Standard 2-burner gas stove

Discussion in 'Other Brands' started by optipri, Mar 10, 2019.

  1. optipri

    optipri Subscriber

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    This is an odd model. When I bought it I thought it was an alcohol gravity stove but as far as I have find out it is burning gasoline. Or am I wrong? My German is not the very best.
    But as you can see the burner design is very simple and from the instruction I can read it has to be preheated with spirit.
    I have browse the web to find out more but without success.
    I am actully only collecting pressure stoves so this ome is on the edge, but I like the cream enamel and the style so will probably keep it in my collection.

    Bo

    DSC02849.jpg DSC02850.JPG DSC02851.JPG DSC02852.JPG DSC02853.JPG DSC02854.JPG DSC02855.JPG DSC02856.JPG
     
  2. Doc Mark

    Doc Mark Subscriber

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    Morning, Bo,

    Man, that stove surely screams "alcohol stove", by it's looks!! I'd be afraid to burn anything else in it. Does the fuel cap have an SRV in it? Looks like a simple Meths cap design. Neat stove, though! Thanks for sharing it with us! I look forward to hearing what others think about this. Take care, and God Bless!

    Every Good Wish,
    Doc
     
  3. optipri

    optipri Subscriber

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    No SRV, looks just like an alcohol stove except for the burner design.
    I forgot to attach the instruction. Hopefully some of our German speaking members are able to tell more about this stove.
    It is rather neat to be a double burner, measures 57x32 cm.

    Bo

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  4. Marc

    Marc Subscriber

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    The burner design is similar to many wick type kerosene burners.
     
  5. Marc

    Marc Subscriber

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    I can type that into Google Translate later on when I have time, I don't right now.

    Edit: Never mind, took less time than I thought. Here we go, zero corrections, just whatever Google Translate said. I take full credit for typos only.


    The larger perforated cylinder is placed with the full edge and the groove facing downwards on the outer edge of the burner shell and pressed down with the flat hand on the upper edge of the cylinder leight, then the smaller cylinder is placed on the inner edge of the burner shell and afterwards The unperforated 4 coarse cylinder, the air mantle is placed on the coarse perforated cylinder so that the edge of the latter is verdect and the three puffs of the air mantle hold the small cylinder. From the well-seated cylinder, one bends over, printing on the upper edge of the airman and turning it

    On the lid of the small cylinder about one and a half ebloffel spiritus are poured (in the heating oven swei ebloffel), the same ignited and then the switch so far as turned up, that he stands on vertical.
    The Spirituskanne, which is added to some of our instruments, is a portioncan, which contains 1/4 l Spiritus. when using the can not hold horizontal, but tilt completely and wait until the spirit stops running; this is a portion, welsche for the cooker reight. at the heating stove, two such portions are necessary. After the first serving, you can keep it in a normal position for about 1 minute so that the double bottom can fill up and then pour in the dark portion.

    After about three minutes, you turn small-jerkily, always with small intervals to the left, until the flame has reached the upper edge of the cylinder. The flame can reach a little above the cylinder, but always burn slowly. Yellow flame is always a sign that was either turned up too coarse - in this case you turn depending on the size of the yellow flame disappeared - or the cylinders are sitting up, so that more air is added than is necessary. Yellow flame is rubbing, is not as hot and needs more fuel. The pin to the left of the switch does not say that you can turn it up there; it is only for safety reasons, to prevent mistakes when turning (instead of to the right, to the left) and to prevent the overflowing of the burner cap.

    Turn the switch all the way to the right until it fits. The petroleum supply is thus completed dun the flame goes out slowly.

    For daily use, it is enough if the cleaning takes place once every 8-10 days. One lifts off all three cylinders, with the burner dish exposed, using a screwdriver, scrapes out the burned residue (slag) in the burner bowl, then blasts the scraped residue off the burner neck and drives off the burner bowl with the small tip of the attached hook in the Zuflubrohr and turns drilling several times from left to right. It is recommended to flush the container with kerosene every 2 months. Never with water!
    Put some cotton on the sieve of the enclosed furl funnel to filter the petroleum!

    The stand-up jib used by some of our types has a small hole at the top to allow the air to escape as the petroleum rises. To avoid overflowing through this hole, fill in only enough kerosene to leave half a centimeter free in the level indicator.
     
  6. presscall

    presscall United Kingdom Subscriber SotM Winner

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    Gets my vote too.
     
  7. Lennart F Sweden

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    Petroleum in Austria means just common kerosene according to the Trangia international fuels list.
     
  8. Lennart F Sweden

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    If it burns fine with kerosene it is probably made to work with kerosene...
     
  9. Simes

    Simes Subscriber

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    I'm on the way....
    I don't care what it burns, if it's heading for SotM then I really don't have much for March. :(
     
  10. pau-i-amor

    pau-i-amor Subscriber

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    This design are very common in spanish stoves. It burns paraffin. These three cylinders acts as a gasifier
    There is a wick in the bottom of the cylinder. When the wick is soak and light, flame warm up the cylinders.

    v3 000.jpg v3 001.jpg v4 001.jpg v4 002.jpg
     
  11. kerophile

    kerophile United Kingdom Subscriber

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    Hi @Doc Mark . Have a look at Part # 169 in the above parts diagram.

    Best Regards,
    Kerophile.
     
  12. Doc Mark

    Doc Mark Subscriber

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    @kerophile, George,

    GREAT eye, my friend!! The part is called a "small hand", but I'm betting it's a fiber wheel of some sort! Thank you for seeing that, Sir!

    @pau-i-amor , excellent information, Sir! Is the part to which kerophile alluded available in Spain?? If so, how might I access some of them? If you have any more information about what looks to be a regulating wheel, please let me know.

    George, again, VERY good eye!!!! Thanks!! Take care, and God Bless!

    Every Good Wish,
    Doc
     
  13. shueilung.2008

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    @optipri

    Down here at Uruguay, we called the system "sistema gotero", or "drip system".

    There where many appliances, most of them heating ones, like it.

    Yes, they work on "petrol"_"kerosene". You must pre-heat with alcohol (spirit). When it's almost out (spirit), open the drip_regulating knob so the kero can reach the burner_evaporating plate, this

    one:

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    Then, if everything is well heated,

    DSC02855.JPG

    (I mean these ones)...

    You wil get something like an infrared heater, as a POD but with no wick.-

    (Back in time, I can clearly recall the "hisss" of each drop of Kerosene reaching the hot burner, as I was felling asleep, in the long winter nights. And the pleasure of the heat they delivered...)

    Cheers, my stovie friend!

    Enrique

    PS: they work by gravity, like spirit ones, no pressure at all.-
     
  14. pau-i-amor

    pau-i-amor Subscriber

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    @Doc Mark , in fact "Manecilla" means small hand. But, in this context, there is an other meaning: Knob, handle,...
     
  15. optipri

    optipri Subscriber

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    Thank you all very much the information about this stove. I was a bit doubtful it was running gas, the design is not safe enought for that fuel I should of cours have think about Petro, like in Petromax, kerosene burning lamps.

    It is a very interesting design of burner, have to test it one day to see how it works.

    Bo