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Titanium Cooking Pot


titanium cooking pot
    cooking pot
  • Cookware and bakeware are types of food preparation containers commonly found in the kitchen. Cookware comprises cooking vessels, such as saucepans and frying pans, intended for use on a stove or range cooktop. Bakeware comprises cooking vessels intended for use inside an oven.
    titanium
  • Titanium ( ) is a chemical element with the symbol Ti and atomic number 22. Sometimes called the "space age metal", it has a low density and is a strong, lustrous, corrosion-resistant (including sea water, aqua regia and chlorine) transition metal with a silver color.
  • (Say: tie - tayne - ee - um) - An exotic and expensive metalĀ frame material that's super light, lively riding and ultra durable.
  • The chemical element of atomic number 22, a hard silver-gray metal of the transition series, used in strong, light, corrosion-resistant alloys
  • a light strong grey lustrous corrosion-resistant metallic element used in strong lightweight alloys (as for airplane parts); the main sources are rutile and ilmenite

titanium hobo multi stove with pot
titanium hobo multi stove with pot
SnowPeak pot altered to a hobo multi stove, able to carry a trangia alcohol burner. well I noticed some funny discussions on some outdoor forum, about why using titanium and how this stove may work... I can assure you this stove work's pretty well and fast ! who ever knows anything about the behaviour of fire, will understand, that hot air draws upwards and in the same amount of fresh air needs to flow in as well to keep a constant heat. better known as the chimney effect. Like an tuned engine, the more air coming in, the faster the engine can breath out and burns fast, less air in and the fire or engine running slow, just pure physics, that's all. So... this invention is based on simple physics, in the wild I want to cook and boil my meals fast and most effective. So I want a fast and hot fire to get my water for tea fast without much of a hassle. the "chimney effect" is incredible fast and very hot, regarding it's simple air flow design, so that the wood burning down to white ashes, dust like powder only, just dropping out of the bigger holes at the bottom side, no need of any grill mesh inside to keep the fire of the ground for a better draft. Because this stove getting very hot, other cheaper materials would suffer from damage like a aluminium cup would eventually melt down in long term use regarding the enormous heat.. or steel, well it would not melt but is heavy, will bend during the tension stress that comes from the heat, need endless time to cool down before you can even touch it, can not be packed away safely for a while after use to pack it away, titanium on the other hand... well read on.. now to the question why using titanium... well, it's light weight, non stick and cooling down instantly and don't transfers the heat very easily, at the end... well the thing fit's snug in to my cooking pots as well making a very small and light weight travel kit (the complete kit weights no more than 360g incl. the Trangia and all the two pots and the cup), additional it dose not relay on any expensive fuel to run or the need to carry the fuel either, wood and small sticks can be found every where, even dry rabbit or camel shit will do the job to burn and lighten a fire. one word to the two pins that are used to hold the Trangia in position.. well simply to have a pre-set distance for the flames, spreading in a optimal manner and distance to the bottom of the pot. I did use a MagicFlame HOBO stove before, but they are heavy, bend from the heat and dirty after a while of use, need extra storage and don't cool down very fast too. well I hope I could do away with some of the speculations of why and how this is a good or bad design... in the end it just work's, that's all it matters. some are mention the high cost of it... well it's just a big cup for 40-Euros, anything else, no sensible moving parts at all, compare to all the other solutions... just maintenance free, still the best bet..
Titanium hobo multi stove
Titanium hobo multi stove
SnowPeak titanium hobo multi stove. (DIY only... thing's you can't buy) well I noticed some funny discussions on some outdoor forum, about why using titanium and how this stove may work... I can assure you this stove work's pretty well and fast ! who ever knows anything about the behaviour of fire, will understand, that hot air draws upwards and in the same amount of fresh air needs to flow in as well to keep a constant heat. better known as the chimney effect. Like an tuned engine, the more air coming in, the faster the engine can breath out and burns fast, less air in and the fire or engine running slow, just pure physics, that's all. So... this invention is based on simple physics, in the wild I want to cook and boil my meals fast and most effective. So I want a fast and hot fire to get my water for tea fast without much of a hassle. the "chimney effect" is incredible fast and very hot, regarding it's simple air flow design, so that the wood burning down to white ashes, dust like powder only, just dropping out of the bigger holes at the bottom side, no need of any grill mesh inside to keep the fire of the ground for a better draft. Because this stove getting very hot, other cheaper materials would suffer from damage like a aluminium cup would eventually melt down in long term use regarding the enormous heat.. or steel, well it would not melt but is heavy, will bend during the tension stress that comes from the heat, need endless time to cool down before you can even touch it, can not be packed away safely for a while after use to pack it away, titanium on the other hand... well read on.. now to the question why using titanium... well, it's light weight, non stick and cooling down instantly and don't transfers the heat very easily, at the end... well the thing fit's snug in to my cooking pots as well making a very small and light weight travel kit (the complete kit weights no more than 360g incl. the Trangia and all the two pots and the cup), additional it dose not relay on any expensive fuel to run or the need to carry the fuel either, wood and small sticks can be found every where, even dry rabbit or camel shit will do the job to burn and lighten a fire. one word to the two pins that are used to hold the Trangia in position.. well simply to have a pre-set distance for the flames, spreading in a optimal manner and distance to the bottom of the pot. I did use a MagicFlame HOBO stove before, but they are heavy, bend from the heat and dirty after a while of use, need extra storage and don't cool down very fast too. well I hope I could do away with some of the speculations of why and how this is a good or bad design... in the end it just work's, that's all it matters. some are mention the high cost of it... well it's just a big cup for 40-Euros, anything else, no sensible moving parts at all, compare to all the other solutions... just maintenance free, still the best bet..

titanium cooking pot
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