amount of liquid dish soap
over the adhesive with your fingers. Wipe with warm water
and dry.
Do not use sharp instruments, rubbing alcohol, flammable
fluids, or abrasive cleaners to remove tape or glue. These
products can damage the surface of your refrigerator. For
more information, see “Refrigerator Safety.”
Dispose of/recycle all packaging materials.
After you remove all of the packaging materials, clean the inside
of your refrigerator before using it. See the cleaning instructions
in “Refrigerator Care.”
Important information to know about glass shelves
and covers:
Do not clean glass shelves or covers with warm water when
they are cold. Shelves and covers may break if exposed to
sudden temperature changes or impact, such as bumping.
Tempered glass is designed to shatter into many small,
pebble-size pieces. This is normal. Glass shelves and covers
are heavy. Use both hands when removing them to avoid
dropping.
3
Location Requirements
Electrical Requirements
WARNING
WARNING
Electrical Shock Hazard
Explosion Hazard
Plug into a grounded 3 prong outlet.
Keep flammable materials and vapors, such as
gasoline, away from refrigerator.
Do not remove ground prong.
Failure to do so can result in death, explosion, or fire.
Do not use an adapter.
Do not use an extension cord.
IMPORTANT: This refrigerator is designed for indoor, household
use only.
To ensure proper ventilation for your refrigerator, allow for
¹⁄₂" (1.25 cm) of space on each side and at the top. Allow for
1" (2.54 cm) of space behind the refrigerator. If your refrigerator
has an ice maker, allow extra space at the back for the water line
connections. When installing your refrigerator next to a fixed wall,
leave 2¹⁄₂" (6.3 cm) minimum on the hinge side (some models
require more) to allow for the door to swing open.
NOTE: This refrigerator is intended for use in a location where
the temperature ranges from a minimum of 55°F (13°C) to a
maximum of 110°F (43°C). The preferred room temperature
range for optimum performance, which reduces electricity usage
and provides superior cooling, is between 60°F (15°C) and 90°F
(32°C). It is recommended that you do not install the refrigerator
near a heat source, such as an oven or radiator.
Failure to follow these instructions can result in death,
fire, or electrical shock.
Before you move your refrigerator into its final location, it is
important to make sure you have the proper electrical connection.
Recommended Grounding Method
A 115 volt, 60 Hz, AC only 15- or 20-amp fused, grounded
electrical supply is required. It is recommended that a separate
circuit serving only your refrigerator be provided. Use an outlet
that cannot be turned off by a switch. Do not use an extension
cord.
NOTE: Before performing any type of installation, cleaning, or
removing a light bulb, turn the refrigerator to OFF. Depending
on your model, either turn the freezer control to the word OFF, or
press the Minus sign touch pads repeatedly until a dash (–)
appears in both the Freezer and Refrigerator displays as shown.
Disconnect the refrigerator from the electrical source. When you
are finished, reconnect the refrigerator to the electrical source and
reset the temperature controls to the desired setting. See “Using
the Controls.”
¹⁄₂" (1.25 cm)
Water Supply Requirements
Gather the required tools and parts before starting installation.
Read and follow the instructions provided with any tools listed
here.
TOOLS NEEDED:
2¹⁄₂" (6.3 cm)
■
■
Flat-blade screwdriver
⁷⁄₁₆" and ¹⁄₂" Open-end or two
adjustable wrenches
■
■
■
¹⁄₄" Nut driver
¹⁄₄" Drill bit
Cordless drill
IMPORTANT:
■ All installations must meet local plumbing code requirements.
■ Do not use a piercing-type or ³⁄₁₆" (4.76 mm) saddle valve
which reduces water flow and clogs more easily.
■ Use copper tubing and check for leaks. Install copper tubing
only in areas where the household temperatures will remain
above freezing.
■ For models with water filters, the disposable water filter
should be replaced at least every 6 months.
4
Water Pressure
A cold water supply with water pressure of between 35 and
120 psi (241 and 827 kPa) is required to operate the water
dispenser and ice maker. If you have questions about your
water pressure, call a licensed, qualified plumber.
Reverse Osmosis Water Supply
IMPORTANT: The pressure of the water supply coming out
of a reverse osmosis system going to the water inlet valve
of the refrigerator needs to be between 35 and 120 psi (241
and 827 kPa).
If a reverse osmosis water filtration system is connected to your
cold water supply, the water pressure to the reverse osmosis
system needs to be a minimum of 40 to 60 psi (276 to 414 kPa).
If the water pressure to the reverse osmosis system is less than
40 to 60 psi (276 to 414 kPa):
Check to see whether the sediment filter in the reverse
osmosis system is blocked. Replace the filter if necessary.
■ Allow the storage tank on the reverse osmosis system to refill
after heavy usage.
■ If your refrigerator has a water filter, it may further reduce the
water pressure when used in conjunction with a reverse
osmosis system. Remove the water filter. See “Water Filtration
System.”
If you have questions about your water pressure, call a licensed,
qualified plumber.
■
Connect to Water Line
1. Unplug refrigerator or disconnect power.
2. Turn OFF main water supply. Turn ON nearest faucet long
enough to clear line of water.
3. Find a ¹⁄₂" to 1¹⁄₄" (12.7 mm to 31.8 mm) vertical cold water
pipe near the refrigerator.
IMPORTANT:
■
Make sure it is a cold water pipe.
■
Horizontal pipe will work, but the following procedure
must be followed: Drill on the top side of the pipe, not the
bottom. This will help keep water away from the drill. This
also keeps normal sediment from collecting in the valve.
4. Determine the length of copper tubing you need. Measure
from the connection on the lower right rear of the refrigerator
to the water pipe. Add 7 ft (2.1 m) to allow for cleaning. Use
¹⁄₄" (6.35 mm) O.D. (outside diameter) copper tubing. Be sure
both ends of copper tubing are cut square.
5. Using a cordless drill, drill a ¹⁄₄" hole in the cold water pipe
you have selected.
A
B
C
D
E
F
G
Connect the Water Supply
Read all directions before you begin.
IMPORTANT:
■
■
■
■
Plumbing shall be installed in accordance with the
International Plumbing Code and any local codes and
ordinances.
The gray water tubing on the back of the refrigerator (which
is used to connect to the household water line) is a PEX
(cross-linked polyethylene) tube. Copper and PEX tubing
connections from the household water line to the refrigerator
are acceptable, and will help avoid off-taste or odor in your ice
or water. Check for leaks.
If PEX tubing is used instead of copper, we recommend the
following part numbers:
W10505928RP (7 ft [2.14 m] jacketed PEX),
8212547RP (5 ft [1.52 m] PEX), or
W10267701RP (25 ft [7.62 m] PEX).
Install tubing only in areas where temperatures will remain
above freezing.
If you turn on the refrigerator before the water line is
connected, turn off the ice maker to avoid excessive noise
or damage to the water valve.
A. Cold water pipe
B. Pipe clamp
C. Copper tubing
D. Compression nut
E. Compression sleeve
F. Shutoff valve
G. Packing nut
6. Fasten the shutoff valve to the cold water pipe with the pipe
clamp. Be sure the outlet end is solidly in the ¹⁄₄" drilled hole
in the water pipe and that the washer is under the pipe clamp.
Tighten the packing nut. Tighten the pipe clamp screws
slowly and evenly so the washer makes a watertight seal.
Do not overtighten.
7. Slip the compression sleeve and compression nut on the
copper tubing as shown. Insert the end of the tubing into the
outlet end squarely as far as it will go. Screw compression nut
onto outlet end with adjustable wrench. Do not overtighten or
you may crush the copper tubing.
8. Place the free end of the tubing in a container or sink, and turn
ON the main water supply. Flush the tubing until water is clear.
Turn OFF the shutoff valve on the water pipe.
5
Connect to Refrigerator
Depending on your model, the water line may come down from
the top or up from the bottom. Follow the connection instructions
for your model.
5. Using an adjustable wrench, hold the nut on the plastic water
line to keep it from moving. Then, with a second wrench turn
the compression nut on the copper tubing counterclockwise
to completely tighten. Do not overtighten.
A
B
Style 1
C
1. Remove plastic cap from water valve inlet port. Attach the
copper tube to the valve inlet using a compression nut and
sleeve as shown. Tighten the compression nut. Do not
overtighten. Confirm copper tubing is secure by pulling
on copper tubing.
2. Create a service loop with the copper tubing. Avoid kinks
when coiling the copper tubing. Secure copper tubing to
refrigerator cabinet with a “P” clamp.
D
A. “P” clamp
B. Plastic water line
C. Compression nut
D. Copper tubing
6. Check connection by pulling on copper tubing. Attach the
plastic water line to the refrigerator cabinet with a “P” clamp.
7. Turn on water supply to the refrigerator and check for leaks.
Correct any leaks.
A
B
Complete the Installation
C
WARNING
D
Electrical Shock Hazard
A. Copper tubing
B. “P” clamp
Plug into a grounded 3 prong outlet.
C. Compression nut
D. Compression sleeve
Do not remove ground prong.
3. Turn on water supply to refrigerator and check for leaks.
Correct any leaks.
Do not use an adapter.
Style 2
Failure to follow these instructions can result in death,
fire, or electrical shock.
1. Create a service loop (minimum diameter of 2 ft [61 cm])
with the copper tubing. Avoid kinks when coiling the copper
tubing.
2. Remove the plastic cap from water valve inlet port. Place
a compression nut and sleeve on the copper tubing.
3. Insert the end of the copper tubing into the water valve inlet
port. Shape tubing slightly so that the tubing feeds straight
into the port to avoid kinks.
4. Slide the compression nut over the sleeve and screw into
the water valve inlet port.
Do not use an extension cord.
1. Plug into a grounded 3 prong outlet.
NOTE: Allow 24 hours to produce the first batch of ice. Discard
the first three batches of ice produced. Allow 3 days to completely
fill the ice storage bin.
Refrigerator Door(s) and Drawer
TOOLS NEEDED: ⁵⁄₁₆", ³⁄₈", ¹⁄₄" hex head socket wrenches, a
#2 Phillips screwdriver, and a flat-blade screwdriver.
IMPORTANT:
A
B
C
■
■
D
A. Plastic water tubing
B. Sleeve
C. Compression nut
D. Copper tubing
■
■
6
Your refrigerator has a standard reversible refrigerator door
with either a freezer door or freezer drawer, or French doors.
Follow the instructions specific to the door style of your
model.
All graphics referenced in the following instructions are
included later in this section after “Final Steps.” The graphics
shown for the standard door are for a right-hand swing
refrigerator (hinges factory installed on the right).
If you only want to remove and replace the doors see
“Remove Doors and Hinges” and “Replace Doors and
Hinges.”
Before you begin, turn the refrigerator control OFF, and
remove food and adjustable door or utility bins from the doors.
French Doors
Replace and Remove Handles
WARNING
Standard Door
■
■
■
To replace the handle, align the handle on the door or drawer
as shown. Using a Phillips screwdriver, attach the handle with
the handle screws.
To replace the handle trim pieces, using your hand, apply firm
pressure on the face of the trim and slide the trim piece
toward the center of the handle.
To remove handles, reverse directions.
Disconnect power before removing doors.
French Doors
■
■
Electrical Shock Hazard
To remove the handle, use a ³⁄₃₂" hex key to loosen the two
setscrews located on the side of each handle. Pull the handle
straight out from the door or drawer. Make sure you keep
the screws for reattaching the handles. See Handle graphics
1 and 2.
To replace the handles, reverse the directions.
Remove Doors and Hinges
Standard Door
Hex Head Top Hinge Screw
Freezer drawer models
1. Unplug refrigerator or disconnect power.
2. Keep the refrigerator door closed until you are ready to lift
it free from the cabinet.
NOTE: Provide additional support for the door while the
hinges are being moved. Do not depend on the door gasket
magnets to hold the door in place while you are working.
3. Remove the parts for the top hinge as shown in Top Hinge
graphic. Lift the refrigerator door free from the cabinet.
4. Remove the parts for the bottom hinge as shown in Bottom
Hinge graphic.
Freezer door models
1. Unplug refrigerator or disconnect power.
2. Keep the freezer door closed until you are ready to lift it
free from the cabinet.
NOTE: Provide additional support for the door while the
hinges are being moved. Do not depend on the door gasket
magnets to hold the door in place while you are working.
3. Remove the parts for the top hinge as shown in Top Hinge
graphic. Lift the refrigerator door free from the cabinet.
4. Remove the center hinge pin and remove the hinge screws as
shown in the Center Hinge graphic. Lift the freezer door free
from the cabinet.
5. Remove the base grille by grasping the grille firmly with both
hands and pulling it toward you.
6. Remove the parts for the bottom hinge as shown in Bottom
Hinge graphic.
Failure to do so can result in death or electrical shock.
1. Unplug refrigerator or disconnect power.
2. Keep the refrigerator doors closed until you are ready to lift
them free from the cabinet.
NOTE: Provide additional support for the refrigerator door
while the hinges are being removed. Do not depend on the
door gasket magnets to hold the door in place while you are
working.
3. Starting with the right-hand side door, remove the parts for
the top hinge as shown in Top Hinge graphic. Lift the
refrigerator door from the bottom hinge pin.
4. Remove the hinge pin cover from the bottom hinge pin and
keep it for later use. See Bottom Hinge graphic.
5. Before removing the left-hand side door, disconnect the
wiring plug located on top of the top hinge by wedging a flatblade screwdriver or your fingernail between the two
sections. See Wiring Plug graphic.
NOTE: The green, ground wire remains attached to the hinge.
6. Remove the parts for the left-hand side door top hinge as
shown in the Top Hinge graphic. Lift the door from the bottom
hinge pin.
NOTE: Remove the hinge pin cover from the bottom hinge
pin and keep it for later use. See Bottom Hinge graphic.
Reverse Door - Standard Door (optional)
IMPORTANT: If you want to reverse your door so it opens from
the opposite side, follow these steps. If you are not reversing the
door, see “Replace Door(s) and Hinges.”
Door Stop Screw
Door Handle Seal Screw Front
Flat-Head Handle Screw
Cabinet Hinge Hole Plug
Cabinet
1. Remove hinge screws from handle side and move them to
opposite side. See Graphic 1.
Refrigerator door
1. Remove the refrigerator handle assembly as shown in
Graphic 2. Keep all parts together.
2. Remove door handle seal screw front. Move to opposite side
of refrigerator door as shown in Graphic 5.
3. Remove the door stop. Move it to the opposite side of the
refrigerator door as shown in Graphic 3.
4. Attach refrigerator handle on opposite side of the refrigerator
door with the two screws as shown in Graphic 2. Replace
handle trim as shown.
7
5. Tighten all screws. Set aside the door until hinges and freezer
compartment drawer are in place.
Freezer door
1. Remove the freezer handle assembly as shown in Graphic 4.
Keep all parts together.
2. Remove door stop. Move to opposite side of freezer door as
shown in Graphic 3.
3. Attach handle to opposite side of freezer door.
4. Tighten all screws. Set the door aside.
5. Remove the base grille by grasping the grille firmly with both
hands and pulling it toward you.
NOTE: Place a shim under the bottom front edge of the
refrigerator cabinet to take the weight off the roller brackets.
6. Remove the screws from both roller brackets. See Graphic 6.
7. Remove the hinge plate located behind the roller bracket and
move it to the opposite side of the refrigerator. Move the
hinge pin and shim to the outside hole on the hinge plate. See
Graphic 6.
Replace Doors and Hinges
Standard Door
NOTE: Graphics may be reversed if door swing is reversed.
Freezer drawer models
1. Replace the parts for the bottom hinge as shown. Tighten
screws.
NOTE: Provide additional support for the door while the
hinges are being moved. Do not depend on the door gasket
magnets to hold the door in place while you are working.
2. Assemble the parts for the top hinge as shown in Top Hinge
graphic. Do not tighten screws completely.
3. Adjust the door so that the bottom of the refrigerator door is
aligned with the top of the freezer drawer. Tighten all screws.
Freezer door models
1. Make sure the hinge plate is securely fastened behind the
roller bracket and that the hinge pin is inserted into the
outside hole. Fully tighten all roller bracket screws. See
Graphic 6.
2. Remove the shim that you placed under the front edge of
the refrigerator cabinet. Replace the freezer door.
NOTE: Provide additional support for the door while the
hinges are being moved. Do not depend on the door gasket
magnets to hold the door in place while you are working.
3. Align each door so that the bottom of the refrigerator door
aligns evenly with the top of the freezer drawer. Tighten all
screws.
4. Reconnect the wiring plug on top of the left-hand side
refrigerator door.
5. Replace the top hinge covers.
Remove and Replace Freezer Drawer
IMPORTANT:
■
■
Two people may be required to remove and replace the freezer
drawer.
All graphics are included later in this section after “Final
Steps.”
Remove Drawer Front
1. Open the freezer drawer to full extension.
2. Loosen the four screws attaching the drawer glides to the
drawer front. See Drawer Front Removal graphic.
NOTE: Loosen screws three to four turns. Keep the screws in
the drawer front.
3. Lift drawer front upward and off the screws. See Drawer Front
Removal graphic.
Replace Drawer Front
1. Slide the drawer glides out of the freezer compartment. Insert
the screws in the top of the drawer front into the slots in the
drawer brackets. See Drawer Front Replacement graphic.
2. Pull the drawer brackets toward you to insert the two screws
in the bottom of the drawer front into the brackets. See
Drawer Front Replacement graphic.
3. Completely tighten the four screws.
Final Steps
1. Check all holes to make sure that hole plugs and screws are
in place. Reinstall top hinge cover as shown in Top Hinge
graphic.
2. Replace the base grille.
WARNING
3. Assemble the parts for the center hinge as shown in the
Center Hinge graphic, and tighten all the screws. Replace the
refrigerator door.
4. Assemble the parts for the top hinge as shown in the Top
Hinge graphic. Do not tighten the screws completely.
5. Adjust the doors so that the bottom of the refrigerator door
is aligned with the top of the freezer door. Tighten all screws.
Plug into a grounded 3 prong outlet.
French Doors
Do not use an extension cord.
1. Assemble the parts for the top hinges as shown in Top Hinge
graphic. Do not tighten the screws completely.
2. Replace the parts for the bottom hinges as shown in Bottom
Hinge graphic. Tighten screws. Replace the refrigerator
doors.
NOTE: Provide additional support for the refrigerator doors
while the hinges are being moved. Do not depend on the door
gasket magnets to hold the doors in place while you are
working.
Failure to follow these instructions can result in death,
fire, or electrical shock.
8
Electrical Shock Hazard
Do not remove ground prong.
Do not use an adapter.
3. Plug into a grounded 3 prong outlet.
4. Return all removable door parts to door and food to
refrigerator.
Standard Door - Freezer Door
Door Swing Reversal (optional)
Door Removal &
Replacement
2
Top Hinge
1
A
A
1
B
C
A
A. ⁵⁄₁₆" Hex-Head Hinge Screws
B
D
C
A. Hinge Cover Screw
B. Top Hinge Cover
C. 5/16" Hex-Head Hinge Screws
D. Top Hinge
C
A
Center Hinge
A
A. Handle Trim
B. Refrigerator Door Handle
C. Flat-Head Handle Screws
B
C
A. Hinge Pin Cover
B. Center Hinge
C. Hinge Screws
Side View 3
Front View
A. Door Stop Screws
B. Door Stop
A B
5
A
Bottom Hinge
4
A
B
C
D
E
A. Flat-Head Handle
Screws
Door Handle
Seal Screw
Front
6
A. Hinge Pin Shim
B. Bottom Hinge
C. Hinge Plate
D. Roller Bracket
E. ³⁄₈" Hex-Head Hinge Screws
A
B
C
D
A. Hinge Pin Shim
B. Bottom Hinge
C. Hinge Plate
D. Roller Bracket
E. ³⁄₈" Hex-Head Hinge Screws
E
9
Standard Door - Freezer Drawer
Door Removal &
Replacement
Door Swing Reversal (optional)
2
Top Hinge
A
A
B
C
1
B
C
A
A. Hinge Screws
D
A. Hinge Cover Screw
B. Top Hinge Cover
C. 5/16" Hex-Head Hinge Screws
D. Top Hinge
B
A
Bottom Hinge
A. Handle Trim
B. Flat-Head Handle Screws
C. Refrigerator Door Handle
A
B
Side View 3
Front View
C
A. Hinge Pin Cover
B. Bottom Hinge
C. Hinge Screws
A. Door Stop Screws
B. Door Stop
A B
5
A B
C
B
A
A. Handle Trim
B. Flat-Head Handle Screws
C. Freezer Drawer Handle
Drawer Front Removal
A
A. Loosen 4 Door Bracket Screws
10
4
Door Handle
Seal Screw
Front
Drawer Front Replacement
French Doors
WARNING
Electrical Shock Hazard
Disconnect power before removing doors.
Failure to do so can result in death or electrical shock.
Door Removal and Replacement
Top Hinges
A
B
C
1
D
A. Hinge Cover Screw
B. Top Hinge Cover
C. 5/16" Hex Head Hinge Screws
D. Top Hinge
Bottom Hinges
A
A
B
C
A. Hinge Pin Cover
B. Bottom Hinge
C. Hinge Screws
A. ³⁄₃₂" or ¹⁄₈" Setscrew
2
Wiring Plug
A
A. ³⁄₃₂" or ¹⁄₈" Setscrew
Drawer Front Removal
Drawer Front Replacement
A
A. Loosen 4 Door Bracket Screws
11
Door Closing and Door Alignment
The base grille covers the leveling screws and roller assemblies
located at the bottom of the refrigerator cabinet below the freezer
door or drawer. Before making adjustments, remove the base
grille and move the refrigerator to its final location.
1. Remove the two screws fastening the base grille to the
cabinet, and set the screws aside. Grasp the grille and pull
it toward you.
¹⁄₄"
2. Move the refrigerator to its final location.
NOTE: To allow the refrigerator to roll easier, raise the leveling
legs off the floor by turning the leveling screws
counterclockwise. The front rollers will be touching the floor.
3. So the doors will close easier, use a ¹⁄₄" hex driver to turn both
leveling screws clockwise. This will raise the front of the
refrigerator tilting it slightly downward to the rear. Turn both
leveling screws the same amount.
NOTE: Having someone push against the top of the
refrigerator takes some weight off the leveling screws.
This makes it easier to turn the screws.
6. Make sure the refrigerator is steady. If the refrigerator seems
unsteady or rolls forward when the door or drawer is opened,
adjust the leveling screws. Using a ¹⁄₄" hex driver, turn the
leveling screw on each side clockwise until the rollers are up
and the leveling feet are firmly against the floor.
7. Replace the base grille by aligning the holes in the grille with
the holes in the cabinet and fasten using the screws removed
in Step 1.
REFRIGERATOR USE
Opening and Closing Doors
(French door models)
¹⁄₄"
There are two refrigerator compartment doors. The doors can be
opened and closed either separately or together.
There is a vertically-hinged seal on the left-hand refrigerator door.
■
■
A
When the left-hand door is opened, the hinged seal
automatically folds inward so that it is out of the way.
When both doors are closed, the hinged seal automatically
forms a seal between the two doors.
A
B
A. Leveling screw
B. Front roller
4. Open and close the doors to make sure they close as easily
as you like. If not, increase the tilt by turning both leveling
screws clockwise. It may take several turns of the leveling
screw to allow the doors to close easier.
5. Check for door alignment. If one door is lower than the other,
adjust the leveling screw, on the lower side of the refrigerator.
Using a ¹⁄₄" hex driver, turn the screw clockwise to raise that
side of the refrigerator until the doors are aligned. It may take
several turns of the leveling screw to raise the refrigerator.
NOTE: Having someone push against the top of the
refrigerator takes some weight off the leveling screws.
This makes it easier to turn the screws.
12
A. Hinged seal
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