Models > FP21DSDRWH

FP21DSDRWH General Electric Freezer - Overview

Sections of the FP21DSDRWH

[Viewing 3 of 3]
Keep searches simple, eg. "belt" or "pump".
Power Cord – Part Number: WR23X10300
Power Cord
PartSelect #: PS759476
Manufacturer #: WR23X10300
  Special Order
Shoulder Screw – Part Number: WR01X10623
Shoulder Screw
PartSelect #: PS1483099
Manufacturer #: WR01X10623
This shoulder screw is sold individually.
  Special Order
SUPPORT – Part Number: WR2X7621
PartSelect #: PS298561
Manufacturer #: WR2X7621
  No Longer Available
SUPPORT – Part Number: WR2X7622
PartSelect #: PS298562
Manufacturer #: WR2X7622
  No Longer Available
Door Shelf Retainer Bar End Cap Kit – Part Number: WR2X9486
Door Shelf Retainer Bar End Cap Kit
PartSelect #: PS299868
Manufacturer #: WR2X9486
This door shelf retainer bar end cap kit contains two white end caps.
  No Longer Available
Drain Plug – Part Number: WR02X10073
Drain Plug
PartSelect #: PS284532
Manufacturer #: WR02X10073
  Special Order
Door Gasket – Part Number: WR24X523
Door Gasket
PartSelect #: PS297113
Manufacturer #: WR24X523
This white door gasket is used to seal the door when closed to keep the cool air inside and the room air out.
  No Longer Available
LIGHT SHIELD – Part Number: WR2X8907
PartSelect #: PS299445
Manufacturer #: WR2X8907
  Special Order
Relay Switch – Part Number: WR7X225
Relay Switch
PartSelect #: PS308928
Manufacturer #: WR7X225
The start relay briefly boosts the compressor, and then shuts off as soon as the motor gets up to speed.
  No Longer Available
BUMPER – Part Number: WR2X6361
PartSelect #: PS298244
Manufacturer #: WR2X6361
  Special Order
End Cap - Chrome – Part Number: WR2X8156
End Cap - Chrome
PartSelect #: PS298848
Manufacturer #: WR2X8156
Sold individually - for upright freezers
  No Longer Available
SWITCH LIGHT/LAMP PLUN – Part Number: WR23X10632
PartSelect #: PS2344359
Manufacturer #: WR23X10632
  No Longer Available

Questions And Answers for FP21DSDRWH

Be the first to ask our experts a question about this model!

Common Symptoms of the FP21DSDRWH

[Viewing 2 of 2]
Frost buildup
Fixed by
these parts
Show All
Will Not Start
Fixed by
these parts
Show All
Keep searches simple. Use keywords, e.g. "leaking", "pump", "broken" or "fit".
The freezer door was catching when opened and frost was building inside telling me that the seal wasn't good.
I called the local GE dealer for repair. The repair person arrived and told me that he could not get the part. The freezer was too old. Then he charged me $60 for coming out. I went online and did a search for parts with the model number above. I found and the diagrams showed which part I needed. It was in stock and I ordered it. My husband and I removed the door to the freezer, pushed the part into the hole at the bottom of the door and put the door back on its hinges. It works perfectly. Thank you.
Parts Used:
  • Paulette from Great Falls, MT
  • Difficulty Level:
    Really Easy
  • Total Repair Time:
    Less than 15 mins
  • Tools:
    Screw drivers
12 of 16 people found this instruction helpful.
Was this instruction helpful to you?
Thank you for voting!
Two of the two leveling jacks of this old refrigerator were missing and had to be replaced.
I ordered four leveling jacks from this site for the refrigerator using a slightly different model number (my model was not listed). I assumed that the jacks all had the same shaft diameter and thread size. However, it turned out that the two front jacks had half-inch shaft diameters. It could be that originally there were rollers in front. The two rear jacks had quarter-inch shafts with "feet" for supporting them on the floor. So, I had to return the four jacks I had ordered and find another solution. I found two half-inch threaded bolts at the local hardware store that fit the front holes perfectly. I purchased 3.5 inch bolts to give me enough room to find the proper adjustment. I used wooden blocks and a crow bar to raise one side of the refrigerator high enough to screw in the leveling jacks. I used an adjustable crescent wrench to turn the bolts' hex heads until they were the proper height. I used the two original quarter-inch jacks in the rear holes and adjusted them to the proper height to level the refrigerator on the concrete floor where it is located. Then I removed the wooden blocks and tested to make sure the refrigerator did not wobble. I found that using the two bolts (no leveling jacks for the front holes could be found) for the front jacks proved to be the ideal solution. The job took me about thirty minutes, including the time it took to move the refrigerator into its final location and adjust the leveling jacks once more to create a solid stance so that the refrigerator did not wobble. While I had the refrigerator away from the wall, I removed the rear panel and cleaned the blades of the cooler fan and removed dust and dirt build up near the compressor with a vacuum cleaner. Then, I screwed the panel back into position, moved the refrigerator into its final place in a corner of the garage and made sure there was enough air space around it to allow for proper air circulation. This took me about twenty more minutes. I plugged it back in and listened to it come alive again. It is old but has never needed a repair and keeps everything cooled or frozen. I would suggest using threaded hex-head bolts in place of original leveling jacks if they cannot be obtained. Problem solved.
Parts Used:
  • Bruce K from RESTON, VA
  • Difficulty Level:
    Very Easy
  • Total Repair Time:
    30 - 60 mins
1 of 2 people found this instruction helpful.
Was this instruction helpful to you?
Thank you for voting!