They called saying the walk in freezer was too warm and when I got there oil was everywhere in the condensing unit.
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00:00 SPONSOR CARD
00:10 INITIAL PROBLEM
01:35 MOTOR INVESTIGATION
02:31 WTF MOMENT
04:04 THAT’S ALOT OF OIL
04:37 FOUND THE LEAK
08:02 NYLOG USE
08:25 EVACUATION TIME
09:44 WIRING/SHORT CYCLE PROTECTION
14:52 TIME TO ADD OIL
16:29 MOTOR PROBLEM SOLVED
19:16 CLOSING WORDS

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36 thoughts on “THE WALK IN FREEZER IS DOWN AND THERE IS OIL EVERYWHERE

  1. DashCamAndy says:

    Fun Unrelated Work Story: I was stuck in the store after hours by myself. Years ago, our two restrooms were converted to storage rooms because the wetlands behind the store expanded concerningly-close to our septic tank/leaching field, and our well is near the wetlands as well. (Major developer in town greased some palms back in the 80s to get approval to build a strip mall bordering a swampy area.) The fixtures (toilets, sinks, TP & soap dispensers, etc) are off the walls, but the electric hand dryers still exist.

    So yeah, the store was pretty quiet, just the normal whirr of various equipment. Suddenly, one of the hand dryers begins running. It's one of the hands-free models. And no, we do not have a vermin problem – we get a gnat infestation every spring due to nearby farmland, but we never have vermin, and our pest control company is always surprised that there is never evidence of mice – well, they're all down at the Chinese food place and the pizza place, as long as they stay at that end of the strip it's not my problem. So, I start thinking that, along with every other piece of broken equipment we have, it's an intermittent problem that nobody noticed or bothered to tell anyone about.

    "No problem," I think, feeling a bit smarter-than-the-average-bear, and I head to the breaker panels. Both panels have nicely-handwritten labels, and I'm searching like crazy for a breaker labeled "Hand Dryers." It's gotta be a double-pole 240V breaker, right? Well, all of the 240V breakers are labeled for the equipment, none for the hand dryers. I actually said aloud, "Oh no, they can't be using 110V hand dryers, what were they thinking?" I begin my search again. The only thing I can find are two 110V breakers labeled "Rest Room" and "Rest Room." The hand dryer pops on, and I flip the first "Rest Room" breaker I choose, which happens to be the right one. Except… The breaker that operates the hand dryer also operates an unused GFCI receptacle, the infrared-operated ceiling light, AND the emergency light power (the only one in our unit that actually works, since all the others have long-dead batteries). Shaking my head, I flip the breaker back on, and went home.

  2. T Timmerman says:

    Awesome video chris, is it possible to draw out the high and low pressure switch what you add to the system and what pressures do you set it too. im confused on this part and would like to understand this more. thanks

  3. 4!RF0RC3 JU4N says:

    Fieldpiece makes good micron gauges. Looks like they got rid of that cheap ass connector looks like they went with brass on the newer one 👍 my only gripe with their older micron gauge

  4. TokooMaster : says:

    Hi Chris, I recently found your channel and have been enjoying your videos, I work in a clean room and I’m curious if you’ve ever worked on a clean room laminar ventilation system! I’m very curious to see what they look like inside, especially recently in the PNW we have major forest fires and our fab was close to the forest fires and ash rained from the sky, wild enough they did not shut down the fab.
    Thanks for the videos!

  5. Phillip Garside says:

    I have been watching this gentleman’s work for a long time from over the pond in AU.
    I’m amazed at the equipment in the USA, it all seems so “flimsy” to me. I have a shop with a 50year old cool room running OEM equipment.
    I used to be a refrigeration controls engineer and we only ever used Carel / Emerson controls. With our evap fans all our motors are PWM motors so only one winding with electronic speed control. The thermostats we use drive evap fan speed, e-Txv, condenser fan speed and also variable speed compressor (optional) or fixed speed. The CellarMate controllers are around 500AUD but will even make a old system energy efficient. Are customers really penny pinching?

  6. Eddy says:

    I think it's awesome that you and other tradespeople on here share your knowledge with people who are just starting out and even old pro's in the trades … Thx for sharing 👍👍👍…

  7. grant kenney says:

    Good video. Is all the equipment under warranty? How frustrating is a manufactures error (not supporting the drier properly) and they don’t cover time and sundries like driers gas etc

  8. Eledore says:

    "So the MG44".. Me suddenly confused and looking at screen with the question, why i am now listening to a german assault rifle..
    Boy, i wonder if anyone (inc fieldpiece) even checks there naming convention against existing things.

  9. Toon Cooijmans says:

    Working as an IT Consultant and parttime electrician i find your videos really fascinating… I like your methodical approach to solving issues and your work ethic is great… one thing that really bothers me is the electronics ratsnest we get to see every time a box is opened… We wouldn't get away with this over here in Europe (Netherlands, to be precise), although i've never opened a roofunit for an large AC or refridgeration installation, i'm quite sure they're a lot neater and therefore safer… (any western european HVACR Engineers here to confirm/deny this?)

    Keep up the great work!

  10. Nighthawke70 says:

    If the oil loss was accumulated in the tray, then I would take a absorbent pad, weigh it on the scales, note it as the tare, then sop up the mess, then weigh the pad again. Then calculate that minus the the tare. And go from there.

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