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Electric Fireplaces On Sale
Most Electric fireplaces these days can now be installed with a switch. The switch is vey useful because you can turn your Electric fireplace off at will. This technology has come a long way from the olden days, where it was necessary to forage for all your own wood, and then start a fire with flint and tinder. Why not purchase a Electric fireplace and experience this technology for yourself.
So, you've purchased your Electric fireplace. But did it come with doors? Or maybe you want to change the doors it came with. Many fireplace doors these days are designed on computers, so as to really forecast the beauty of the hearth. We hope you browse all the Electric fireplace doors on sale and come to a decision on which one fits your fancy.
If you don't own a Electric fireplace, maybe you should check out the neighbor's Electric fireplace. You know, that elegant, classy looking traditional piece of art they have in their basement? And if that doesn't interest you, how about that friend of yours across the street? Isn't it time you purchased a Electric fireplace too?
How about giving your family the joy and elegance of a Electric fireplace this year for Christmas? There is nothing better then being able to assemble your family and friends in front of a Electric fireplace. Feel the warmth of the hearth lapse over you - nothing else can provide this feeling, only a Electric fireplace. Purchase one or have one installed today and see what everyone else is talking about.
Electric filesplace products
Dimplex CS1205 Compact Electric Stove
Compact electric stove heater for rooms up to 400 square feet. Quiet, fan-forced heater with Hi/Lo settings for even heat distribution; No heat option for visual enjoyment year-round. Patented flame technology provides realistic flame effect. Uses over 90% less energy than gas to produce visual flames; plugs into any standard ...
Price : $114 USD
Dimplex CFP3913E Electric Fireplace
Comes in an expresso finish. Compact fireplace for space saving design. The glass insert stays cool to the touch. ...
Price : $388 USD
Electric Fireplace with Mantel
Mantel-style electric fireplace provides a natural looking flame. No trips to the woodshed or messy ashes to clean. ...
Price : $280 USD
Dimplex Bravado II Electric Fireplace - Espresso
Finish: Espresso. Features: Electric Fireplace. Compact electric firebox. Patented, life-like flame effect with pulsating lava bed. Flame operates with or without heat. 3 / hour with flame only. 8 / hour with flame and heat. No carbon monoxide or emissions, glass stays cool-to-touch. Voltage: 120. BTUs: 5.120. Includes on / ...
Price : $449 USD
Good question. But,
Good question. But, to start with, rezoingce that twhatever we do,it will be agradual transition. Electric cars will be on the market before the end of the decade but only a few thousand a year at first and then build up volume over time. So there's time to build new power generating plants.But there are other options than just large (traditional technology) power plants. To take one example, solar power (I'll use this because its the one I know best but here are others: wind, tidal, geothermal,etc).In California, more power is already needed and soon. But solar power can supply (estimates) up to 30% of the demand and even more of the peakdemand (that occurs when its hot and sunny when solar is at its most efficient). That's a BIG chunk of the power requirements. And it has the advantage that it can be buildt quickly installing solar panels takes days, not years and as market demand builds (its already rising rapidly) the scale of new power generation rises with it. Point is, we get the power starting more or less immediately.The real key is going to be developing an infrastructure that "caters" to electric cars the way our oil/gas/service station industry caters to gasoline powered cars now. And that will take time but again, it will be years before we have enough electric cars to matter, so in a sense its a "self-correcting" problem. Someof this infrastructure is already under development. Here's one model of how some of that infrastructure might work in practice (and, for the sake of arguement, assume its all solar power, weather permitting):You've left your car plugged in to recharge sunday afternoon after the family got pack from church. So, Monday morning, its at full charge. But bad news the traffic is a mess, so by the time you get to work, you're down to half charge. No problem. The owner of the parking deck (enterprising soul) has installed sollar arrays on the roof and plug-ins (with meters to tote up the fees) for customers. You park plug in your car and its recharged long before you get off work. And the rest of the week works pretty much the same. It's not a 100% solar system but 80% of your power at home and from your car comes from solar panels and while paying for those home solar panels was a push a few years before, they've long since returned the investment in lower energy costs. Between that ant the savings on transportation (even the electricity you buy from the parking concession is cheaper than gas used to be) you pay half for energy you did in 2007.Granted, this may take 20 years but that or something similar is the way things are headed. Almost makes you feel sorry for the oil companies. Almost! by Fouda posted on Monday, October 19, 2015
When electricity is
When electricity is geaernted, unused capacity goes to waste. There is no storage facility for capturing this unused capacity. Even in states where there is a shortage, there are peak and slow times. The waste would come at the slow times (usually evenings).Most electric car charging would occur in the evenings so that the car is charged for day usage, and this wasted capacity would be tapped into. Many electric cars also have the ability to recharge using solar power. While you won't get a full charge in this manner over the course of a day (while your car is parked in the work parking lot), it will aid in reducing the power that it requires from the grid. The reality of the situation is that by the time that electric cars impact grid power availability, the plants will have been built. This will take more than 10 years. by Dani posted on Monday, October 19, 2015
Hi: Okay Electric c
Hi: Okay Electric cars are good for the environment, beucase you can now put the blame for any pollution on the electric power generating plant. You no longer have to step on the gas, you instead step on the juice, but be very careful not to become a short circuit conduit.You don't have to worry about spilling gas on your nice dress at the gas station anymore especially if you are on your way to that exceptional date.Smog what smog? This thing runs on 500 horse power of ultra clean electric motor.My electric car runs so silent, I have to keep the windows open to remind myself that I am on the highway.Electric cars will probably fit into the scheme of things someday, when the source of electric power can be adequately justified to be clean, until then the other alternatives are hybrids and some methods for turning your car into one these are reviewed at: by Eugene posted on Tuesday, October 20, 2015
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In principal it woul
In principal it would work just fine. What you are desciibrng is essentially the small wind turbine that would be used on e.g. a yacht, and these can have much smaller fans than you are suggesting. How much power you would get from it would come down to the detailed design of the fan. The alternator would also have an affect on the power you could produce since a car alternator is optimised for typically higher rotation speeds than you would see in a wind turbine.If you look at the technical data for small turbines, they do typically need quite high wind speeds to achieve the headline performance quoted, but nothing like hurricane speeds, and they will still contribute some power at much lower wind speedsPutting several in a line would obviously increase the total power you generated if the wind always came from a direction perpendicular to the line of turbines.Good luck if you take this idea further, but just make sure the fan is well secured it could do a lot of damage if it came off in a high wind. Commercial systems usually have some form of speed limiter built in to them. by Tamla posted on Friday, October 23, 2015
You could build a ge
You could build a generator(alternator) like that but it would plobabry not work in any less than hurricane force winds. The designs I have seen on the net(Google Wind power) start with 7-8 foot windmills. The 42 inch fan simply would not catch enough energy to make any worthwhile power. http://slcfuyyamrm.com [url=http://zzbseij.com]zzbseij[/url] [link=http://tsvcjonzhy.com]tsvcjonzhy[/link] by Akeem posted on Sunday, October 25, 2015
Electric research & price comparison
Purchasing a fireplace is not an easy decision. Often times you will spend hours if not days,
comparing all the different advantages and disadvantages of the fireplaces you have chosen
to compare. Or, you might be the opposite. You may see a fireplace you love and immediately fall
in love with it, and decide you have to have it, no matter the cost. Both situations can prove
true. The important aspect is you remain a smart buyer and consumer in all of this.
You can use tools like Kajiji, Craigslist and E-bay to compare fireplace prices and
determine - are you getting the best deal? If you feel you are not, we would love to hear
from you. Use our contact us page to let us know how we can help.