google.com, pub-6262331124919164, DIRECT, f08c47fec0942fa0 Jump to content
[[Template core/front/profile/profileHeader is throwing an error. This theme may be out of date. Run the support tool in the AdminCP to restore the default theme.]]

Everything posted by AZVendor

  1. They will work for any 16 to 16.9 oz bottle but only if the bottle is firm when it's warm.
  2. Here is the parts manual: https://www.dsvendinginc.com/images/pdf-manuals/nv18.pdf Here is the programming manual: https://www.dsvendinginc.com/images/pdf-manuals/nv30.pdf Go to page 14 in this manual and reset your configuration code. Your machine probably just chills the can dispenser so you want to choose the third code down the list CNF.2 CAN. Your supervisor code is hopefully still 0000. If that has been changed then you are screwed.
  3. #1: You never said you tested the machine after you stocked it and priced it. That would have told you there was a problem immediately. #2: You should probably swap the machines since you have no experience with repairing them and your account is suffering from your inexperience. It's interesting that you could set prices before; can you access the service menu now? If so, check that you still have prices set. Is the zero ALWAYS on the display no matter what you do? You may have a power related issue. Start from ground zero and inspect the power cord plug. It has to have an intact ground pin in the wall. Inspect the cord for damage, looking for a smashed or cut cord from the wall. We know that it's plugged in and you have power but something is wrong with it. Follow the power up to the light (does it work?) and to the power supply. A burned out or flickering light in or near a USI machine can corrupt the logic board. The power supply steps the voltage down to 24v for the logic board, coin mech and validator. Try unplugging the coin mech and bill validator - DO THIS WITH THE POWER OFF. Does the display change when you turn the machine back on? If it does then turn the machine off and plug only the coin mech in. If it still works then power off and plug the validator in. Remember, you only swapped the coin mech. Either one could cause a problem and you have to eliminate one to prove the other works. If none of this works then swap the power supply. If you know how to use a voltmeter you can check the transformer output for 24v. If it's low by more than 10 percent then it's bad. Make sure you are on the AC scale. If you get a wonky reading on AC then flip it to the DC scale but I'm sure the 24v is AC. ORRRRR, pay an experienced vending technician to troubleshoot it for you.
  4. It looks like it was rocked and pulled over and fell on its face onto the floor. The fingerprints prove it. No way to fix it without stripping the door of all parts and taking it off the machine to be straightened like a body on a car. You fired the idiot didn't you? If not then you are the idiot for employing someone that would do that. Imagine what he is stealing from you.
  5. With your fingers on the two parallel connectors begin prying the top one away from the switch and once it breaks free you can pull the connector off. They are tight if never removed before and while a terminal might bend it can be straightened out. Where are the pics of the damaged cabinet dropped "two stories"?
  6. Pelican is a vending management company that concentrates on amusement and FEC locations. They are another scumbag company that is in business to skim profits from machine operators by requiring payments to them for national accounts that contract with them.
  7. Manufacturer of machine? It sounds like a POS Seaga machine that belongs in a scrap yard.
  8. That will cost much more than 1K to put a wider steel door in. The door alone will cost at least 1K.
  9. All parts except the rear spacers and side security plate will interchange with any E model. Keep everything that isn't worn out or broken. I'll add to the list - rotors, rods, coin insert parts, selection panel, delivery chute, motor cover..... I always kept everything for repairing other machines. Are you parting it because it got vandalized or because they are so big that they are near impossible to move?
  10. The red piece that the coins are inserted into come in two sizes. The part is called the "coin insert geometry" and you need part 801.807.720.01 for the large one.
  11. Put the machine in a cage with a tiny opening just large enough to pull a snack out and then relace whatever antitheft door parts are missing.
  12. You can get them from Vendors Exchange or D&S Vending.
  13. It can't be a full depth 6600. It has to be a shallow one like LA says but you will have short spirals. The shallow machines are hard to find when you need one. If you stumble onto a Polyvend PV700 it will probably fit because the shelves can be moved forward toward the glass and the back of the cabinet comes off. Come to think of it any 90's PV6632 or 6640 will fit. You just need to remember their parts are non-existent unless you have a machine for parts.
  14. A good epoxy paint. Spraying it on is best but with a gun. A can will work but surface prep and application is more important. It was powder coated before so you need to DA it and be sure any lifting areas of powder coat are cleaned off. Put a good primer on it before painting.
  15. So you post that you are happy with the locating that Rodney69 does for you and then ask if this one is any good? Which post is really your feeling on the matter?
  16. There was not an orange cam so yours is just a discolored red cam. Here is the can set up for that machine: https://rc.cranems.com/Uploads/93-279-34.pdf
  17. What model of validator? The coin mech doesn't matter.
  18. Bad motor switches or gummed up brakes on those motors.
  19. File a claim with the utility company for the damage. The business itself probably has had to do that for their own equipment damaged by the surging. This would have damaged any number of tools, computers, appliances, etc.
  20. Single price coin mech? You probably have an old Coinco S75 relic in it that's obsolete. You can use any newer (still 30 years old but running strong and repairable) single price mech such as a Mars TRC 6200 or 6800H or a Coinco 3340S/3360S, or 9340S/9360S.
  21. Follow the wiring diagram and then remove the sensor from the connector and jump the resistor across the terminals.
  22. Follow the wiring diagram and then remove the sensor from the connector and jump the resistor across the terminals.
  23. Put your card reader into the validator hole and make up a plate of some kind to put over the coin insert slot. Parts aren't available to block the coin slot so you have to do that yourself. You will need to keep the coin mech plugged in even though it won't be taking money. You will need to keep enough change in it to avoid the use correct change message.
  24. You can put a card reader on whenever you want but you can't guarantee that you profits will cover all of the expenses. Until you know what kind of sales you will regularly have you won't know if a card reader will be beneficial. You're foolish to think that you can predict cash vs card use until you have extensive experience in the business. Your "operating assumption" is going to be wrong. Rely on the advice you get here to know what experienced operators do so you have an idea of when it's right to put a card reader on.
×
×
  • Create New...