How big is your LPG cylinder? A small cylinder maybe not be able to support a forced air unit of this size. Liquid propane boils itself to create vapor inside the tank, and that vapor is referred to as gas. The faster that liquid propane boils, the colder the liquid gets. Once the liquid propane reaches temperatures below freezing, it will freeze up, and stop producing gas. Once this happens, you have to wait for the liquid propane to warm back up before it can start producing gas again. The colder the outside temperature, the faster this process can happen. If the end user is trying to operate a forced air propane heater from a liquid propane cylinder that is not big enough, the heater will keep freezing out the liquid propane in the cylinder because it is burning vapor faster than the cylinder can produce it, causing the liquid propane in the cylinder to freeze and stop producing vapor to the unit. A liquid propane cylinder that is properly matched up to the volume of kw output that the heater is producing will allow the heater to keep working for as long as that tank has fuel to supply the heater.
Articles in this section
- WHY DO THE SANDING PADS NO LONGER STICK TO THE BOTTOM OF MY SANDER?
- WHERE CAN MY PRODUCT BE REPAIRED UNDER WARRANTY?
- WHERE CAN I TAKE RECONDITIONED TOOLS FOR REPAIR?
- WHERE CAN I GET A DRAWING AND PARTS LIST FOR MY TOOL?
- WHERE CAN I BUY SPARE PARTS?
- THE DCN690 CORDLESS NAILER DOESN'T SEEM TO BE PERFORMING CORRECTLY. WHAT SHOULD I DO?
- IS THE HANDLE ON THE DEWALT KIT BOXES AVAILABLE AS A SEPARATE PART?
- ARE THE RECHARGEABLE CELLS IN MY BATTERY REPLACEABLE ONCE THEY REACH THE END OF THEIR LIFE?
- How can I reset my DEWALT DCR029 radio?
- WILL THE DC010 CHARGE MY BATTERIES?