|Item Weight||68.31 pounds|
|Product Dimensions||21.1 x 20.4 x 50.4 inches|
|Item model number||RR63D6ASE|
|Freezer Capacity||0.8 cubic_feet|
|Installation Type||Free Standing|
|Form Factor||Stand Alone|
Hisense RR63D6ASE Refrigerator with Single Door and Freezer, 6.3 cu. ft., Stainless Silver
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- 5.5 cu ft refrigeration compartment and 0.8 cu ft freezer compartment.
- 2 transparent shelves are easy to clean and make food more accessible.
- Clear crisper and deli drawers.
- Clear Door bins easily hold 2L bottles.
- Energy Star certified.
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|Color||Stainless Silver||Stainless Steel||White||Stainless-Steel||Stainless-Steel||White|
From the manufacturer
I’m like Goldilocks
Not too big, and not to small, this apartment fridge is juuuuust right. It has all the capacity you need, but won’t hog tons of precious room in a smaller kitchen. The bright LED lighting and clear crisper and deli drawers help you see what’s inside. The freezer compartment is nice and roomy, and can be defrosted at the touch of a button. Bins in the main door are big enough to easily hold several two-liter bottles each.
Small outsides, Large insides
Saves space without sacrificing the functionality expected from a kitchen refrigerator.
A very freezer-ey freezer.
Roomy, fully functional freezer compartment defrosts at the touch of a button.
A Place for Everything
Clear deli and crisper drawers are convenient, and keep meats, fruit and vegetables fresh. The main door bins easily hold several two-liter bottles each.
Spec me out
6.3 cubic feet: Big enough for the essentials, small enough for your apartment.
Freezer: Generous, separate freezer compartment.
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Top customer reviews
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I can tell you that it looks great! The inside is pretty darn nice looking, and I love the freezer door - yes there is an internal freezer door, that is hard to see in the pictures. (it actually says "HUGE Freezer" on it) <Insert political humor here>
I will set it up tonight and test it for a few days before posting a follow-up review and pictures. 1/30/2017
After getting it into my RV, I let it sit for 24 hours. This was recommended to me by two separate friends.. something about letting the oil or coolant settle after having it on it's back for the trip. Not sure if that applies to this fridge, but better safe than sorry so followed their advice. Yesterday I finally plugged it in, and set the thermostat setting to 5. The interior lights up great, bright LED light. The little plastic angle piece you'll find taped to one of the door trays is the LED light cover. It was a bit of a hassle getting it to pop into place, and one of the tabs was already broken, but I was able to get it on and it is secure. The fridge is SUPER quiet, It barely makes a noise even when the compressor kicks in so thats awesome because I've had noisy fridges before. Internal setup is perhaps the most annoying aspect so far, as pretty much every tray/shelf is shrink wrapped and taped and foam padded for shipping. The tape is annoying to remove, and the entire process took about thirty minutes. A giant warning label on the inside of the fridge was applied OVER some of the tape, so I had to peel that off to get to the tape. I'm not sure if it was meant to be removed or not, but it looks better inside without it. Temperature wise I'm not so sure that the freezer is actually a FREEZER.... I set my indoor thermometer inside the freezer to check the temperate after about 4 hours of run time, and it was only reading 22F. That was on a setting #5, so I cranked the fridge up to #6 and waited an hour before I checked again - this time the temperate was 18F... Starting to get a little disapointed, I set it at the highest level (7) and checked back 2 hours later: 14F. This was with an ambient room temperate of 70 degrees. Freezers should chill to 0F, and fridges should be between 32-38F. I moved the thermometer to the center of the fridge portion (still set at 7) and came back another hour later, and the reading was 28F. So the fridge side is able to get cold enough, but I don't think the freezer can. I am going to purchase a real fridge thermometer just in case my indoor thermometer has issues reading below 14F and will verify the temps again tonight. If the freezer is incapable of reaching the recommended temp of 0F (per the FDA), the freezer is basically wasting space. Will update review soon!
UPDATE: FEB 1st 2017
I purchased two fridge/freezer thermometers from Home Depot this afternoon and put one in the fridge and one in the freezer compartment. At the highest setting (7) the freezer DOES NOT GET CLOSE TO 0. Per FDA recommendations, freezers should be chilled to 0. This freezer does not drop below 10-14F with a room temperature of 70F (pretty reasonable room temp!) The unit has been running since yesterday, and I waited four hours to check the thermometers after placing them inside. There is no higher setting.
I'm pretty disappointed at the moment.
The fridge temp is 35-38F on 7 (acceptable)
I'm not really sure if there are any tricks to help the freezer chill.. there are several holes in the freezer compartment, I assume the fridge freezes the freezer compartment and cold air drops into the lower fridge to chill it. I'm going to try blocking one or two of these air holes to see if it improves the temp in the freezer without raising the temp in the fridge. Will update tomorrow.
UPDATE: FEB 2nd 2017
Last night I cut a small rectangle out of one of the thinner Styrofoam sheets that was used in the shipping box - about 6" long, 2" wide (1/2 thick) and trimmed two 1" dia half circle air holes one one side. Slid this over the large rectangular opening in the back of the freezer compartment - then took a small piece of plastic sheeting (4" square) and covered one of the four holes on the bottom of the freezer compartment as well. This morning the freezer compartment was reading 5F (Fridge set on 7 which is the max) and the fridge compartment (middle shelf) was reading around 33-35F. This seems to corroborate my theory that the freezer was losing too much cold air into the fridge compartment below. As the temperature of the fridge compartment has not increased (but the freezer temp decreased) I'm going to try blocking a little more air flow tonight to see if I can reach 0F. Since 5F is much better than 14F I'm hopefully going in the right direction with this hack-a-fridge-a-thon. Will update again soon, and if I reach the proper temp I'll post pics for other users that might be having the same issue or for future owners.
UPDATE: FEB 3rd 2017
Ok, this is my last update for a few days/weeks. The freezer did finally reach -3f with the styrofoam blocking the large air gap in the back of the compartment, and with a thin peice of packing plasti-foam stuff blocking 2 of the 4 air holes on the bottom of the compartment. I'll upload a picture so users can see what I did.. this was just a temporary test, and I'll try to find a more permanent/resilient solution. The freezer reached -3f on it's highest setting (7) with the air blocking, however the fridge compartment dropping down into the mid 20's.. which would basically freeze all of your liquids/sodas etc. There does not seem to be an easy equilibrium where you can get the freezer to 0f and the fridge to 34-38F range. If you manage to get the freezer to 0F at all, the fridge will be too cold... if you set the fridge to be 34-38F range, the freezer is 10-15degrees too warm. The temperature does seem pretty correlated in that dropping the freezer ten degrees also drops the fridge ten degrees, so I'm holding out hope that I can figure out what to insulate/block/open up to finesse this into the window that I want (slightly warmer fridge without sacrificing the cold of the freezer)
Would I currently recommend this unit? Maybe to someone who wants a cool looking fridge, but not to someone who needs a functional freezer compartment. I would look into a fridge with 2 separate compartments/doors for better separation.
I will now enroll in college for my doctorates of thermodynamics so that I can figure out how to get both compartments to the temperature I want. I'll update ya'll in 8 years... :)
UPDATE: FEB 7th 2017
I feel like I'm getting closer to my temperature solution. I cut a 1/4" sheet of styrofoam to fit the entire bottom inside of the freezer compartment. This effectively restricts the air from pouring out through all the openings, and insulates the bottom a little. On a 7 (max) this gets the freezer to 0-5f and the fridge to 26-30f. So I think I'm close, but the freezer needs to get a little colder and the fridge a little warmer. I'm going to continue experimenting with insulating the compartment in methods that would easy for something to follow (i.e. just out of the shipping material) and hope I figure out that sweet spot so I can share it with anyone having the same issue.
UPDATE: FEB 17th 2017
So it dawned on me that all of my testing was done with an empty fridge, and I wanted to rule out thermal retention as being the key factor to reaching the temperate I wanted - so over the past week I've transformed it into a more "used" fridge by filling it with bottles of water, 2 boxes of pizza (only fits medium sized box from pizza hut), a 2 liter of sprite, 6 frozen tv dinners, and a couple cans of soda. My thought was maybe the products would retain the cold and help the fridge stabilize and reach a desired temperate (eh, this is scientific-fridge-method here, it made sense to me!)
So for the past week I've had it set on 7 (max) and then didn't open the door for 48 hours after filling it up.. When I opened it up, the freezer was about 4f and the fridge was still around 26f. So that didn't change anything. Fun fact, this seems to be the temperate range that lets you keep bottles of water liquid in the fridge, but as soon as you take it out and shake it - it slushes up! I was surprised they weren't frozen. Still, too cold for drinks if they're going to be slush every time.
I'm going to go back to the insulation attempts since that experiment didn't pan out. Will update!