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100 thousand btu dayton cieling mounted gas heater will heat how many cubic ft

100 thousand but moldel # 3e370b serial # q9462424

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100k input is about 80k output, and this will typically be on a 1,200-2,000 sq ft home depending on ceiling height and location ,Montana or Los Amgeles?

Posted on Oct 31, 2012

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

tbugger
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SOURCE: dayton unit heater

Dayton heaters are a product sold by Grainger. Contact them for a manual.

Posted on Aug 27, 2008

SOURCE: Dayton Fuel Trimmer is lame heater, need to adjust setting

runs for little bit and shuts off

Posted on Oct 02, 2008

  • 1 Answer

SOURCE: My Cozy Heater sized and installed by professional will not heat

I'm assuming your heater is the little Cozy direct vent wall furnace, your room calculations are correct, and at 57 degrees your main burner is constantly on. If so, it sounds as if you have too low a flame which can be caused by a main burner jet with an undersized orifice (like a propane one that got in the wrong assembly line) or obstructed by dirt, inadequate gas pressure, or a main gas valve that is not fully opening.

Open the pilot light inspection door and look at the main burner flame height. If it is less than 2 inches or so, check out the three possibilities above. If the flame is very yellow and wandering around lazily, check the air intake on your vent cap for obstruction.

Posted on Mar 15, 2009

  • 1 Answer

SOURCE: Dayton 600,000 btu heater oil fired

i have a 600,000 btu oil fired heater, will not come on, but i can make it come on manually,

Posted on Dec 19, 2009

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SOURCE: I need a service manual for a Dayton oil fired

I have a manual for a Dayton 3E218E. If you want a copy email me at Edwards0202@aol.com and put "HEATER MANUAL" in the subject line. I can scan it in and email it back to you. This manual is for 2E510F, 2E511F, 3E218E and 3E219E. I also found a great web site for parts for all these models as well:
http://www.bealsmotor.com/

Posted on Jan 18, 2010

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90000 btu high intensity infrared ceiling hung heat. Have replace twice and Honeywell gas valve once. Always starts and runs first time then never starts again. Coils on gas valve keep burning up. ??


Dayton 3E134E Troubleshooting guide - manualzz.com

manualzz.com/doc/1285710/dayton-3e134e-troubleshooting-guide
This heater must be installed and serviced by trained gas installation and service ... Dayton High-Intensity Heaters ® Description Dayton high-intensity heaters ... ofinfrared radiation by heating a ceramic refractory material to incandescence. ..... 3E133, 3E461, 5VD63, 5VD64 90,000 BTU/H Do not mount heater horizontally.

[PDF]Fall Heating - Plumbing & HVAC

plumbingandhvac.ca/images/documents/PHVAC_Sept-Oct03.pdf
Nova Scotia gas utility eyes dealer network ... valve underbody and screw trim pieces ... Infrared requires a different way of ... gives you a crisp picture, and speeds up pipe locating. ... tiative will keep HVAC contractors busy ..... labelling for equipment usinghigh pressure R410A ..... Multi fired from 90,000 to 179,000 btu/h.

Jan 05, 2016 | Dryers

1 Answer

The length of a pool is 10 ft, the width is 10 ft, the volume is 2,700 cubic ft. we are trying to find out the height.


V = L x W X H
2700 = 10 x 10 x X
2700 = 100 x X
x = 2700/100
x = 27

You should be able to do that in your head.

Mar 10, 2015 | Blue Wave Swimming Pool & Spa Above-Ground...

1 Answer

Btu rating on natural gas meter


Gas meters are usually rated in cubic feet per minute (CFM) not BTU. there are 1027 BTU per cubic foot so do the math. Try the link below Btu rating on natural gas meter

May 14, 2014 | Rheem EcoSense by 7.4 GPM Tankless Water...

1 Answer

Whirlpool dryer model #LG7681XSW2 what is the cubic ft of this dryer? 22000 BTU...serial # MAO143334


Hello, about 7 cubic feet or roughtly 1.918 feet X1.918 feetX1.918 feet equal 7.048 cu/ft. I hope this help you. GB....stewbison

Sep 22, 2011 | Whirlpool Duet 7.0 Cu. Ft. 7-Cycle Super...

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Mr. Heater MRH-MH18B. looking heat a unfinished basment about 1000sq ft


If you're asking if the Mr heater you referenced will heat 1000 sq ft, it won't. You'll need at least 32,000 Btu's to heat that much space. Either a gas mounted convection or infrared wall heater or a vent-free gas fireplace, that has a maximum heat out put of 32,000 Btu's should do the trick. Keep in mind, the air temperature in a basement, doesn't change more than 10 degrees F, thru out the year, so more than 32,000 Btu's is not better.

Hope this helped you and thanks for choosing FixYa.

Sep 12, 2011 | Mr. Heater MRHMH18B Gas Utility

1 Answer

How do you calculate how much free air is required for a 50,000 btu wall heater


Calculate the Cubic Footage of the area to be heated (i,e. Total confined space square footage x ceiling height = Cubic Footage). So let's say the total cubic footage is 3.808. To be considered unconfined space in this example, the total maximum aggregate input rating of all gas-fired appliances installed in the 3,808 cu. ft. space must not exceed 76,160 BTU per hour; (3,808 divided by 50) x 1,000 equals 76,160 BTU per hour.

Normal air infiltration into a confined space will be adequate to supply the necessary fresh air for proper combustion and ventilation if the building is not constructed unusually tight. If it is tightly constructed, some type of fresh air intake should be installed. Being that this 50,000 Btu wall heater is required to be vented to the outside, you can figure that up to 20 to 25% of the heat produced is going up the stack or chimney. That leaves you with a total of 37,500 Btu's dedicated to heating the building.

Placement of the wall heater can be critical in even heat distribution. Of course, it will always be warmer closer to the heater.

I hope this helped answer your question. Thanks for choosing FixYa.

Aug 12, 2011 | Fedders Heating & Cooling

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I am getting ready to buy baseboard heat for a 800-900 squarefoor open area, old GArage, And I am looking at 3 8' 2500W sections of base board. is this enough. And How much better is the units you have...


First, those of us on FixYa don't sell any products or appliances. Just information.

But to answer your question about electric baseboard heating ... It's the most inefficient and costly heating source you could use. With that said, a lot depends on the cubic footage of the area, as well as how well that area is insulated. This applies for electric, gas or oil heating. You rae not just heating square footage, you're wanting to heat cubic footage (i.e. Width x Length x Height = Cubic Footage). Assuming you have an 8 ft ceiling, the Cubic Footage would be (assuming a 9 ft ceiling) 7200 Cubic Feet. Based on that and if it was my home, I'd be installing a 20,000 - 25,000 Btu Vent-free (Flue-Less) Gas Heater, with built-in thermostat control. It could either be as a Free Standing, Vent-free Gas Fireplace System or simply a Wall Mounted Heater. One is decorative, as well as efficient and the other is simple and efficient. Plus, gas heat is a warm, moist heat that you feel very quickly and it's more comfortable than electric or oil heat. As a matter of fact, Vent-free Gas Heating Appliances are 99.9% efficient. And will work without electricity. Which is great during a Winter power outage. If you currently don't have Natural Gas at your home, then LPG (Liquid Propane Gas) is readily available.

So, by now, you figured out that my preference is gas. I have three Vent-free gas heating appliances in my 3000 square foot home (2-Vent-free Remote Controlled Gas Log Sets in existing wood burning fireplaces & a Vent-free heater in my 2-car garage). Our primary heat source is an electric heat pump. Which doesn't work well, when the temperature reach 32 degrees F or lower. We use the gas heaters only as a supplement heat source or as primary source, if the power goes out.

I hope you'll take a little time to research this, because in the long run, it can save you $$$. Below, is a link to Empire Comfort Systems. They have excellent supplemental and primary heating products in all looks, shapes and sizes. This will give you an idea of what's out there.

http://www.empirecomfort.com/corporate/


I hope all of this helped you. Please let me know. Thanks.

Jun 13, 2011 | Fahrenheat F25426 Electric Baseboard...

1 Answer

How much ventilation is needed for operation in 250 sq ft room?


A lot of variables in the question you asked. First, you need to convert your square footage to cubic footage. To do that multiply your square footage by your ceiling height. Assuming you have the standard 8' ceilings, your cubic footage is 2000 cubic feet. Also, what is the maximum BTU Output of your heater. Will the heater be the only heat source?

Now, how air tight is this room: fair, average, excellent? Also, is there a door opening(s) to the rest of the interior of the house? Will the door(s) remain opening during times the heater is in operation? Is this room, a bedroom? If it is a bedroom, the maximum BTU Output can not exceed 10,000 BTU's.

If it's not a bedroom and the maximum BTU Output range does not exceed 20,000 BTU's, you should be fine, as long as this room opens into the rest of the house and the door is left open. Higher than 20,000 BTU's will cause a problem.

Keep in mind, these vent-free heaters use interior air for combustion and as far as BTU Output is concerned, more is not better. Because, you are capturing all the heat. Safe placement of the heater is very important. Always keep combustible items at least 3' from the front of the heater. And never near draperies. The back of the heater should be a minimum of 12" off the wall.

Vent-free gas appliances are very safe when used as the manufacturer intended/specified. However, they are not maintenance free and should be cleaned and serviced at least once a year. Not only to maintain proper operation and efficiency, but equally as important SAFETY.

Feb 01, 2011 | Dyna-Glo Double Tag-a-long Heater

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I have a 5 flr brownstone including the cellar. Each flr is 1200sq ft totaling 6000sq ft. There are two registers on each flr. I was told I would need at least a 250,000 BTU gas furnace to properly...


depending on the heat load calculation and the geographical location you live in a normal rating would be around 30000 btu per 1000 square feet... this could go up if you have high ceilings alot of windows,type of exterior structure( example :brick,wood siding,stone,log home etc) and the fact that it is split level would increase it some as well... 250000. not far fetched but sounds a little high unless you have alot of additional factors as mentioned above...hope this helps good luck servicer for 18 years

Jan 09, 2011 | Dayton Gas Furnace Heater

1 Answer

I have mold problems when using ventless propane gas wall heaters in a small rental house. The house is very tightly insulated. How can I solve this problem?


Air requirments for these units are 50 cubic feet of air for every one thousand BTU'S - if you are under this amount need to have fresh air into the room with a grill that has 1 square inch for every thousand BT'S.

Oct 06, 2010 | Heating & Cooling

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