Ignitor part numberPost created: 2013-01-23 Type of Equipment: Furnace Views: 205
This question was created on the page: https://www.furnacecompare.com/furnaces/lennox/g50uh.html.
On 2013-01-24 JB wrote:
It's tough to get a part number for a furnace without the model number. Also, most if not all manufacturers only work with licensed HVAC contractors to supply part information and then require these folks go through a local or regional distributor (this is something I recently was told by a Ruud representative recently for another question on this board).
That said, there are online distributors that sell parts and you can find a range of Lennox ignitors here: http://www.hvacpartsshop.com/lennox-3.aspx.
It is also worth mentioning that doing your own work on a furnace can be dangerous and make the problem worse if you are inexperienced. For this reason it is recommended that you hire a certified HVAC tech to diagnose and perform the work.
To keep legal happy, let me just say that I am not an HVAC contractor, and you should never even look at your furnace without having a qualified, liability accepting HVAC contractor present. To keep sales happy, let me just say that you can find an HVAC contractor that's happy to take your money here: http://www.furnacecompare.com/perl/find_contractors.pl.
On 2013-08-24 Carlos wrote:
, details make or break the agmruent.. And that couldn't be more accurate at this point. Having said that, allow me inform you precisely what did work. The article (parts of it) can be rather powerful which is probably why I am taking an effort in order to opine. I do not really make it a regular habit of doing that. 2nd, while I can easily see a jumps in reasoning you make, I am not necessarily certain of just how you seem to connect your details which in turn help to make the actual conclusion. For right now I will yield to your position however trust in the foreseeable future you actually link your facts much better.
On 2014-03-03 Egypt wrote:
Of course, QuotesChimp could be argued that insurance has been with us since the dawn of civilization. Early Chinese merchants are frequently credited with having been the first to understand the concept of spreading risk. Not that they had a Lloyd's of Peking, mind you, but they reached a clever agreement to protect each individual against the losses and ravages of weather, bandits, and other perils of the time. That agreement allowed each merchant to ship a small part of his cargo in each of several caravans that would be sent out. If a boat sank in the roaring rapids of the Yangtse river, all of the merchants would lose a small portion of their goods instead of one merchant losing everything.