a 10 inch system is going to burn at around 4500 degrees in the hot spot of the heat riser on a regular fuel load.
C.J. Murray wrote:Dale, I've got a piece of 8' diameter by 15' long by 1/2" wall pipe if you need to upsize your outer barrel. Hahahahahahahaha
Shane Williams wrote:Hi there I'm just new to these ideas and concepts but am very excited by it all!! I just had a question about whether or not you need an outside air source to feed the stove. It seems to me that with all the draw of the stove it would suck the oxygen out of the area which could be dangerous. Any info would be greatly appreciated!! Thanks for al you do guys this site is amazing!
Erica Wisner wrote: Instead of going back and adding something about stick-frame houses being a gussied-up tent for self-deluded nomads who think they have permanent housing, yet move every 5 years,..........
Any combustion device may not be able to draw properly with negative pressures (the lab tests check for building pressures up to about -5 something-or-others, units anyone? Pascals?).
Dale Hodgins wrote:I sometimes hear people talk about wood burning devices "sucking all the oxygen out of the room" as if the stove can somehow refuse the nitrogen and minor gasses that make up aprox. 79% of the air. You tell them that stoves take in air and they'll insist that it isn't so because you can't burn nitrogen. It's actually a good qualifying tool as idiots self identify. :
Make yourself as serene as a flower, as a tree. And on wednesdays, as serene as this tiny ad:
3 Plant Types You Need to Know: Perennial, Biennial, and Annualhttps://permies.com/t/96847/Pros-cons-perennial-biennial-annual