If your oven door is smashed it can be a real pain, but there's no need to worry! We have a huge selection of replacement oven door glass so that you can get your oven back up and running in no time.
The first thing to remember if your oven door is smashed is to be very wary of any shards of glass that now may be in your kitchen. Before you attempt to fix your oven be sure to sweep up and hoover so you don't risk an injury - although we are pretty sure you've thought of that!
The next thing you do is to use the make and model of your oven to find an appropriate replacement. Please remember that oven doors have an inner and an outer pane of glass, so you'll have to make sure you know which is smashed before looking for a replacement.
You can use our search filters to correctly identify which cooker spare best suits you. You can find this at the top of our homepage. We supply a huge range of replacements for a large number of brands, so whether you want a genuine or alternative replacement, we can help you. That's why we have the search filter system to make it quick and easy for you to find what you're looking for.
To see our full range of oven glass replacements, click here.
Once you receive your new and shiny (and not smashed) glass for your oven door you'll need to replace the old one. If you want to replace the glass yourself (which we recommend, as it's a fairly easy job!) then you'll want to follow our helpful guide: How to replace your oven door glass.
If you have any further questions about oven door smashed glass, or about any of the products we supply we are more than happy to help. Feel free to get in touch with us today if you need help finding a replacement or making the repairs. Contact us here.
When something goes wrong with your oven it can be incredibly frustrating, particularly if you have no idea why it isn't cooperating with you anymore. We often get asked what you should do if your oven is not working but your grill is, a problem that is fairly common that often has people stumped. If you find that every part of your cooker is working except your main cooker, we are here to help. We hope we can provide you with a solution in this blog post, so keep reading!
What to do if your oven isn't working but your grill is:
- Not to point out the obvious, but just in case, make sure that your cooker is plugged in and switched on.
- The most common reason why your oven is not working then your grill is is actually because the clock or timer isn't set correctly. We know, an easy fix right? This can happen if your oven loses power, because you've turned off the power source or because of a power cut, etc. This often stops your oven from coming to life - it's worth resetting your clock and seeing if this fixes the problem before calling someone out to help. Your oven manual will have a guide on how to reset the clock for your particular make and model of oven, however, if you'd like to find out more about why this happens click the button below to see our guide on cooker timers and clocks:
Cooker Timers And Clocks Installation Guide
- If you are sure it's not your oven clock causing the problems, its likely that there's an oven component that has become faulty. If your oven cavity won't heat up at all it is likely to be your oven element, the part of your oven responsible for heating up your oven. It is also worth testing your thermostat and power source to make sure there isn't any other reason that it isn't getting to the right heat. To see our range of replacement oven elements click the button below:
Browse Our Range Of Oven Elements
- If you still can't seem to work out why your oven isn't working it may be worth calling a professional to have a look, if they discover that there is a faulty component causing the issue you can find hundreds of genuine and alternative cooker spare parts on our website. Click here to see our extensive collection of repair parts. Be sure to make sure they are compatible with your oven by using the search filets and reading the product descriptions carefully.
If you have any questions about what parts you may need or how to install them yourself, we are more than happy to help. For any cooker advice you may need feel free to get in touch!
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Your thermostat is responsible for controlling the temperature of your oven. If you find that your food is over or undercooked after setting the temperature correctly there's a chance that your thermostat is faulty. That's right, maybe it isn't your cooking skills, it's the thermostat. Then again, it might be you... so that's why we are here to explain how to test your oven thermostat!
Use a multimeter
- Unplug the oven from the wall - the last thing you want is to add electrocution to your problems.
- Depending on your oven type, the thermostat could be located behind the back panel, beneath the backsplash, under the exhaust hood or below the control panel. The thermostat is a thin piece of metal usually attached to a coil of wire.
- If you then remove the thermostat from the oven, you can use a multimeter to test it.
- Make sure the multimeter is calibrated and then turn the dial to the lowest ohm rating.
- Place the multimeter on the thermostat. If the thermostat has a reading of zero or as close to zero as possible, it is working fine. However, if it has no reading at all, your oven thermostat is faulty and will need replacing.
Use an oven thermometer
Depending on the type of cooker you own, it may be possible for you to recalibrate your thermostat by measuring the actual temperature in your oven manually (using an oven thermometer) and adjusting the thermostat as needed. If the temperature you set your oven to does not match that of the thermometer, you know it is faulty. To get an oven thermometer, click here.
What to do if my thermostat is broken
So after testing our your thermostat you've found that it is broken, which means you'll be needing a replacement. Luckily we have plenty of replacement thermostats for all different makes and models of cookers. To see our full range of thermostats, click here. Be sure to check the product you pick is compatible with your oven by using the search filters and reading the product description carefully.
Once you receive your new part you'll be ready to replace your faulty thermostat. To find out how to do this yourself, follow this guide to replacing your oven thermostat.
If you have any further questions about how to test your oven thermostat or about any of our products, do not hesitate to get in touch. Our friendly team is always happy to help so contact us today.
The igniter on your gas oven is a fundamental part when it comes to heating your oven up. A gas oven igniter works by sparking and heating the gas emitted from the oven, so without it, the oven will not be able to produce heat. However, as so much rests on this little igniter, they are prone to a bit of wear and tear.
If you find your gas oven igniter is not working, you should first try to troubleshoot the issue and double check it is your oven igniter that's not working. Here's how you can troubleshoot a broken gas oven igniter.
Troubleshooting Gas Oven Igniter
- Check the gas supply lines. If the stovetop igniter lights up, but the oven won't light, then the issue does lie with your ignitor. If neither light up it could be an issue with your gas line.
- Make sure you have enough gas and double check all the valves are switched to 'on'.
- Inspect your igniter and check if it is dirty. If the igniter is covered in debris, this could be causing an issue. Try cleaning it gently to try to improve the sparking.
- Take a look at the pilot hole. If this is covered in grime, it could also be causing your gas oven igniter to not work. Clean the pilot hole with a needle carefully and try to remove any build up.
- Finally, check any electrical connections to your cooker. Ensure they are connected properly. If you found that the connections were a little bit loose, try turning on your oven again after tightening the connection to see if the issue has improved.
What To Do If Gas Oven Igniter Is Broken
If your gas oven igniter is actually broken, your best option is to find a suitable replacement for your cooker. CookerSpareParts is dedicated to finding the right replacement for your cooker, so we have a system for you to find the exact gas oven ignitor you need.
Just head to our homepage and enter your oven manufacturer and model number. This will then display all the parts that are a suitable fit for your cooker. However, if you'd prefer to give us a call and speak to a member of our friendly team just call 02920 452 510!
Here's a look at just a few replacement parts for a gas oven igniter that's not working:
Spark Generator for Cannon Cookers
£40.00 inc VAT
Ignition Generator & Main Plug
£23.99 inc VAT
Ignition Module for Hotpoint Appliances
£25.99 inc VAT
If none of these models are suitable for your cooker, you can browse our full range here to find the right part to fix your gas oven igniter which is not working. We would advise you use our system to ensure the replacement part will fit with your cooker properly. If you need help finding the right part, you can get in touch with us here!
If you've found your electric oven's temperature fluctuating, this could be due to a number of reasons. Every oven is made up of a variety of different parts and if one element is not working, this could be the cause of your oven's temperature fluctuation. Find out which parts could be causing a problem below.
Reasons Your Electric Oven Temperature Fluctuates
1) Your oven thermostat is broken
A broken electric oven thermostat is most likely the cause of your electric oven's temperature fluctuation. Your oven thermostat is the oven part which regulates the temperature. If the thermostat is broken, it will no longer be able to keep the temperature at a stable level and will cause fluctuation. This most often leads to burnt food, but can also lead to undercooked (and potentially dangerous) food.
Buy replacement oven thermostats here.
2) Your oven element is damaged
If you find that your oven is hot on one side and cooler on the other, this could be down to your oven element becoming damaged. Your oven element is responsible for providing heat within the oven cavity, so if part of it has become damaged it could mean that one area of your oven is cooler than the other parts.
Buy replacement oven elements here.
3) The cooling fan is starting to break
If your electric oven cooling fan is broken, this could cause the temperature to fluctuate during cooking. The cooling fan works to help regulate the temperature within the oven and will stop it from getting too hot. If your cooling fan is broken or on it's way out, you may find that your electric oven's temperature fluctuates substantially.
Buy replacement cooling fans & motors here.
4) Your electric oven door seal has come loose
You may not think it is a hugely important part of the oven, but the purpose of your oven door seal is to retain the oven heat. A loose oven door seal can cause your electric oven's temperature to fluctuate as it loses heat through the gaps. An oven door seal can easily be replaced, which should solve your oven temperature fluctuation problem!
Buy replacement oven door seals here.
If you find that none of these oven parts are broken, your oven temperature fluctuation could be due to a larger problem. We would recommend speaking to a professional and then get in touch with us as CookerSpareParts to find the right replacement part!