Radiateur mural au propane à évacuation directe de 17 000 BTU

Radiateur mural au propane à évacuation directe de 17 000 BTU

Le radiateur mural à évacuation directe d'Ashley Hearth Products est la solution parfaite pour le chauffage par zone. La conception de la fournaise à évacuation directe peu encombrante se monte sur un mur extérieur et l'ensemble de ventilation réglable s'ajuste pour s'adapter aux murs de 4 1/2 pouces à 10 pouces d'épaisseur. Pour une chaleur propre et confortable quand et où vous le souhaitez, la flamme du gaz est complètement scellée à l'intérieur, loin de tout contact avec l'air ambiant. L'air nécessaire à la combustion est aspiré de l'extérieur dans la chambre par l'évent et les produits de combustion sont évacués directement vers l'extérieur. Seule une chaleur propre et douce, en circulation continue, est délivrée dans la pièce. Les fenêtres et les portes restent fermées car aucun air ambiant n'est utilisé pour la combustion. La fournaise DVAG17L est conçue pour chauffer jusqu'à 570 pieds carrés. Ft. et a une entrée de 17 000 BTU.

  • Modèle # : DVAG17L

  • Caractéristiques
    • La veilleuse de sécurité avec régulateur de pression intégré arrête complètement le débit de gaz en cas d'extinction de la veilleuse
    • Le brûleur à orifice en acier inoxydable 430 offre un fonctionnement marche et arrêt silencieux, ce qui en fait un outil de chauffage silencieux pour votre maison
    • Chauffe jusqu'à 570 pieds carrés
    • Conçu pour être utilisé avec du gaz propane liquide
    • Jusqu'à 17 000 BTU d'apport de chaleur
    • Le système de combustion scellé est parfait pour les chambres et les espaces de vie
    • Éclairage Piezo incomparable pour des démarrages rapides
    • Pas de ventilation compliquée à acheter ou à installer, le kit complet est inclus (comprend un bouclier thermique, un tuyau de ventilation, un tuyau d'admission d'air, un solin, un capuchon et une bielle)
    • Approuvé pour une utilisation dans les maisons mobiles ou modulaires
  • Caractéristiques
    Type de carburant Propane liquide
    Produit Accessoires inclus Non
    Produit Thermostat Réglable Oui
    Produit Électricité requise Non
    Largeur du produit (po) 27.36
    Efficacité du produit 70
    Système d'élément de produit Non
    Produit Source d'allumage Piezo
    Garantie du fabricant du produit Garantie limitée d'un an
    Cote thermique du produit BTU 17000
    Produit Capacité de chauffage auxiliaire (BTU) 17000
    Arrêt automatique du produit Oui
    Débit de carburant du produit (lbs/h) 1.89
    Couleur / Finition du produit Beige
    Produit Superficie Chauffée (pi²) 570
    Chauffe-eau portatif Non
    Hauteur du produit (po) 20
    Produit Intérieur / Extérieur Intérieur
    Contenu de l'emballage du produit Chauffage, plaque de montage mural et matériel, bouclier thermique, tuyau d'évent, tuyau d'admission d'air, solin, capuchon et bielle
    Profondeur du produit (en) 6.61
    Matériau du produit Acier
    Emplacement de montage du réchauffeur de produit mur
  • Dimensions
    Largeur assemblée (po) 27.36
    Poids du paquet 60
    Largeur du paquet 29.75
    Hauteur du colis 30.75
    Profondeur assemblée (in) 6.61
    Profondeur de l'emballage 9.75
    Hauteur assemblée (po) 20
  • Autre
    Nom de la marque MFG Produits de foyer Ashley
    Modèle MFG # (Série) DVAG17L
    Garantie du fabricant Garantie limitée de 1 an
    Rechercher des mots-clés gaz, chauffage, évacuation directe, fournaise, montage mural, propane
    CUP 012685003566
  • Réglementaire
    Énumérez les produits chimiques contenus qui causent des malformations congénitales conformément à la proposition 65 de la Californie Monoxyde de carbone
    Contient des produits chimiques qui causent des malformations congénitales (Calif Prop65) Oui
    Avertissement de la Proposition 65 de la Californie requis Oui
    Contient des produits chimiques qui causent le cancer (Calif Prop65) Oui
    L'article a des restrictions ? Non
    Énumérez les produits chimiques contenus qui causent le cancer selon la proposition 65 de la Californie Monoxyde de carbone
  • FAQ
    • I smell a gas odor when the control knob is in the off position. What do I do?
      • Gas leak:
        1. Do not try to light the appliance.
        2. Do not touch any electrical switch.
        3. Do not use any phone in the building.
        4. Have gas company come and locate the leak.
        5. If the gas company is unavailable have the fire department come and locate the leak.
      • Defective control valve – try to push down or turn the control knob. If it will not push down or turn, the control valve may be defective. **It may still be defective even if the control knob will move.
    • Why will my burner not light?
      • Burner orifice is clogged – clean the same way you would the pilot orifice.
      • Burner orifice diameter is too small – have a gas technician replace the orifice with the correct size.
      • Incorrect gas pressure – see below:
        1. Check that the manual shutoff valve is in the open position.
        2. Have the gas company check that the incoming gas line is pressurized correctly and is not leaking.
        3. If using propane-check that a large enough tank is being used (at least 100 gallon). If the tank has recently been refilled be sure that all the air has been flooded from the gas line.
        4. Have a gas technician check to see if the right size piping was used and if the gas regulator is set correctly.
    • What will cause my pilot to light, but go out when the control knob is released?
      • Control knob is not pressed in all the way – pressing the control knob down allows a flow of gas to the pilot assembly. If not pressed all the way down the pilot will not be self-sustaining.
      • Thermocouple – when the control knob is held down during ignition you are manually opening the gas valve to allow gas flow through the pilot assembly. During normal operation the thermocouple generates a small voltage that holds the gas valve open to allow gas flow. If the thermocouple is bad there will be no gas flow to the pilot assembly once the control knob is released.
        • The thermocouple connection may just be loose.
        • The pilot hood that directs the pilot flame towards the thermocouple may be bent and not allowing contact between the flame and thermocouple.
      • The pilot is clogged – over time a residue will buildup on the orifice and pilot components which will affect the flow of gas. Use a heavy duty pipe cleaner to clear the orifice opening (be sure not to enlarge the opening). Use a non-abrasive scouring pad to clean the thermocouple and other metal components. Use a mild soap and water solution…never anything flammable.
      • Control valve – it is possible that the control valve is damaged or faulty. The only option here is to replace it. This must be done by a licensed gas technician.
      • Orifice isn’t the right size – higher altitudes will affect the operation of a gas heater. Especially when using NG because it is lighter than air. A smaller orifice can be used to obtain the needed pressure at higher altitudes. These are not available through USSC.
    • Why will my pilot not light?
      • Loose ignitor wire – Remove the front cover and check to see if the ignitor wire has come lose. This can happen during shipping.
      • Bad piezo ignitor – if the ignitor wire is secure and not damaged but there is still no spark, it’s possible the ignitor itself is faulty.
      • There is no (or not enough) gas supply –
        1. Check that the manual shutoff valve is in the open position.
        2. Have the gas company check that the incoming gas line is pressurized correctly and is not leaking.
        3. If using propane-check that a large enough tank is being used (at least 100 gallon). If the tank has recently been refilled be sure that all the air has been flooded from the gas line.
        4. Have a gas technician check to see if the right size piping was used and if the gas regulator is set correctly.
    • What is a vent free system?
      Vent-free fireplaces rely on indoor air for combustion. A chimney or flue isn't necessary.
      • Vent-free systems add some moisture to the air. It is important that they are installed in well ventilated areas. If not ventilated properly, they may promote mold and mildew growth.
      • It is always a good practice to install CO monitors when using vent free heaters. CO poisoning is a concern if the heater is installed in an area that is not ventilated properly.
      • Some states and other countries (such as Canada) do not allow Vent-free systems.
  • I smell a gas odor when the control knob is in the off position. What do I do?
    • Gas leak:
      1. Do not try to light the appliance.
      2. Do not touch any electrical switch.
      3. Do not use any phone in the building.
      4. Have gas company come and locate the leak.
      5. If the gas company is unavailable have the fire department come and locate the leak.
    • Defective control valve – try to push down or turn the control knob. If it will not push down or turn, the control valve may be defective. **It may still be defective even if the control knob will move.
  • Why will my burner not light?
    • Burner orifice is clogged – clean the same way you would the pilot orifice.
    • Burner orifice diameter is too small – have a gas technician replace the orifice with the correct size.
    • Incorrect gas pressure – see below:
      1. Check that the manual shutoff valve is in the open position.
      2. Have the gas company check that the incoming gas line is pressurized correctly and is not leaking.
      3. If using propane-check that a large enough tank is being used (at least 100 gallon). If the tank has recently been refilled be sure that all the air has been flooded from the gas line.
      4. Have a gas technician check to see if the right size piping was used and if the gas regulator is set correctly.
  • What will cause my pilot to light, but go out when the control knob is released?
    • Control knob is not pressed in all the way – pressing the control knob down allows a flow of gas to the pilot assembly. If not pressed all the way down the pilot will not be self-sustaining.
    • Thermocouple – when the control knob is held down during ignition you are manually opening the gas valve to allow gas flow through the pilot assembly. During normal operation the thermocouple generates a small voltage that holds the gas valve open to allow gas flow. If the thermocouple is bad there will be no gas flow to the pilot assembly once the control knob is released.
      • The thermocouple connection may just be loose.
      • The pilot hood that directs the pilot flame towards the thermocouple may be bent and not allowing contact between the flame and thermocouple.
    • The pilot is clogged – over time a residue will buildup on the orifice and pilot components which will affect the flow of gas. Use a heavy duty pipe cleaner to clear the orifice opening (be sure not to enlarge the opening). Use a non-abrasive scouring pad to clean the thermocouple and other metal components. Use a mild soap and water solution…never anything flammable.
    • Control valve – it is possible that the control valve is damaged or faulty. The only option here is to replace it. This must be done by a licensed gas technician.
    • Orifice isn’t the right size – higher altitudes will affect the operation of a gas heater. Especially when using NG because it is lighter than air. A smaller orifice can be used to obtain the needed pressure at higher altitudes. These are not available through USSC.
  • Why will my pilot not light?
    • Loose ignitor wire – Remove the front cover and check to see if the ignitor wire has come lose. This can happen during shipping.
    • Bad piezo ignitor – if the ignitor wire is secure and not damaged but there is still no spark, it’s possible the ignitor itself is faulty.
    • There is no (or not enough) gas supply –
      1. Check that the manual shutoff valve is in the open position.
      2. Have the gas company check that the incoming gas line is pressurized correctly and is not leaking.
      3. If using propane-check that a large enough tank is being used (at least 100 gallon). If the tank has recently been refilled be sure that all the air has been flooded from the gas line.
      4. Have a gas technician check to see if the right size piping was used and if the gas regulator is set correctly.
  • What is a vent free system?
    Vent-free fireplaces rely on indoor air for combustion. A chimney or flue isn't necessary.
    • Vent-free systems add some moisture to the air. It is important that they are installed in well ventilated areas. If not ventilated properly, they may promote mold and mildew growth.
    • It is always a good practice to install CO monitors when using vent free heaters. CO poisoning is a concern if the heater is installed in an area that is not ventilated properly.
    • Some states and other countries (such as Canada) do not allow Vent-free systems.