Same happening here. Starting a year ago it would trip the circuit breakers. We found if we turned off the hot water heater switch in the back, the problem went away. We figured it was a short in the heating element. Fast forward to three weeks ago the same thing now happens to the cold. Getting ready to replace HOWEVER am going to try plugging it into a REGULAR outlet in our house (that’s protected by the main circuit breaker panel) as opposed to our KITCHEN outlet where it is now. Our kitchen outlets are the ground-fault (GFI) type. Thinking possibly the initial start-up current draw on either the heater element or the cooling compressor is too much and trips the outlet-based GFI whereas the heavier duty circuit breakers in the panel box may not. If this doesn’t work then there’s an internal short in the unit somewhere but it’s unusual to lose BOTH the hot and cold elements since they’re completely different circuits and technologies (direct electrical heating element vs. compressor gas-liquid refrigerant cooling).
Armstrong acknowledged Aldrin's completion of the post landing checklist with "Engine arm is off", before responding to Duke with the words, "Houston, Tranquility Base here. The Eagle has landed." Armstrong's unrehearsed  change of call sign from "Eagle" to "Tranquility Base" emphasized to listeners that landing was complete and successful. Duke mispronounced his reply as he expressed the relief at Mission Control: "Roger, Twan— Tranquility, we copy you on the ground. You got a bunch of guys about to turn blue. We're breathing again. Thanks a lot."  
Residues of more than one pesticide were found in % of samples for the 2014 report. The presence of multiple residues does not constitute non-compliance with MRL legislation as long as individual pesticides do not exceed legal limits. However, products with multiple residues should be assessed carefully by the national authorities (for example, are combinations of pesticides being used deliberately to circumvent MRL limits on single substances?). EFSA did not consider cumulative risk assessment in its latest report because it is currently finalising a tool for assessing cumulative exposure to multiple pesticides . The tool is being piloted to investigate the cumulative effects of pesticides on the nervous system and the thyroid. The results will be published in 2017.