Primus eléctrica Juego ETA Power, 1641930
- 28.4 Oz
- 2000 Watts/7000 BTU / h (hierve agua en 03:30)
- Encendedor piezoeléctrico
- Sistema Eta alta eficiencia
- Parabrisas, libre de BPA recipiente de plástico, tapa con silicona de agarre fácil e integrada colador
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Descripción del producto
Eta estufa de encendido del sistema-estufa, parabrisas, 1,8 litros olla de Eta con intercambiador de calor, recipiente de plástico, con tapa integrada colador.. Primus Etapower Ef Stove. 28.4 Oz. 2000 Watts/7000 BTU/h (boils water in 3:30). Piezo Ignitor. Highly efficient Eta System. Windshield, BPA free plastic bowl, lid with grip-friendly silicone and integrated colander. Camp Kitchen Sports Outdoors StovesCamping Hiking Mountaineering.
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While definitely not suited for a one person backpacking trip, it could be a great boon for a four person trip when distributing and sharing load.
Having cooked a fair bit with pots, I've realized that a common problem with using a gas canister stove or multi-fuel stove with a larger pot is the development of hot spots, which makes consistent cooking rather difficult.
There's really no easy way around it. A small burner stove that naturally focused heat straight upwards, and the wide base of larger pots means hot sports.
But Primus has done an admirable job of dealing with this issue (possible side effect of dealing with other issues). It isn't perfect, but does better than expected.
The pot has a much thicker non-stick ceramic coating than you see in other camping pots. Primus says it's much more durable and with three meals with this under my belt, and many meals cooked with other pots, it certainly seems that way. The thicker overall pot seems to spread the heat some, so the hot spot is naturally wider than in other pots.
The heat exchanger also helps prevent hotspots as it evens out the overall heat disparity over the entire base surface. Unlike some heat exchangers that only have the zigzag portion, the Primus has an additional exterior wall around the heat exchanger portion that seems to provide additional wind protection for even greater efficiency.
The two combine to help mitigate the problem of a super high concentration of heat in one spot.
When simmering, these hot spots spread out even further. And heat goes up the sides a lttle too.
For my first test meal, I tried a simple bean with chilli powder. The plastic bowl comes in handy here to store the diced ingredients. First cut up bacon and fried it up, being careful to keep heat low enough that nothing burned. Next went the diced onions, to caramelize using the fats from the bacon. After that went ground beef, to make it easy to crumble it up. Next comes the sliced mushrooms and some herbs and spices. Then went canned beans, water, chilli powder. Let the whole thing mix up and stew for a while on a super low simmer for an extra 20 minutes. After that, I placed the pot into the thermal case for an extra 20 minutes. I learned in a water test that the thermal case really only helps when you close it all the way. Too much heat escapes if the zipper is open, so you have to first place the pot into the thermal case, and then fold in the handles to completely zip close the case. Something like this would really be great if it could stew for several hours, but this unit isn't really designed for 2+ hours of non-stop cooking, even on a low simmer. It would go through fuel too fast. Really pretty good.
The second test meal is ideally suited to the ETA Power EF: Pasta in cream sauce. Boil water, throw in the pasta, strain the pasta using the built-in colander in the cap, add cream sauce to warm, serve....Stupid easy.
The last test was to treat it a little like a pan. First put in some half slices of bacon, once cooked, put them aside and then fried up some eggs, and finally threw in some loose hashbrown flakes. I wish there was a pan for this set though, since the long silicone spatual I had was rather difficult to use in the deep pot.
In all three cases cleanup was the easiest I've ever experienced with a camping pot. I have several non-stick camping pots and you often still get some carbon burn-in, which is a chore to remove with a soft sponge. This is especially true when cooking bacon. Not so with this coating. It's so thick, it's much more like a home non-stick pot and pan set.
Incidentlly, you can also use a camping kettle on this stove and it works pretty well. the wind shield still works.
So, because of its over-engineering to really maximize the efficiency of fuel, the extra convenience of having the plastic bowl to store ingredients or move food around when making a more complex meal, I would say this pot is good for a group backpacking trip where gear is shared and there is weight distribution between members. Since it's so easy to clean, it'd be okay on an expedition trip where you break camp every day, but really, it's best suited to base camping, from which you plan on having a few day trips.
Either way, this is an amazing piece of kit for cooking for up to 4 people. If that's your thing, go for it.
Pro -- Quality made,
distributed heat very well,
1.8 Liter cooking pot to cook pasta,
took less than 4 minutes to boil hot water
comes with a bag to put everything together
Con -- bulky,
The Pros compensated the con in my opinions!
Can use multifuel gasoline kerosen are good