replacement stainless steel grill grates All-in-One Outdoor Oven, Stove, Grill and Smoker

by:Longzhao BBQ     2020-02-12
replacement stainless steel grill grates All-in-One Outdoor Oven, Stove, Grill and Smoker
This wood-There are four ways to use the outdoor masonry stove: baking, barbecue, cooking and smoking.This outdoor oven can do whatever you need to cook, thanks to the interchanged Grill and grill surface.Please use a grill if you want to roast a steak or fish.If you want to toast, you can slide on the iron pan, fold some bricks on it to keep the heat, and add doors to the heat to keep the heat.If you want to use the top of the stove, simply slide the metal plate (or baking tray) over the top of the fire box.The oven has a thick layer of light Pearl Rock/cement insulation between the fire box and the surrounding concrete blocks, and we include a removable door.This design keeps the heat where it is needed.(Pearl Rock is a porous white substance often found in potted soil.You can buy this mineral product from the garden center.) You can build an outdoor oven in stages, several hours at a time.(It will take you a few days between some steps.) Please check the local building codes before starting construction.The oven is made of materials that you can purchase in your local hardware or building store.You can also find some materials at the salvage yard.Even if you only use it to bake bread, you can save enough money in a year, over $300.Ideally, the stove is built at a comfortable height with concrete countertop space on both sides and a roof to prevent these elements.We covered the concrete block with tiles, mainly for aesthetic reasons, but you can apply plaster to the block or just paint it.Outdoor sinks and storage space are nearby.Another key design element is the size of the firebox-Not too small, not too big, but just right.The fire box of the appropriate size heats up quickly, the combustion is improved, the smoke is reduced, and the temperature is maintained for a longer time.We measured chip cookies, bread plates, medium and large baking pans, cans and baking pans to achieve our best fire box size, 13 inch wide, 28 inch deep and 13 inch high.Our outdoor oven needs to be placed in the fire box for about 45 minutes to 1 hour to reach the baking temperature of 450 to 500 degrees Fahrenheit.Or, if you want a barbecue, you can start in less than half an hour.The stove hardly needs repair.There is no need to clean up the grease in the oven because it will burn off the next time you use it.53 medium-Duty cycle refractory brick (half.by 4½ in.by 9 in.) 28 concrete blocks (4by 8 in.by 16 in.) 12 of the concrete half block 4.by 8 in.by 8 in.4 80-lb.Bag cement 1 80-lb.Bagcement mortar for tiles and blocks for 1 2-gal.13-barrels of fine sand 3lb.Bagsperlite1 1/4Inch steel crossing (1 in.by 14¾ in.by 18 in.) 10 ft of concrete pigsty in a small bag.of 6-in.Stovepipe1 damper1chimney cap1 collar1 tubesilicone 38 m².ft.Tiles (four sides) 4 to 5 lbs.A group of steel pans (in.by 15 in.by 18 in.) 1 grate (15.by 18 in.1 Grate (refrigerator/grill) (13 ).by 18 in.max)36 in.Metal insulated door with handle/ventTotal cost: $300.This price assumes that you do all the work and take advantage of the recycled grilles and skinny legs in yard sales.All new things cost $400.$500.In order to facilitate and optimize the use of the furnace, it is very important to choose the right position for the furnace.Putting it near your indoor kitchen can save a lot of steps, but consider the direction of the breeze so that the smoke does not blow to your house or the outdoor dining area.In order to get the best results, face the furnace door in the downwind.In addition, take into account the privacy, atmosphere, adequate drainage and space for wood and fire fighting supplies.Optional considerations include enough cover space (highly recommended), dining space, additional countertops, and any additional amenities you may want.After selecting and clearing the site, establish the foundation for supporting the furnace.A low-In most cases, it is recommended to use the cost-rubble trench base.Depending on the climate and soil conditions, the specific situation will vary, but the gravel communication is often 18 to 24 inch deep, filled with gravel or gravel and stone.If you build a stove in a bad climate and freeze it badlyUnfreeze the cycle and add a French drain (a small valley full of stones) to remove moisture.Construction sites should be raised if necessary to avoid wet problems.For our gravel trench base, we used recycled broken concrete blocks, also known as "City Crete", not stone.Concrete blocks on flat bricks such as sidewalks and lanes work best.They can be recycled and stacked like stones.Layer these layers onto the top of the trench.Fill the gap with gravel, then consolidate the solid.The next step is to build a concrete-Between each course is reinforced with a ladder (a wire mesh designed to increase strength and prevent cracking) to block the two courses at high heights.Use 4-inch by 8-inch by 16-Inches, there are a few and a half pieces as needed.Base does not need to cut expenses if you follow the plan.Be sure to make the block as vertical, straight and square as possible.Allow to dry for about two days to gain strength.Fill the base with gravel or sand mixture.Fill the base with two 6-Inch layer, gently tamping each layer.Be careful when tamping, so as not to strain the joint of the concrete block.All you want to do is organize the materials.After about five days, the lightweight concrete should have been fully cured and you can start to build the fire box with refractory bricks.Place a half-Thin, clean sand in inches on top of lightweight cement.We screened our own sand.Gallon barrel) through fine mesh.Use the straight edge to make it as horizontal as possible.Accurate leveling is a key step in determining the accuracy of the fire box.The first layer of firebrick creates a fireplace.The standard firebrick size is 2 inch by 4 inch by 9 inch.The front row of firebrick SIS is perpendicular to the other firebricks, extending 2 inch beyond the concrete block (see above ).This makes it easy to sweep coal and ashes into the bucket.We added half-For the sake of stability, the inch cement plate gasket under the front edge, the sand will fall off.All fire-resistant bricks have no mortar, so they can expand and shrink freely.Placement techniques include carefully sliding each refractory brick downOne against the otherTo avoid gaps.After setting up the first course, tap any high point using the end of the hammer handle until all the refractory bricks are flush with each other.Measure the front of the base, find the center, about 20 inch from both sides.Start the first layer of fireproof brick by placing two bricks on both sides of the center of the bottom, making sure the brick is hung around 2 inch in front.(The first layer of firebrick should be 8 inches inch from the back and 11 inch from the side of the base-If you follow the chart instead of the photo.)I made a last-A tiny decision to lengthen the firebox by 4 inch (a firebrick width.In hindsight, this may not be the best option, because now we have very little insulation on the back of the fire box.My suggestion is to use a row of refractory bricks less than shown in the photo.Therefore, the fireplace will have 14 refractory bricks instead of the 16 refractory bricks shown in the photo.The figure shows the recommended method, and the list of materials below is based on this smaller firebox.Continue stacking fire bricks for the sides of the fire box.As shown above, these are stacked on the edge.Firebox is easy to build and can stack bricks in about an hour.You may encounter fire-proof bricks that are not in perfect size.Buy more so you have spare parts.It is important to keep everything vertical, square and horizontal, as well as the flush of all fire-proof bricks with no gaps.If you do not have experience in welding and cutting metal, you may want to have a machine store that makes metal parts for you.Otherwise, the welder and the cutting torch are required for this step.At this point, you can put the steel shelf (the beam of the chimney) in place.Its size is 14 inch by 18 inch by 1 inch by 1 inch (high on the side), made from quarterlyinch steel.The most important measurement is the interior width, which is 14 inch for our shelves.This makes the fireproof brick fit perfectly without being cut.Steel parts are connected with six point welds: three on each side of the bottom, so that they do not interfere with the placement of refractory bricks.Cut torch with cutting 6-Inch diameter hole in the center of the thin leg.After the steel frame is in place, flush with both sides, put the remaining refractory bricks in place to form the bottom of the chimney.To form the outside of the oven, set the remaining two cement blocks (with ladder reinforcement between the two) and be careful not to hit the refractory brick.Around the firebox opening (where the concrete block meets firebricks), leave the eighth-Inch space that allows expansion and contraction.We temporarily stacked the CEBs (compressed earth blocks) in the fire box to keep them in place.Bricks also work.Two to three days to dry up the block.You can now fill the area between the fire box and the concrete block with light cement.We have used a higher proportion of Pearl Rock for this to maximize the thermal insulation around the fire box (this part is less concerned about the compressive strength ).Mix in the first half of the material with Pearl Rock: two bags of cement, slightly less than 26 pounds of Pearl Rock.(We saved very little money for the insulation door and the bottom of the chimney.) Allow drying for a few days before continuing.The next step is to build the countertop.We chose to fall-in-Place the concrete countertop to enhance its strength and resist damage to heat and moisture.For example, if a storm blows some rain into the kitchen, we don't have to worry about it.Strength is important, so we can clip the grain grinder onto the countertop, which is an important issue if you are going to bake healthy bread.Our countertop design holds fire-proof bricks in place.While hot pads are usually used, we don't have to worry about rushing down the hot pot or getting too worried about damaging the surface.The tile is also practical, but we used it on the side of the stove and wanted something different on it.Stone is another good option, but it is too expensive for our budget.We are looking for a cheap way to make concrete countertops and come up with a very good solution at a fraction of the cost of custom countertops --About $20 instead of $2,000.(This cost is 25 feet and 12 feet-Inch countertop.Building a chimney is simple.There is a wind door that can easily control the airflow and save firewood;Turn it on when starting the fire and turn it off when baking so all the heat doesn't come out of the chimney.The lid on the top of the skinny leg prevents rain and snow, and the boots (or collar) and some silicone seal the connection on the roof.The skinny legs are segmented for easy disassembly and cleaning.The gap between the Sto pipe and the chimney base is filled with light cement.The tile is a good finish material and although there are many drawbacks, it also looks beautiful.It's a great value that you can use tiles to create ideas.To decide on the color, please bring back the sample from the store to see what looks best.You may want to select the tile in advance and make a slight adjustment to the size of the stove for a perfect fit.You can adjust the size of the concrete block joints to make the tiles fit perfectly and reduce the amount of tile cutting.You can also apply plaster to concrete blocks or simply paint them.To apply the tile, first scrape the block wall of the concrete residue.Protect the floor with a drip cloth.Align the tiles to determine the uniform spacing.Draw a horizontal line around the stove as a guide to the first line.We start with the base in front.) Mix a bucket of mortar, brush water on the back of each tile (or soak the tile in the water), and apply about three-Wipe a few inches of mortar with a pointed spatula.Taper the edges and gently press each tile in place.Check if each direction is aligned.Several Light points on your spatula handle make the tiles firmly in place.Double check the Plumb, horizontal, or even spacing and make sure the tiles are in the same plane as the stove.It helps to regularly change your viewing angle and line of sight vertically along the surface.All you need to do is turn your outdoor oven into a smoker with a grill (or typical oven grate) about (middle height) in the fire box ).Just drill four holes in the fire-proof brick lined by the fire box, insert the steel pin into the hole, and then add the shelf.You can also use a wire to hang a drip tray from the grate.The oven thermometer helps to ensure that the temperature is correct throughout the smoking process.The outdoor oven uses the same size grill grate and grill to achieve a variety of cooking functions.Depending on how you cook, simply replace one with another.For frying, baking or boiling, quarterly use-Inch steel pan.When baking, stack bricks or concrete blocks at the top of the baking tray to store heat.Another nice feature is to add a grate to the bottom of the fire box and slightly increase the pan to improve the air circulation and reduce the burning.Another alternative energy sourceThe save function is to add a stove washer to seal the baking tray and prevent air leakage.Doors are the key features required for baking.We built a 2-inch-Thick insulated door of 16-Inch steel filled with Pearl Rock.This is another function to save firewood.The front of the door forms a lip and hangs on the fire box opening of about half an inch to help reduce air leakage.The large wooden handle will not be too hot to touch, and the door can be installed and disassembled with one hand.No hinges;The door is inserted in place.We added an adjustable vent to control the airflow and painted the door with hot paint.In our experience, the 1-inch hole on the door seems to be the perfect size.If you prefer a simpler way to build a door, make a thick hard wooden door in it with a piece of metal, about a quarterInch air gap between wood and metal.You can add a tight seal to the edge.In addition, the built-in thermometer on the door is also a good function.Wait a few days for the tile to heal before lighting the stove for the first time.We started with a small fire, gradually, a fire every day, and in order to rule out any remaining moisture, we built a growing fire.The fastest way to make a fire: Place two 2-inch-Firewood on both sides of the fire box.Add a crumpled newspaper in the middle and place the stick on top of the newspaperOne-inch firewood.Add more branches to it in a staggered pattern (until the size of your little finger ).Avoid placing too much Wood at the beginning to maintain a good airflow.Get everything ready before lighting up: Little split light and 1-to 2-One-inch firewood or charcoal.
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