karl De Pauw: you can do a Little upgrade on the stove to get more heat out of it by putting in a pice of stove pipe in the upper barrel that is cut in half on the bottom +-5 inch connectie it to the exhaust point the opening to exhaust of the bottom barrel then your upper barrel will act as a bell,giving more heat off as only the coldest gasses in the barrel go up the chimney . for more info about Bells https://www.facebook.com/notes/rocket-stoves-rocket-mass-heaters-international/bells-how-do-they-work/859462444073857 i Hope you can have try ad this,make sure the exhaust does not go below 60°c /150°f for condensation reasons ,kind regards karl
Love2boat92: Verizon is a VERY GREEDY company.
tekyMAVERICK: GOD BLESS YOU BROTHER. Thanks for sharing, I cant wait to see your hydroponic setup.
John Watz: Great Video. I have a greenhouse that is 12 X 16. I am trying to find a way to heat it. Your video gives me some ideas. What if you ran the pipe the length of the greenhouse and had the barrel outside the structure. I am aware that most of the heat will be lost, being outside of the structure. I am asking if the heat going the length of the building would keep it warm enough? Your thoughts? I would like to keep the internal temperature around 60-75 degrees.
Jeff Sullivan: Somehow I missed your heater videos for the past 2 years. These are as good as any I've seen, better than most. My greenhouse is only 22' long but my heater is also in a recessed room/closet. I ran the exhaust at a slight angle the length of the greenhouse to dissipate as much heat as possible on the way out. I had a similar drafting problem like yours and was considering adding a second vertical stack to get the fire going and then close the damper to redirect the heat through the horizontal pipe but since you had the same problem even with a vertical stack I may rethink that and try the double wall outside stack first. Any thoughts on this idea? BTW Your original setup was the first horizontal stack setup I have seen on YouTube. I got the idea from my 125 year farmhouse that was heated that way with the pipe running between the rooms through the walls. Henry Ford built the house so I thought maybe it was just one of his ideas.
Michael Kalbow: Howdy everyone. I was looking for a link to the .pdf file you mentioned in your video but it appears as though that link is no longer accurate. Is it possible to get an update?
Willows Garden: Brilliant idea on the shade Bobby, kudos my friend. Hope you and Susan have a wonderful Thanksgiving, hugs, love and prayers to y'all!
whiteflight8: Great videos Love your positive attitude Thanks for sharing
Jim Mcdonald: Great videos. Thanks for sharing
DJ Marion: I think I hate Comcast as much as you hate Verizon.
Ron Nelson: it is a really nice stove. I like it, just thought you might want to rethink the forced air thing. Think of a blacksmith firepit. He pumps air into the fire and the metal gets hot enough to melt.
Ron Nelson: Bad idea running a forced air into your barrel stove. You are increasing the temp of the fire greater than what the steel barrel will withstand. You're going to burn the barrel out faster. Its too thin a metal for that. That's why your wood support grate was warping and breaking.
KINGCOIL1973: Thanks for the good info brother!God bless
Nortekj: Another thing to consider IF you do find that you get better heat with some sort of a grate is to run the 2 inch air supply through to inside of the barrel about 2 inches and then connect a T and then add 2 short nipples (6 to 8 inches long) to an Elbow on each side then add 2 more sections of 2 inch schedule 40 iron pipe to reach to the back of stove that has 3/8th inch holes drilled about every 2 inches apart. after assembling the air supply put sand in the burning chamber just deep enough so that the entire air supply piping assembly can rest on it. This configuration should allow a more complete burn with a lot less creosote buildup.
Neil Jeffs: crumbs You are being ripped of for broadband its only £25 a month in UK
Nortekj: Bobby, Have you considered 2100 degree pipe for the outside portion of the chimney? It has a 6 inch diameter inside stainless pipe with 8 inch outside stainless covering that has a 1 inch layer of rock wool as an insulation barrier between the two different diameter pipes. That's what I use for my wood burning stove that I have in my mobile home. It keeps the inside pipe warm regardless of the temp outside while the outside pipe is same temp as surrounding air temp, hardly any creosote buildup maybe 1/8th of an inch over a 3 year burning cycle. It's expensive but well worth the cost due to less worries about chimney fires or having to clean it out.
brian messinger: use hydrogen peroxide to water your plants---give them ox in the roots and sterilizes any diseases
Ron Gordon: Ive watched all your videos and get something from everyone, when you added the gospel at the end that was fantastic, encouraging and uplifting great job
ShadeTreeChef: WHILE YOU WERE EXPLAINING THE DOUBLE WALL I HAD AN IDEA OF A THREE WALL PIPE WALL PIPE INSULATE THE MIDDLE WALL AND OUTSIDE AND YOU WOULD HAVE A AIR GAP IN BETWEEN THE CENTER AND THE MIDDLE. NOW I WAS CURIOUS OF YOUR OPINION ON THAT
mhpgardener: I do have firebrick in the bottom barrel, about 1/2 way up the sides. It does make a difference.
Barrel Wood Stove Problem Solving - Double Wall Chimney Pipe5
out of 5