Tent heaters safety - Electric water heater efficiency
Tent Heaters Safety
- A person or thing that heats, in particular a device for warming the air or water
- A conductor used for indirect heating of the cathode of a thermionic tube
- A heater is object that emits heat or causes another body to achieve a higher temperature. In a household or domestic setting, heaters are usually appliances whose purpose is to generate heating (i.e. warmth). Heaters exists for all states of matter, including solids, liquids and gases.
- (heater) device that heats water or supplies warmth to a room
- A fastball
- (heater) fastball: (baseball) a pitch thrown with maximum velocity; "he swung late on the fastball"; "he showed batters nothing but smoke"
- Denoting something designed to prevent injury or damage
- a safe place; "He ran to safety"
- guard: a device designed to prevent injury or accidents
- A condom
- the state of being certain that adverse effects will not be caused by some agent under defined conditions; "insure the safety of the children"; "the reciprocal of safety is risk"
- The condition of being protected from or unlikely to cause danger, risk, or injury
- a portable shelter (usually of canvas stretched over supporting poles and fastened to the ground with ropes and pegs); "he pitched his tent near the creek"
- camp: live in or as if in a tent; "Can we go camping again this summer?"; "The circus tented near the town"; "The houseguests had to camp in the living room"
- a web that resembles a tent or carpet
- A portable shelter made of cloth, supported by one or more poles and stretched tight by cords or loops attached to pegs driven into the ground
CPT Smith's Eureka Tent
CPT SMITH'S Camo Eureka Timberline tent. I lived in this tent from when my unit departed Dammam port around 20 January until we returned to Khobar towers in May 1991. This tent protected me well from multiple shamals (dust storms), rains and various desert bugs. I was one of the few soldiers that stayed dry in the hard driving desert rains.
The tent is nice because I can lay out my personal gear and it has a floor to keep out the creepie crawlies. The zipper broke after one continuous month of service in the desert (I had used this tent previously in multiple training exercises at Fort Riley and Fort Irwin). After the zipper broke I closed the netting flap with safety pins from the M-16 ammo bandoleers. That kept most of the desert crawlies out. When I returned to the states I had the tent zipper replaced (heavy duty) at an upholstery shop and the tent is still servicable 20 years later.
In the back ground you can see the tent that the S-1/S-4 soldiers slept. The advantage of my tent was that I was on night shift most of the time and had privacy to sleep. The disadvantage was that I did not have a heater and it was close to freezing on January / February desert nights, but since I worked on night shifts and slept during the day, I really did not need the heater.
After this photo was taken, the combat engineers destroyed an ammuition depot approximately a kilometer away. Debris rained down on my tent and a rear axel from a large truck landed where the photographer is standing.
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