Side Burner Can Stove
This is a side burner aluminium tank furnace.It combines several different designs I 've seen on the Web, as well as some of my own styles.I have a few Taiwanese backpack stoves; The one I will show you in this tutorial is a lot less weight than all of them.Anyone who has been on a overnight camping trip knows that losing weight is critical to being able to hike or ride comfortably.This stove is very light and usually weighs less than 15 grams even with adhesive tape.The wide mouth makes it much easier to fill the stove with fuel than the traditional Penny stove.The side burner makes this stove without a bracket, and after the unit is "heated", the pot can be placed directly on the top of the stove.The larger version of the stove made of the Foster can is about 25 grams.In fact, I carry two of these things with me so that I can cook two things at the same time, which is great for cooking the actual food.The equipment I use includes a larger higher output stove and a smaller lower output stove.I found that this combination is good for making dinner.I can cook a pot of water and heat other things at the same time.The stove is about 37 grams in total and very light in weight.I put the fuel in a separate container for two furnaces and just pour in the amount I need.Be careful when making and using this tool, be sure to be safe when dealing with fires.If you like this structure, vote for the outdoor game!These are the tools and materials needed to complete this project.Tools T-Knife steel wool formwork clamping loose blade scrap wood (1 ).5 "thick) aluminium cans of scissors material! (2 or 3) aluminium or copper bands use a practical knife to cut carefully on the inner edge of the bottom of the can.BE CAREFUL.This can be tricky, be careful not to cut yourself.I always put a new blade for this and I found it to make it easier.After you cut a beautiful deep forest around the edge of the inside (1-2 times), push the blade in and cut a slit along the groove you made.Using the slit as the starting point, the bottom of the jar should pop up easily.I sometimes use a flat head screwdriver to help expand the crack and push the bottom into it.I made the template and made this step very easy.Download them in the tools and materials steps.Just wrap them in the jar and poke holes in all the marks!I poked about 1/8 holes from the top edge.When you tape the template onto the jar, about 1/8 "space from the top edge of the jar.This will ensure that all burner holes are straight and well spaced.This is where scrap wood, loose blades and clips work.Any plate or plate of 1."Thick will work.I just clipped the blade on the board opposite the table.This makes it very easy to cut the bottom and top and come out directly each time.Just rotate the jar on the blade.First of all, you need to cut a flat piece from a jar you have already used.There should be a straight line from the top or bottom cut out.This can be used for initial measurements.First, I do these measurements with one edge of the template, reducing the strip to 2 1/4 "high.
If you cut this part with straight edges, you will most likely get better results. The closer your lines are to completely parallel, the easier it is for the wall to seal to the top and bottom. Next, I put the template on it and cut it to a width of 7 5/8. I made two guide marks for each slit and then cut them off with scissors. Finally, mark the hole of the fuel through the wall. I do this by placing the template on the part and then pressing a pen in the centre of the circle. The holes can be beautiful, or you can cut out some small gaps at the bottom. When the wall is "linked" into a circle, place the label in the centre of the circle. This will stop them from reaching out. Pressing the cans together is the hardest part. There are a few tricks to make it easier, but it's still hard. In my experience, "can stretching" was very successful. This is done by taking an extra jar (a full jar will not be crushed while you are working) and placing it on the cutting side at the top of your stove for a rotational movementAfter "rotating" for a minute or two, push the (full) tank directly to the top of the stove. As you can see in the image of this step, if you look closely, the jar stretches slightly. This makes it easier to assemble all the parts. If you have a hard time assembling your top and bottom together, a series of crimp can be made, which makes it easier. Be careful not to make them too big. These problems are that they can create dents on the side, resulting in a leak on the finished stove. As long as these dents are not too large, they can be fixed by attaching the stove at the last step. Place the inner wall on the bottom of the furnace with holes in the bottom. Then align the top and carefully press the parts together. It's easier said than done, but be patient. Don't worry too much about the interior before you start sliding up and down. Once they start sliding together, make sure the inner wall is aligned with the top as it is completely pressed together. It should be placed in the groove. If you want your stove to be raw aluminium, you can remove the paint with steel wool. If you do a really good job of pressing the jar together, you probably don't need to do that. I usually do this anyway; It may add three grams to the total weight of the stove. Tie the top and bottom together to make sure they are well sealed together. They need to be taped if you have any dents so they don't leak. Any leakage will also burn like a burner hole.INSTRUCTIONS 1. Fill the stove with fuel in Center 2.Ignite the stove (the easiest match to use) 3.Heat your stove (about 60 seconds) 4.Place the pot or pan in front of the stove 5.COOK! 6. Remove your pot or pot from the stove * Make sure your pot bottom is not lit!8. I use a transgender alcohol-covered stove to extinguish (it can be suffocated and cannot be blown out) the fuel. At Wal-Mart, los, Home Depot is available. Almost all kinds of hardware stores. It's usually painted remover and thinner. When you light the stove, it is necessary to heat the stove for about a minute. When the first light is on, only the opening of the centre will burn. When the flame goes through the burner hole, you will know that it is ready for cooking. If you put the pot on the stove too early, it will actually put the stove out. It may take a little time to adapt. The only downside I have with this stove is that there is fuel condensate at the bottom of the pan. This can be a problem because when you take out the pot, the fuel that condenses on the bottom light will burn for a few seconds. Basically, when you pick up the pot from the stove, a small flame lights up at the bottom of the pot. Keep this in mind when using the stove! Make sure you use the stove in a safe, well-ventilated area with no flammable items nearby. Before lighting the stove, it is a good habit to make sure your fuel container is safe and clear from your cooking area.I like to use a stone surface so I can drop the pot anyway. Be careful when making and using this tool, be sure to be safe when dealing with fires.