Online training courses have become a huge benefit to adult learners by bringing a vast array of opportunities within reach of learners in every field imaginable — all you need is access to a computer, some time, and the determination to succeed in your chosen topic.
Like every other endeavor in life, success in your online training program depends as much on what you put into it as in the coursework itself. Even the best-designed, most comprehensive online program is only as good as the effort and commitment each student applies to making the most of the experience.
If you are considering or possibly already made the commitment to pursue online schooling, here are a few tips to help guide you through the process. Even if you are considering a career outside of appliance repair training, these tips for online courses are applicable in any industry. Read More: http://mastersamurai...aining-program/
Just got back from the best-ever ASTI in New Orleans. Reconnected with old friends, made new ones, met many of my Appliantology brethren and several of my Samurai Tech Academy students in person.
Not being a city person myself, I was surprised at how much I enjoyed New Orleans-- fantastic food and lots of fun in the French Quarter. For example, here's a plate of the best soul food you'll ever eat at a place called Mother's:
Pictured above is Blackened Ham Red beans and rice Turnip greens with ham chunks Grits with butter All slathered with Tobasco
The food is spectacular and often exotic in New Orleans, so much so that sometimes people don't know what to think. Here, yours truly and a long-time Brethren in The Craft are helping Baby Sensei broaden his horizon and try some shrimp jambalaya:
But to truly enjoy a fine plate of New Orleans cuisine, you need to pair it with the proper selection of beer. But not just any beer, only Abita beer will do!
After enjoying a fine meal with the perfect local brew, then it's a good time to go catch a parade. Here's Applianceman97 (aka, Baby Sensei) and Mrs. Applianceman97 sporting their parade bling:
Not to be outdone, Mrs. Samurai shows off her parade bling, too:
And, of course, we had to do the obligatory, but short, walk down Bourbon Street:
Here's what the streets look like after the parades are over, around 12:30am:
As trashed as the streets were, they were sparkling spotless the next day. How does that happen? An army of street cleaners with machine, hoses, rakes, and a sea of humanity swarms the streets and cleans it up. It was even more amazing than the parades themselves! Watch:
Being a “Certified Appliance Repair Technician” sounds impressive and can open doors with employers and customers. But when people look into where your certification came from, will it pass scrutiny? Read on as we explain how to evaluate the merit of Samurai Tech Academy certification: http://mastersamurai...ard-excellence/
Brother Dan in Kansas calls the dance steps on this little ditty:
No drain BSH dishwashers:
1) Is the filter screen at the bottom clean? One BSH trainer told me he cleans his once a week. I know exactly none of my customers are cleaning theirs that often. One of the most common slow drain/no drain problems is hard water/detergent build up on the screens.
2) If the filters at the bottom are clean and passing water easily, then take those out. Is the little cover still over the drain pump? If it's not the drain pump just cavitates the water. If it is still there, get a torx screw driver and an 11" cable tie. Take the cover off, and plunge the cable tie behind the drain pump (towards the rear wall of the unit.) Fun stuff should bubble up.
3) While you're on your knees open the cabinet and make sure the dishwasher's drain hose is, at some point, higher than the point it drains to.
These three things fix the vast majority of my no drain BSH dishwasher problems. If all these are taken care of then we can start looking at more exotic ideas.