How Often Clean Chimney. Unisource Cleaning Supplies

How Often Clean Chimney

how often clean chimney
  • A vertical channel or pipe that conducts smoke and combustion gases up from a fire or furnace and typically through the roof of a building
  • a vertical flue that provides a path through which smoke from a fire is carried away through the wall or roof of a building
  • A glass tube that protects the flame of a lamp
  • lamp chimney: a glass flue surrounding the wick of an oil lamp
  • A chimney is a structure for venting hot flue gases or smoke from a boiler, stove, furnace or fireplace to the outside atmosphere.
  • The part of such a structure that extends above the roof
  • Make (something or someone) free of dirt, marks, or mess, esp. by washing, wiping, or brushing
  • make clean by removing dirt, filth, or unwanted substances from; "Clean the stove!"; "The dentist cleaned my teeth"
  • clean and jerk: a weightlift in which the barbell is lifted to shoulder height and then jerked overhead
  • Remove the innards of (fish or poultry) prior to cooking
  • free from dirt or impurities; or having clean habits; "children with clean shining faces"; "clean white shirts"; "clean dishes"; "a spotlessly clean house"; "cats are clean animals"

Say Hello - Environmentally Freindly!
Say Hello - Environmentally Freindly!
Say hello..This is our 2008 Columbia. I can not tell you how much I like this truck - It has a lot of room and just a great truck...I am so thankful that we have it.....I had a truck wash last night so I could take a picture of it so I could show it too everyone but I had to park in a dirt lot..And the bugs were out.. oh well I tried.. HOPE EVERY ONE HAS A GREAT WEEK...deb Explore:Highest position: 71 on Monday, January 7, 2008 Environmentally freindly! Each new heavy diesel truck sold in the United States and Canada will have an exhaust After Treatment System or ATS. These include Diesel Particulate Filters (DPF’s) that trap any particulate matter, or soot, in the exhaust to protect the environment. The soot is periodically REGENERATED into clean, carbon dioxide gas and water vapor. What’s left that comes out of the stack is so clean there is no odor or diesel smell. There are 2 types of REGENERATION: Active and Passive. Active REGENERATION is done automatically, while driving, but if the system gets too dirty alarms will sound and driver intervention is required. We have to park away from any combustible materials, away from trees and overheads, and on a solid non-combustible surface. Once we manually start the REGENERATION process the temperature at the top of the stack can reach 1600 degrees and the truck cannot move until the process is complete. If a driver ignores the alarms and does not stop to complete a manual REGENERATION, the truck will shut down and can’t be restarted until the Diesel Particulate Filter is replaced by a service technician. In a nutshell: Like a self cleaning oven or that first fire in your wood stove you want so hot you clean your chimney pipes…….. The Technical Version: The Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) has mandated that all engines built after 12/31/06 must reduce the level of Nitrogen Oxides and other particulate matter below current levels. The Nitrogen Oxides (NOx) exhausted by the engine will be limited to just over 1.0 grams per brake horsepower hour (g/bhp-hr). Particulate Matter (PM) cannot exceed .01g/bhp-hr. NOx will be reduced by increasing the percentage levels of exhaust gas recirculation (EGR) and, in this truck, with the addition of a Diesel Oxidation Catalyst (DOC). Particulate Matter (PM), made of soot and ash, will be reduced through the use of a Diesel Particulate Filter (DPF). Both the DPF and the DOC will be housed in an After-Treatment Device (ATD). The ATD is a canister that replaces the muffler. It houses a Cordierite ceramic substrate brick called a Diesel Particulate Filter (DPF) and another substrate brick called a Diesel Oxidation Catalyst (DOC). As exhaust gas passes through the ATD, the DOC oxidizes hydrocarbons and reduces NOx and the DPF traps PM. Per EPA mandate the ash must be cleaned from the DPF, no more often than every 150,000 miles or 4,000 to 6,000 hours of service. Soot is also collected in the ATD but is converted to basic elements and a small amount of ash by an event called Regeneration. There are two types of Regeneration: Passive and Active. Both involve a temperature increase within the ATD. Passive Regeneration takes place inside the ATD when temperatures reach 300-degrees Celsius. The process is ongoing when the truck is being driven and exhaust gas temperatures are no higher than normal. Active Regeneration occurs when the inside temperature of the ATD reaches 600-degrees Celsius. The process is achieved by diesel fuel passing through the DOC or by igniting diesel fuel with a burner. The two basic types of active regeneration are: Active In-Transit Regeneration: Truck is traveling at speeds greater than 20 miles per hour. Discontinued under 10 mph. Stationary Active Regeneration: Truck is parked and in neutral. Driver or maintenance technician performs necessary tasks. Ultra Low Sulfur Diesel (ULSD) Fuel and Low Ash Engine Oils will be required.
Chimney Tops, GSMNP, Sevier Co, TN
Chimney Tops, GSMNP, Sevier Co, TN
From the sign: Nearly vertical holes in the tops of these jutting rocks make them look like natural chimney flues, and mountain people named them Chimney Tops. The Cherokees called the mountain Duniskwalguni, meaning 'forked antlers.' The half-billion-year-old Chimney Tops, made of slates, schists, and phyllites, sit atop even older rock -- Thunderhead Sandstone, a tough, erosion resistant rock. The chimney rock (Anakeesta Formation) is softer than the sandstone, allowing rain, hail, and ice -- over hundreds of millions of years -- to fashion its chimney-shaped likeness.

how often clean chimney
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