DIY Asko Dishwasher Repair Asko Repair Help

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Close This video explains how to repair a flood error F2 on an Asko Dishwasher.


julio sosa says:

i have the same one it flash f2 and it don’t drain or finish the cycle.

Charles O'Meara says:

WARNING when i moved into this house it had an asko dishwasher which
crapped out. so i bought another one, $1400. it was a lemon, one problem
after another and Asko was RUDE and totally unsympathetic and unhelpful.
all i got from them was ‘too bad sucker’. my new whirlpool cost half the
price and it’s almost as quiet and cleans as well

Iqbal Mulla says:

I am a big fan of the Asko products since 1998. The only drawback of this
is that one cannot get an experienced tech that can come and fix your Asko.
Hence decided to do it myself. I think it is a fantastic product and works
like a charm and so quiet that no one would even feel that the dish washer
is on.
I got this error and googled and wallah came across your instructions
video. All I did was followed the instructions step by step.
Disconnected the power, removed the kick panel and drained the base pan
(wet dry vac). There was a leak from the the water inlet hose and that drop
by drop leak had filled the pan. I replaced the hose with a new one and
stopped the leak. Dried the pan (used the hair dryer) and then connected
the power. The blinking on the panel had stopped and the dishwasher resumed
it normal regular cycle.

I thank you all for your help.

coopers123100 says:

You rarely replace a pressure switch? if the water keeps on flooding the
base it generally means a leak from somewhere or a blocked drain. The only
way the pressure switch will normally cause an F2 fault is if the tube
running to it gets blocked with fat and grease…

applrepair says:

that is exactly right, i have had a pressure switch in my inventory for
about 6 years and never needed it. One more thing, if the customer is using
gel/liquid detergent, this also has been know to clog the hose to the
pressure switch.

sevysnape says:

There is a blind cavity at the back of the sump, at the top of which two
little black rubber hoses that run to the pressure switch connect. The only
access to this cavity is a hole in the bottom of the sump facing the rear
(the other two holes are left:pump, right:drain). After unplugging the
little hoses from the back so as not to blow dirt into the sensors I poked
a trigger hose into the hole in the sump and blew out lots of slimy gunk.
Asko 1705 works fine now, no longer flooding the base.

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