Your #1 source for kayaking and canoeing information.               FREE Newsletter!
my Profile
 


Paddling.net T-Shirt Sale:



GRUMMAN CANOES
FREE SHIPPING on all canoes until May 14
See Paddling.net for great reviews
www.canoeinglife.com
 
Advice, Suggestions and General Help New Topic Printer Friendly Version

  The smaller the heater, the less exhaust
  Posted by: guideboatguy on Feb-06-13 3:40 PM (EST)
 

... and the less exhaust, the less water vapor you'll have. I had a pretty big heater, and when used a lot, there'd be plenty of condensation on everything that was cold metal or cold glass. When I was a little kid my dad heated a 2+ car garage with a very small style of blower heater, and I don't recall condensation issues, but the place never got very warm either, maybe 40 degrees was the best it would do in cold weather. That's why I think a heater that's too small to cause issues with exhaust fumes or moisture condensation might be too small to provide a truly "warm" work environment, but I'm just "putting two and two together" on that score based on the little bit I've seen.

 Great Products from the Buyers' Guide:

Cartop Kayak Carriers

Portage Carts/Carriers

Sport Cases (Electronics)

Dry Bags

Table of Contents

Google
 
Web Paddling.net


Follow us on:
Free Newsletter | About Us | Site Map | Advertising Info | Contact Us

©2014 Paddling.net Inc.
Educational DVDs Shirt Sale