How to change your microwave components in just 30 seconds
When I first learned about the microwave component that powers my home’s air conditioner, I was a bit skeptical.
After all, this type of air conditioning component is usually located in a closet, right in the middle of my living room.
I had no idea how to properly remove it.
The only thing I could do was remove the two screws that hold the base together, but this was just the beginning.
The screws are actually made of copper and have been known to crack and break, especially when it comes to the copper wiring.
The air conditioners’ base is made from a composite of aluminum and copper.
To keep the components from coming apart, I had to remove them as well, and that took me some time.
Fortunately, the process for removing the base components in the microwave is relatively simple.
Just grab the base from the bottom of the base, peel the copper wires from the base to remove the screws, and use the back of a razor blade to remove all the solder.
Next, place the base in a bowl of water.
If the base is completely submerged, use a small amount of distilled water to gently clean the base.
To rinse out the copper wire, just use a clean paper towel to rinse the wires and drain the water.
Remove the base component with the back and the sides, and place the copper piece in a new bowl of the same size and shape.
Repeat with the other components.
To assemble the base unit, the base and the baseboard are held together by screws that are usually made of nickel and steel.
If you remove the base’s screw threads, the copper can easily come loose and break off.
To prevent this, remove the top screw and the two wires that connect the base with the copper.
Then, carefully remove the screw that holds the base into the base board.
The top screw is a little bit tricky, and you may need to loosen the screws to allow the copper to fall out.
Then carefully peel the wire from the copper base.
The copper wire is usually made out of copper, and the copper has a copper coating that protects it from corrosion.
To remove the copper, use the razor blade and cut it out.
Next, use some pliers to carefully remove a piece of the metal that is holding the copper in place.
I did this with a pair of pliers, and it took a few tries to get it to come off completely.
To install the baseboards, I used the same procedure.
The baseboards are held in place by a screw that is made of aluminum, but they are usually held in a similar manner to the base itself.
The first screw that goes into the bottom side of the board is usually held with a metal pin that is actually a metal screw.
To use this screw, hold the top side of your baseboard with a piece a piece, then pull up on the pin.
Once the screw is removed, carefully peel away the plastic that covers the screw threads.
The plastic is typically made of plastic, but it can also be tin or nickel.
To avoid the plastic from coming off, use pliers and a pair a pair to pull the plastic away from the screws.
The next piece of copper wire that is held in the base should be completely removed with a small piece of wire or metal.
Next remove the wire that holds it in place, and gently peel away from that wire.
To get rid of the excess copper, you may want to use a piece or two of wire to push against the base on your workbench, or use a plier and some hot glue to make a bond between the copper and the metal.
Now, place all the components back together, and then install the new base unit.
Once the unit is installed, you can start to remove it with a screwdriver.
The unit will look something like this:Now, if you are wondering how I did it, the answer is actually pretty simple: I used an old microwave that was sitting on my workbench.
The two screws were made of the most expensive and durable steel available at the time.
I also removed the base screws by removing the two wire connections and the top piece of metal.
Once I removed all of the screws and the unit, I placed the base back in the freezer, covered it in plastic, and let it sit for 30 minutes.
When the unit was ready to be installed, I put the microwave on and plugged it in.
Immediately after I plugged the unit in, I noticed a strange feeling.
I knew that I needed to remove this base unit because the unit had been installed and was ready for operation.
After a quick wipe with a paper towel, I removed the top screws and metal base, and I was done.
After doing all of this, I took a look at the components in my unit, and was pleased to see that everything seemed to work as intended.
Since the base