The wood-burning stove can be seen as a combination of a fireplace and a tiled stove. A tiled stove emits energy in the form of radiant heat. The fireplace in the form of convection heat. A wood-burning stove uses both types and thus heats both the air and the objects in the room directly.
Stoves are usually made of sheet steel or cast iron. The combustion chamber is often lined with fireclay, refractory concrete or vermiculite. Additional heat storage is provided by the stove lining (e.g. soapstone, sandstone, ceramic) or as an invisible heat accumulator inside the stove. A fireproof viewing window made of transparent ceramic invites you to look into the fire. To control the combustion of the fuel inside, air is added in a controlled manner. The room air itself is heated by passing it through a duct in the combustion chamber and returning it to the room via ventilation slots.
Both exhaust gases and ashes are produced during combustion. These are discharged via the stove pipe on the one hand and via the ash container on the other.
Mir kontrolléieren an botzen Kamäiner,Schaarschtecher, Heizungsanlagen an villes méi.