Thread Number: 33543
Brochure of inglis whirlpool washers and dryers
[Down to Last]

Cool Washer Stuff on Amazon:
scroll >>> for more items
Post# 504637   3/16/2011 at 20:55 (4,643 days old) by pierreandreply4 (St-Bruno de montarville (province of quebec) canada)        

pierreandreply4's profile picture
hello to all aw here is the pdf brochure of the inglis whirlpool washers and dryers with the diffrent specs between top loading washers and front loading washers as well as the cloth caring label.

CLICK HERE TO GO TO pierreandreply4's LINK

Post# 504645 , Reply# 1   3/16/2011 at 21:48 (4,643 days old) by appnut (TX)        

appnut's profile picture

That looks like the equivalent of Whirlpool's entry level front loader without a heater, no thanks!!  Gotta have a heater in these things for it to wash really well, especially with Canada's very cold climate in the winer.

Post# 504700 , Reply# 2   3/17/2011 at 06:03 (4,643 days old) by pierreandreply4 (St-Bruno de montarville (province of quebec) canada)        

pierreandreply4's profile picture
me i have a whirlpool duet fl at the moment with no water heater and will mostly use cold water or warm water i rarely use hot water unless i am wahing bed sheets or if i have shirts with stains that need bleach if they are white. But in a way your right.

Post# 504705 , Reply# 3   3/17/2011 at 06:24 (4,643 days old) by wilkinsservis (Melbourne Australia)        
FL vs TL dryer

wilkinsservis's profile picture
What is the difference between sensor dry versus auto dry?

Post# 504707 , Reply# 4   3/17/2011 at 06:28 (4,643 days old) by pierreandreply4 (St-Bruno de montarville (province of quebec) canada)        

pierreandreply4's profile picture
sensor dry means that the dryer drys the clothes with heat but when the sensor detects that the clothes ares dry it automaticly shuts off the dryer and auto dry i think that the feature is similar but use a diffrent system

Post# 504779 , Reply# 5   3/17/2011 at 13:13 (4,643 days old) by Iheartmaytag (Wichita, Kansas)        

iheartmaytag's profile picture
Sensor dry--actually uses a sensor inside the drum to "feel" the clothes as they tumble, sensing the moisture level and speeding up or slowing down the cycle until the clothes reach a desired dryness level.

I don't know about newer machines, but on the Maytag Dependable Care/Plus dryer I have As long as the sensor detects a certain level of moisture it doesn't advance the timer and cycles the heater until the moisture level drops. On these machines you can watch the blinking light as to when something damp touches the sensor. As the mositure level drops the sensor detects moisture at lower levels causing the light to flash rather than remain on constant, and it advance the timer and cycles the heater.

For sensor or auto dry cycles, you must use a heat option. It won't work on Air only or fluff cycles.

On Auto dry, there is a sensor in the exhaust duct. Moisture laiden air is cooler, as the exhaust air gets warmer the dryer cycles the timer and the heater.

Per the lastest Consumer Reports magazine I was reading at the doctor's office yesterday, Sensor dry is slightly more accurate and efficient than auto dry, but both are better than just setting a time and over/under drying the items hoping they are dry.

Forum Index:       Other Forums:                      

Comes to the Rescue!

The Discuss-o-Mat has stopped, buzzer is sounding!!!
If you would like to reply to this thread please log-in...

Discuss-O-MAT Log-In

New Members
Click Here To Sign Up.

Discuss-o-Mat Forums
Vintage Brochures, Service and Owners Manuals
Fun Vintage Washer Ephemera
See It Wash!
Video Downloads
Audio Downloads
Picture of the Day
Patent of the Day
Photos of our Collections
The Old Aberdeen Farm
Vintage Service Manuals
Vintage washer/dryer/dishwasher to sell?
Technical/service questions?
Looking for Parts?
Website related questions?
Digital Millennium Copyright Act Policy
Our Privacy Policy