My portable camp stove's burner do not burn the whole circe full.
i have cleaned all the parts and is going to purchase a new jet, but the gas people say there is nothing wrong with the jet. now i see there is another jet right next to the volume knob do you set that also or what is that jet for
my stove is a pasific lp gas stove with two burners and a small oven.
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Re: gas stove burner problems
Just though of something after digging through a number of manuals on various sites--with our stove, we have to open the propane valve, let it sit for a bit--to let the pressure build I guess, before trying to light it. If we don't the burner never comes fully on. Still drives my wife nuts.
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Check your burners to see that they are not plugged up.
I suspect that the regulator is the problem...take a hammer and lightly tap on the top and the bottom of the regulator as the flame is burning...it may loosen uop the needle valve and allow it to get more gas, if this did not work then replace your regulator as it is faulty.
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From what you described, the burner needs to be removed and cleaned and the air shutter adjustment needs to be readjusted. After cleaning and replacing the burner, you can light the unit and then start adjusting the air shutter, until the flames are blue with yellow or orange tips.
Sorry, Lally, we don't sell any parts on this website. Only information on how to repair or find parts. But, you can find the replacement legs you're looking for at Camp Chef. Phone 800-650-2433 and ask for the Parts Dept.
Hello, Disconnect the disposable bottle and make sure the stove's gas adapter is not clogged with insect debris or something. Also make sure your bottle is not empty by trying another one just in case! Douglas
Had same problem. Coleman tech support said, " clean with pipe cleaners". No directions....I would think they would provide a step by step protocol. So, I chose to take the knobs off and use the pipe cleaner where I could. I was able to take one of the two burner control knobs apart. After sticking the clean in every nook I could find, I put back together, and the flame on that burner is back to normal,
The connector for attaching the regulator to a disposable propane cylinder has a sintered bronze filter in the tip of the brass probe tube that is prone to clogging, or the bronze pellets get mashed down over time, restricting gas flow, and this will cause a portable grill or camp stove to perform poorly. The filter is so fine that it takes very good eyesight and bright light to see that it isn't solid metal, or use of a strong magnifying lens. The best solution is to buy a new Coleman regulator assembly. If you are unable to get a new regulator assembly and have the skills and the tools, you can try drilling a very small hole on the side of the probe tube with a #60 drill bit, just below the bronze filter, but near enough the end of the tube so that the hole will be past the plastic seal when the disposable cylinder is fully screwed into place. You should avoid drilling directly into the end of the probe tube, as the end of it is used to depress the Schrader valve in the disposable cylinder to allow gas to flow. A #60 wire gauge drill bit is only 0.040 inch (1.016 mm) in diameter, but makes a hole large enough to supply sufficient gas to a portable grill or a dual-burner camp stove. If you choose to perform this work, the probe should be unscrewed from the regulator body and the Schrader valve core in the probe tube should be removed before drilling. Be sure to clean all brass and bronze particles out of the probe tube before re-installing the Schrader valve core and the screwing the probe into the regulator. Use a removable-grade thread locking compound to secure the probe in the regulator body and don't over-tighten it, so as not to crush the rubber gasket. Allow the thread locking compound to cure for several hours before attempting to use the regulator. Keep in mind that this modification increases the likelihood of dirt getting into the needle valves and jets of your stove or grill, which can cause maintenance problems in the future.