Sawdust Stove Rocket Stove Build QUICK AND EASY




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Angel Gabrial: When I lived in a cabin out in the woods I used something like this but I had 14 metal cans packed in wet sawdust sitting on the porch. Every morning I took two empty cans (one used the night before and the one used to make breakfast) cleared out all the ashes, inserted the pipes and packed them as tight as I could to get rid of as much water as possible. Then I'd add my secret ingredient (what ever bacon grease I had from breakfast along with any animal fat there might be from the night before) Wait a while then remove the pipes. The smell of bacon always got me hungry and gave me the incentive to go out and hunt. The fats, oils and grease are not only for the great smell but to help the fire last longer. There are actually three reasons the fire lasts longer. The second reason is that because of the water it's packed tighter and holds 25 to 40% more sawdust, depending on how tight you packed it, but also because of reason number 3. It needs to dry out the wet outer layers. An added bonus is, you also get longer lasting heat, because of the steam being released into the air. So every morning I used to pack and press fresh sawdust into two cans and set them back into the rotation to be used again in a week.      I should explain that the top layer of sawdust and the sections where the pipes were removed have open air and only need 24 to 48 hours to dry up and when those parts are dry the cans can be used and that dry section (while burning) helps the inner layers to dry so this rotation can be done with three or four cans

Bradley'sCoFarm: We own a commercial sawmill and we have a big mountain of sawdust and sometimes we put it in a lit burn barrel during the night at the end of a field to cover it with smoke to stop it from frosting on anything sensitive to cold. But i've always wondered what do to with the rest because in a day we can have. Maybe 5-6 wheelbarrow loads. So this is a great idea thank you for this

Kube Dog: You can pick these buckets up at places. 0:18. Thanks, dude. I guess that's where I get the sawdust too?

Brandt VanAusdal: You would make the world's best Scoutmaster.

Big Nizzle: what are your thoughts about using particle board dust?

Brian Chrisope: Dam dude get some new tennisshoes

Brian Chrisope: Next  project will be turning a wood stove into an electric generator

Aleksandra Bissani: the saw dust from the stores are mixed with chemicals . Does it affect the air quality?

Out Of Place Ninja: I wonder how well a two bucket system with a sawdust packer would work. Basically take the bucket you have, get an identical one. Put a lid on the bottom bucket and put a hole in it and a hole in the bottom of the other bucket. Put a lid on the second bucket and have a hole in it. The second top bucket could be used to help capture the heat from that fireball and could allow an actual chimney to be put on it. On the bottom bucket, it could be beneficial to put some cob or cement or something heat resistant in the area around the hole to reduce damage to the bucket and make it last longer. Some creative welding and a few metal buckets and you could have a rather spiffy sawdust heater. The packer I was talking about is you could cut a spare lid so it fits in the top of the bucket and rig up a bottle jack to apply some serious pressure to pack the sawdust easier. Drop sawdust in the bucket with properly sized pipes, put lid plate on top (with a hole in the center for the "chimney" pipe), and crank a jack a little to pack the bucket. When satisfied, remove the lid and pipes and stick on the real lid and top bucket.

Jerry Sineath: you have some good videos, i enjoy them. but are you ever going to work on your ford? id like to see it. have you been to fordtruckclub.net keep the vids coming.

dan d: clever

Chris Vickery: Word of warning, never use sawdust from treated timber. Highly poisonous fumes.

What sort of timber is that sawdust from? Looks like it might be pine.

Orlando Rogér Santos: Excelente ideia, porém feito de tubo de aço de 12" diametro e 80cm de altura, ficará para filhos e netos podendo fazer Maniçoba, Barreada, Mocotó e outros com fogo no minimo 07 dias de duração. Excellent idea, though made of steel tube of 12 "diameter and 80 cm high, will be for children and grandchildren can make Maniçoba, Barreada, Mocotó and others with fire at least 07 days long.

bocfat: Appreciate you sharing I did subscribe

madeline aldred: this is brilliant, am going to try a smaller one to heat the air around a composting toilet in winter, but I will need to vent the flames somehow, any ideas?? Toilet vault enclosed.

rockethead555: thats a crazy weird  design, cool as a novelty but impractical, what will you do with all that smoke ? . . no no 

Peter Bakis: How much heat did it give off?
Is there a way you could use it inside, venting it somehow?

Richard Sandwell: Such a great idea, burning fuel that nobody else wants.

John Melville: Fascinating! Would it help to have a steel disc with a two or three inch hole in the middle to cover the top of the sawdust? Also how about compressing the sawdust with a hydraulic jack before the burn?

Schools: Learn how to get phlebotomy training in California! The job pays decent money for the amount of schools needed to graduate.
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Sawdust Stove Rocket Stove Build QUICK AND EASY 5 out of 5

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Sawdust Stove Rocket Stove Build QUICK AND EASY