Adelaide Oven Repairs


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Fault Finding

To Fault Find or Not?

Not all oven faults are sensible to repair


We Don't Do Cooking Events. We can deal with objective observable deviations from the standard operating function! What we can't or more accurately don't get involved with is subjective expectations. The most common is related to a recipe! The discussion always starts with: "The recipe states the oven must be 180 degree and the cook time is say 20 minutes". There is no way for us to verify this! We don't cook or prepare product for cooking. In other words; it's just not sensible to undertake a cooking event to verify the issue.

Subjective matters include things like smell, taste, too long, too hot, etc. We need accurate, reliable facts. Most customer can only provide details like: it's taking too long to cook. While this description helps, it only points us in a very rough direction. Meaning more time to diagnose the problem. Instead of saying "it took too long", we need "it took 10 minutes to raise 20 degrees". Sure, in your head you're saying to yourself; "I'm not a technician how would I know!" Every body that cooks typically uses some sort of timer. And for most people they have a thermometer to verify the product is cooked. If not, spend $40-50 and get a thermometer. In the long run, we can do the temp/time validation for you but, that means time to heat and test the oven and it means we can't work on the oven once it's hot. We waste time waiting for it to cool down. A good percentage of time, customers learn that the oven is actually cooking normally and the recipe is not turning out as expected.

We don't do "manufacturing expectations"! What does that mean? It means manufacturers have said fan forced cooks evenly across the oven; this is just not true. Fan Forced improves evenness, but it can't over come the problems associated with solid trays blocking the path of air flow, it can't make a circular fan move air evenly in a square shaped oven.

Oven door design is intended to stop most users from burning themselves by accidentally touching the door. But that doesn't mean it's not hot or isn't going to cause sensitive skin to be left with a mark. But, if you want the correct answer; get your user manual out and find the section that stipulates the temperature the outer door is allow to operate at.

The same goes for fan noise. How much noise should a fan make. And when is that noise more than is reasonable. Again, check your user manual for the decibel allowance. I'm being a smart arse. If you find this sort of information, I'd love to hear about it.

The same goes for how long you're allowed to use your oven or how often the manufacture intends for you to use your oven. Is it 2 times a week for an hour a time at 200 degrees or 18 times a week for 3 hours a time at various temperatures? Again, no such answer.

We don't do cleaning events. While we are at your home repairing your oven we don't get involved in cleaning events. If you want your oven cleaned, then please use an oven cleaning service. This means if we pull the oven out it's not a chance for you to clean! If we have to pull your oven door apart to replace the hinges etc. it is not an opportunity to clean!

While your kitchen is you domain and as such you have the absolute right to enter and do what you like in there. At the same time it is our workplace. And as such we have obligations to make sure that the workplace is safe for both you and ourselves. The stainless steel panels are sharp and we have seen many customers slice their fingers cleaning panels we remove. Glass doors have imploded because customers don't know they are safety glass and can implode if twisted when cleaning. Often customers like to point to things (mainly what looks like items that need cleaning) they don't normally get to see, only to be shocked when I grab the offending appendage to stop them from touching electrified components.

You don't go into your mechanics workshop to clean your car just because they remove the seat to undertake a repair. It's why we ask customers to stay clear of the works being undertaken.

We don't do smells. Sure smell is one of the senses we use to determine where hot joints might be. The main reason this is a difficult issue is because it is so subjective. There are really very few people that have the same smell perception. Ovens emit smells and they change over time and heat. Having lived in a house with 3 women I can attest to the fact that they have far keener sense of smell than me. What I can't smell can give them a headache. That doesn't mean the smell has to be banished forever. I can't stand incense, but other see it as soothing. Just because I can't stand it doesn't mean it should be banned. The same can be said for oven. Sure some smells are indicators of a change and sometimes that can lead to parts that are in the process of failing. This is not intended to mean we don't attend an oven that smells like some electrical burning smell. It's just means sometime we might not be able to eliminate the smell every time.

Fault Finding

Diagnosing oven problems


George Bot - Assumptions

To fault find or not?

Fault finding is an inductive process if the fault is not apparent during observation. Fault finding is not always a linear process. If it costs $400 to clearly identify every fault or soon to be realised fault and it costs $600 to replace the oven; then no one will repair anything. We repair many ovens every day and most are completed for less than $260.00. So, for most customers it makes good sense to change the obvious fault rather than pay for diagnostics. Having said that, only the customer knows if their oven has been subjected to a variety of issues over time. As a technician we can only judge from what you describe. If you go to a mechanic and ask for your tyre to be replaced and then find the motor dies a few weeks later, when you knew full well that the engine had been having issues from some time; then the mechanic can’t be blamed for changing the tyre. However, if you start the conversation with context that includes the motor issues then the mechanic will provide repair options for you to consider.

Having said the above; some faults are not so readily diagnosed and can take time to determine what the cost might run into. We have to take a sensible approach and aim for an economical outcome. So, if you want absolute diagnosis, please make that clear at the outset and expect to pay for it; separate from any fixed price offer.

Good inductive reasoning is very reliant on you the customer. If you tell us the oven is not heating, we know the probable outcome will be a new element. Many if not most elements display visual cues that takes seconds to verify that it's faulty. Much like your car tyre. No diagnosis necessary for a flat tyre. On the other hand, if you tell us the oven is getting too hot, we're not going to be checking your elements! So, if you know the element is cracked and falling apart but still working tell us, because otherwise will be likely conclude the thermostat is the culprit and leave the element to its fate.

The worst outcome is your observations simply aren't correct or are vague. This means we must spend more time going through a possibly unnecessary tests. Time wasted equals money wasted! The more you can be sure about what you’ve observed and clearly communicate them, the quicker/cheaper we can resolve your issues.

Electronic Diagnostics

Need a new Electronic Control Board; read on!


Risks associated with fitting electronic parts

So, we’ve had quick look at your oven/stove and advised it is likely a “Control Board” fault. “Likely” being the operative word! Because, no one in our industry does diagnostics on a faulty control board. To do this takes schematics and component specifications and expensive test equipment that is better suited to a lab than a van.

Further, the suppliers of the electronic parts will not refund any electronic parts once removed from its packaging. And for good reason, PCB’s are electrically sensitive, and can be damaged by inline electrical parts, or static electricity etc. Suppliers have no way of knowing what happens to the PCB once removed from its package, so they can’t or won’t take these items back.

Deductive reasoning

Not to get to technical; but for most oven/stove faults, we use deductive reasoning. Which basically means we can test certain conditions of a device which will give us a high probability that the device is faulty or not. For instance, a fan motor with an open circuit will not work unless the circuit is closed. It’s straight forward, we measure the resistance and we look for a specific result.

Simple example (Wikipedia)

An example of a deductive argument:

  1. All men are mortal.
  2. Socrates is a man.
  3. Therefore, Socrates is mortal.

The first premise states that all objects classified as “men” have the attribute “mortal”. The second premise states that “Socrates” is classified as a “man” – a member of the set “men”. The conclusion then states that “Socrates” must be “mortal” because he inherits this attribute from his classification as a “man”.

Inductive Reasoning

Inductive Reasoning is basically the opposite of Deductive Reasoning. Inductive reasoning starts with a conclusion and deductive reasoning starts with a premise. Inductive reasoning moves from specific instances into a generalized conclusion, while deductive reasoning moves from generalized principles that are known to be true to a true and specific conclusion.

We use this logic to deal with an unrepresented fault. In other words where we can’t specifically test the PCB for a fault, we test the rest. If the rest is okay; then the PCB is the most likely the culprit. Most likely being the operative word!

But to prove a printed circuit board (PCB) is faulty means we must spend the time verifying the other electrical devices like the are correct. To do this we rely on resistance readings, micro-ohm reading, thermal scans, temperature readings etc. This can mean having to isolate each device and verify the correct resistance readings or other readings. Sadly, resistance is only one element of ohms law. Which means it doesn’t provide absolute positive proof that the device is functioning correctly. Same with a thermal reading, a low differential reading might imply no cause for alarm. However, using a different cooking function might change the current being drawn is just enough for what is known electrically as the pinch effect to kick in, which can then dramatically vary the differential reading without changing the temperature range. Variables are the crucial factor in determining an unrepresented fault – inductive fault finding.


Unfortunately, the cost of the diagnosis time can be as expensive as (and sometimes more expensive) than the repair itself and generally prohibits an economical outcome.

Example: (not real values)
Call out


Diagnosis Labour

1 1/2 hour


Electronic Board


Installation Labour

1/2 hour




Given the cost of the machine when new was say $650.oo, it is difficult to justify proceeding with the above repair.

There are many factors that would drive any final decision, such as age, condition, brand (original value), new price etc. For instance, if the machine was just 2 years old and a power outage had caused the PCB to be damaged then it might be sensible to repair the machine. But if the machine was 7 years old and was not in good nick then repairing the machine would not make much sense.

So, the reason this page exists is to save our technician from having to spend 15 minutes trying to explain these details so that you can make an informed decision. And to advise you (the customer) that if you do decide to go ahead and replace any electronic part such as the PCB, we won’t be held liable for the outcome. And once we remove the electronic part from its packaging, you the customer are liable to pay for it regardless of the outcome. Further the electronic part cannot be returned.

To diagnose or not?

We attend your home and quickly advise the hinges need replacing and one of the elements is down to earth. We tally it up and quote $300 (not a real price). We change to parts and start the testing process, while we do the paper work. This would be the average outcome of 80% of our work. But the other 20% when we get the oven going, we find the thermostat is unable to control the temperature. In hind sight everyone would agree the thermostat should have been checked before replacing the element. And, we won’t argue! In hindsight that’s correct. Setting that aside, you decide to proceed as it’s still economical to replace the thermostat. Great, oven is running while we complete the paper work. Ohhh Nooo, the fan starts to make a horrible noise after it has been hot for a while. In hindsight it would have been smart to test the fan before doing the element, hinges and thermostat. Again, we can’t disagree! The only caveat being the term “Hindsight”. It’s an expensive oven and changing the fan motor is still the most economical choice. We do the paper work all over again, the oven is now ticking away beautifully. We take payment and get on our way to our now late next job! On the way to our next job, you call and tell us the unit has tripped the safety switch as you have been running the oven since we left to give it a good test. We make a time and return, only to find the oven working fine. Grumpy, both of us, we agree it seems to be working fine and you pay for a wasted call. Sure, enough to add injury to insult you call about an hour later and advise the oven has tripped the breaker again. We make a time and come out again. This time though we start the diagnostic process.

What a horror story! Each step in the above process is a progression toward this almost absurd and rare as rocking horse pooh event. And for sure, somewhere along that progression it would have been smarter to start with diagnosis. However, there are factors that have bought us all to this horror point, the customer knew that the fan was noisy when it gets hot, but they didn’t think to mention that while we were dealing with the more obvious first issues. The customer also new that the oven tripped on the odd occasion, but never thought this was relevant to our approach; “diagnose or not”. Equally, we don’t experience this horror event very often. Hence, we let our guard down and do the mundane, routine repairs most days, weeks, months sometimes years before another horror event comes around to shock us back into reality. Things can go wrong and it’s no ones fault. Why, you ask didn’t you start with diagnosis! Well, another very good reason is “hot”! Yes, ouch that’s hot! Many difficult to find faults only present under hot conditions for some considerable time. Sometime hours before they present. And no one wants to pay for tests that don’t contribute to a determination. While we carry Adelaide leading test capability, such as Thermal imaging, Micro Ohm contact testing, live mA recording, ramp RCD testing, tachometer readings etc. These are not cheap processes and may not each be necessary. At the beginning of the above horror show, we might have started with a temperature test to prove the thermostat works correctly, which means the oven would have been “hot” eliminating our ability to replace the thermostat until the oven cooled. This process would have probably identified the noisy fan as well. But would not have uncovered the earth fault. That requires alternate test methods. In the first part of the process, we have to determine if the oven is at fault or if the circuit is compromised. Often a safety switch protects a variety of circuit. If you have a fridge, toaster, dishwasher and kettle all on the same circuit, each of this might contribute to a cumulative effect causing a trip. Add to this the fact that almost no RCD trips at 30mA as designated. Most trip around 25mA. Then if we divide equally the leakage for each contributing circuit it may only be allowing 5mA of leakage for the oven. Today it is regulation that every oven must be under its own RCD allowing a full 30mA. If this were the scenario then possibly the leakage of the oven might never be an issue. Once we have determined it is not a compromised circuit, we then need to conduct an insulation test. This would identify say 80% of earth faults. But, in our horror story, not the case. To find this fault we need to conduct a live mA leakage test on each component of the oven. Again, the operative word being “hot”! We already know now that the hot condition is a prerequisite of this fault presenting itself. To check each device while the oven is in its hot state is no minor feat. In point of fact, by this stage in the proceedings we have probably well past the repair cost of the overall job. Hence the reticence for proceeding down the diagnostic process first.

This isn’t intended as a means for you the customer or even us to determine which step and when to apply it. The factors that influence these choices are many and varied. If you have a Bunnings $500 oven then most of that is out of the ball park at element and hinges.

Bottom line, we do our best and hope the horror story remains rare! Bearing in mind our best compared to most is competitors is significant in its own right. Many wouldn’t know how to apply half the test mentioned here, much less have the threshold data for determining what the results mean.


We use solve recipe as a reference point!

Ovens at their core are just boxes with elements, fans and a thermostat to control the heating temperature. We are mere electricians and don't claim to be chefs or cooks or other recipe worshipper. If the oven seals, the fan runs, the correct temperature is achieve, then we are rendered moot. What we don't do is deduce why a certain recipe does or doesn't result as the creator intended.

The reasons for what might be causing a certain cake to not come out exactly as intended, and can be many and varied. We can remove most of the oven contribution to the problem quite efficiently. What we can't do is prove to the "baker" that it's not the oven. There really aren't that many factor we can change that will solve all cooking frustrations.

When the customer says that the cake is taking longer than normal to cook, or isn't cooking evenly etc. there are really only two outcomes. 1. The oven is faulty and we can reasonably fix that within a short period of time. Or 2. It's not the oven. Mmmm I hear; and then the enigmatic "but why" escapes the cooks lips and we want to run for the hills! The variables on the cooking side of the process are many times more than the oven's operational considerations. If we consider the most basic criteria for an oven cooking correctly, temperature is the most significant. So long as we can establish a consistent cooking temperature, that's almost 80% of the issue dealt with. On the cooking side we have many more unknowns. What was the temperature of the product before being put in the oven. What was the moisture content of the product? Because a cooking event is really only one process; removing moisture!

When we think about baking a cake who's to say the recipe ever produced a consistent result as seen in the pretty marketing image. What size egg was used? What type of flour was used i.e. protein content? Was the oven at temperature when the product was placed in the oven or bought up to temperature? Was a fan forced setting used, or perhaps a fan assist setting. Was it gas that was used when producing the recipe? Was it a 900mm oven or a 600mm oven. The variables are so many and the time it would take to resolve each variable is significant compared to the cost of replacing the thermostat.

What we hope this dialogue will do is give our customers a reason behind the many questions we probably asked when you said the cake isn't cooking like it used to. And, when we charge you for confirming the oven is working correctly; it must be related to the recipe and expectation that we can't help with, we don't want to end up being blamed by the cook for not fixing the problem.

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This form - and the 10% discount - is for domestic customers only.

You have made a booking; a confirmation will be provided within 8 hours!

If you are a Rental Property Owner/Manager/Tenant/Commercial Operator please use the Rental booking form.

If you use this Booking Form you will not receive a “Tax invoice”.

Electric Oven Repair

Book online and save 10%

Booking online saves time, errors and provides a written record of the appointment details. We pass this saving on via a 10% discount. Please make sure your email/mobile phone number is correct, as we sms/email a time and date confirmation. If the date you have selected is not available we will continue to communicate via email to finalise a time and date confirmation. By submitting a booking means you have agreed to have us attend your property to repair your appliance and have accepted our terms and conditions. We will send you a date and time confirmation by sms/email as you choose. Your receiving the date and time confirmation does not negate your booking obligations.

Please note* This form is for privately owned residences only. If you are a Property Owner/Manager or Tenant; please use our rental property form.


We carry a selection of spares for the most common faults and should our technician not have the required parts on board, there is no additional Service Call Out Charge for the return visit. Warranty claims must be submitted in writing, and when applicable are conditional upon all accounts and payments being in order and fully settled as per our trading terms. Things go wrong! If you haven’t received your booking confirmation by the time you anticipated; call! The amount of incorrect phone numbers/ email addresses etc. we receive means you might not receive your confirmation as anticipated. Ring us before you go off making alternate arrangements. All postponements or cancellations must be submitted in writing 24 hours prior to the appointment time. Failure to do so in a timely manner will incur cancellation charges.

Contingency Bookings

If you are not sure what Contingency bookings are; then read on! It’s when a customer makes a booking, but then rings around to find another repairer who can maybe make it earlier! This is not just frowned upon, but makes up a big part of lost revenue for any repair operation. So please; do the ring around before making a booking. And then if we end up your best option, please then make a booking.

*During business hours. Over-night submissions will be responded to the following business day.

Booking details


Please confirm the following: *
The property owner is liable to provide a safe work environment! Failure to provide truthful answers or disregard obligations to maintain a safe work environment can cause liability on the property owners behalf.

Customer Details

By submitting this form you warrant that you are of legal age and authorised to enter into a legal contract.
Parking fines are passed on at cost.
Street (If you are outside our service area please include your suburb in the field above.)
A minimum $55 charge applies if your address is outside our "service area". If this is the case, please select "Outside Service Area" and include your suburb in the Address field.
Booking confirmations are sent by email. Please ensure your email is correct.
I.E. 0455366955. This must be a mobile number in order to receive the confirmation notice. Please remain contactable on this number 24 hours prior to your booking.
I.E. 08 8355 9444. We need an alternate number to your mobile contact. If we can't get you on your mobile we will try your alternate number.
Please enter two different, working contact numbers if possible!
Please confirm the primary appliance user will be in attendance

Your Appliance Details

We do repair electric ovens with gas burners on top!
Normally located around the doors!
Approximation will do if you don't know
* You can choose more than one.
* Appointment time will be subject to parts being received. You can choose more than one.
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Booking Arrangements

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Company Details
Adelaide Oven Repairs

Welcome to Adelaide Corporate Pty Ltd, trading as Adelaide Oven Repairs™.


617 Goodwood Road

Panorama SA 5041

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Paul Rohal - Electrical

- Electrical Workers Licence PGE 174378

- Electrical Contractors Licence PGE 232656

Peter Dineen - Gas

- Gas Contractor Licence PGE 177525

- Gas Workers Licence PGE 1771


ABN: 13 145 484 313

Office Ph: 0411 377 955

Office Hrs: Mon - Fri, 9:00am - 5:00pm

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