- Número de modelo del producto: 100558
- ASIN: B01A9Z1BGM
- Producto en Amazon.es desde: 19 de febrero de 2016
- Valoración media de los clientes: Sé el primero en opinar sobre este producto
Práctico Chinatera 8 Wicks queroseno al portátil quemador estufa de Camping calentadores
- Material: mouth-metal design, baked paint or enamel
- Color: Green
- Size: Approx. height 18cm, base diameter 16.5cm
- Weight: Approx. 0.7kg
- Burning holes: 8
Detalles del producto
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Descripción del producto
Material: mouth-metal design, baked paint or enamel
Size: Approx. height 18cm, base diameter 16.5cm
Weight: Approx. 0.7kg
Burning holes: 8
Fuel liters: Approx. 1L
Fuel Consumption (L / H): 0.15L / H
Average boil time: 5-7 minutes
Continuous combustion duration (H): Approx. 6.5H
Kerosene stove camping stoves integrated 8 lamps stoves suitable for 5-8 people to use Structure,8-core integrated oil furnace Fuel: kerosene, diesel oil and other liquids
Opiniones de clientes
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Opiniones de clientes más útiles en Amazon.com
Wicking is widely available, could be made from any cotton string, common source is mop heads.
Burns kerosene - much less volatile than normal camp fuels used in this country (read safer).
Purported to burn diesel by some websites, have yet to verify this, will report back after testing. Update 6/29/16: Will burn diesel w/ no apparent difference from kerosene. Safety note: DO NOT burn gasoline/white gas/alcohol or anything more volatile than kerosene or diesel. This stove is frankly not incredibly safe with the recommended fuels, with something as volatile as gasoline it would be a fireball.
Tips for use:
Outdoor/well vented use due to odor.
Doesn't like drafts - yes, this will make out door use difficult.
Stove is not sealed, will spill fuel if tipped while containing fuel.
Make sure you keep the wicks lined up fairly closely with each other, as a single higher wick will use up more oxygen at that one point and cause a soot spot on your pot.
Make sure that the wicks ,at their lowest setting, are retracted significantly into their tubes. This will keep the ends from charring when you blow it out.
Light the stove and keep a low flame for the first couple minutes, and then keep a close eye on flame level during first ~15 minutes of use. The flame burns kerosene vapors coming off the wicks. As the stove heats, more vapor is created and more draft through the stove is created, which will raise the flame level to a smokey mess if you don't keep an eye on it and turn it down occasionally.
When putting out, turn the flame down as far as it will go and blow it out. This will stink, as kerosene keeps vaporizing off the wicks but isn't being burned by a flame. I tinkered with it through the weekend and brewed a lot of tea, I've yet to figure out a way to shut it down without significant odor. Most wicked kero appliances can be turned down to a very low flame to cool off and then blown out with little issue, this one actually seems worse when turned down as the burner assembly gets the hottest then.
This is not built to first world quality levels - this stove is not really meant for that market, nor should it be expected at this price point. There are some dents and tweaks and the paint is not perfect.
Somewhat flimsy construction. Again, at this price point, what are your expectations? Supported a tea kettle just fine, I would build a separate pot support if I was going to be using this with larger pots(more than 2x people) or for more than occasional usage. I also think raising the pot above the stove a few inches farther than the built in pot support would increase efficiency.
Diesel operation: It works, no noticeable difference from kerosene. That said, if you're looking for a diesel stove, a much better option would be an antique sad iron heater, "lamp stove" or boiling stove. Lots of manufacturers made them. They were meant for multiple-times-daily use for decades as a necessary piece of household equipment, and as such were well built and long lasting. Wicks are still available and inexpensive, and mica replacement windows are commonly available. Mine is ~100 years old, was purchased at an antique shop for $15, handily heats soup or tea and takes the chill off a room, and does not smell at all. The 8 wick stove in this review stinks. A lot.
IMPORTANT: This is a kerosene stove. DO NOT burn Coleman fuel/white gas, gasoline, alcohol, or any other volatile fuel. Kaboom.