Ron Helwig wrote:[Of course, even if the metal fails after one season that might be OK if you can easily replace or fix it cheaply.]
John McDoodle wrote:if you don't like it, keep the opinion to yourself please.
Satamax Antone wrote: You haven't been told that metal is doomed yet?
Peter van den Berg wrote:quite some time before the tunnel and/or riser fails the metal's deformation will disturb the workings.
John McDoodle wrote: If my steel prematurely burns out, which I have never... even heard of, I will have no problem
John McDoodle wrote: I will let YOU guys know how long my parts last, since you can't really tell me how long my parts will last.
John McDoodle wrote:Satamax antone:
Wholy sh#t, that's crazy. Care to explain what's going on in the photo? Was that insulated or inside of something? Any more photos? The concrete in my stove will be the major difference, absorbing the heat as a mass, and evenly distributing at the same time. If I encounter anything like that, or if my riser fails, I will remove my removable lid, and insert a stainless steel riser... That must be a design flaw or heavily insulated, as mine is not...
John McDoodle wrote:I agree, thin metal and ducting won't last long, as you learned the hard way. That's why I don't risk using those materials. I actually tested my entire stove today, not just the core, and it worked very well.
John McDoodle wrote:F Styles:
Yes of coures it is designed to operate below 900 degrees. I'd hate to see ANY rocket stove achieve anything higher than that! Lmao. That indeed would be a catostrophic issue lol. But I don't think ANYONE will ever run into 1000 degree teritory. That's just craziness... If your rocket produces surfaces that are above 900 degrees, you might have to re-design for residential use, because that sounds like forge temps, not residntial heater temps. My stove is designed to cook on and has a removable dutch oven, if any surface was 900 degrees, I'd burn my food! Lmao. That's just not practical at all!
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