finalize http://www.francespattonstatham.com/99206-viagra-price-in-dubai.html It’s never a good thing to walk down into the basement and discover that your socks are suddenly wet. That happened to me a week ago… now there are typically a few options – water infiltration around the basement foundation or over the sill due to a heavy rain (nope it’s -30C so anything that is falling is solid and staying that way), it’s water coming up (nope – no risk of water rising here), it’s the sewer ( fortunately no), the water tank bursting… nope or… the condensate pump on the furnace malfunctioning. A quick check of the probable suspects showed it the condensate pump overflowing, and a quick diagnostic examination narrowed down the problem to a dead microswitch.
Now a replacement pump costs about $60… but a microswitch is just pennies (however I couldn’t find a replacement for this one – the suggestion just buy a new pump). I happen to have a bunch on hand for projects – but low and behold they aren’t a replacement. But fear not, a bit of scrap metal to extend the arm of the microswitch and a 3D printed mounting plate for the replacement switch sees the pump back up and operational with less than a hour of time invested.
I’m a big fan of acquiring capacity and then leveraging it – not only to make it pay for itself but also to ensure that you as its owner are competent employing it to solve problems. This was a very simple fix, but it saved about $60 – which goes a long way to paying off a 3D printer.
The STL files are now uploaded the thingverse https://www.thingiverse.com/thing:2754456