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Two things -- A barbecue tank regulator is typically set for about 1 PSI. Your range requires a pressure of 11-13 inches water column, according to the manual. One PSI is about 28 inches water column, so you're feeding far too much pressure. I've seen regulators that cut flow to a minimum when there's too much gas flow, then reset when flow stops. I know ...


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The gas pipe is grounded by the appliance, and that's apparently it, modulo local codes Under current national codes (NFPA 58 for propane, IFGC or NFGC/NFPA 54 for the gas piping), the gas line is grounded by way of the grounding wire in the cooktop due to it being black iron (instead of CSST, which needs a bit of help with the "conducting electricity&...


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There is basically no significant difference, and if you want a new range and care about IAQ, just go induction anyway The difference in emissions between a propane burner and a natural gas burner is quite small; this is to be expected, because they're really almost the same (many modern NG appliances can be converted to propane service by exchanging a few ...


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As far as I am concerned, the only significant outputs are: CO2 = Carbon Dioxide. This is a guaranteed result of burning any fossil fuel. CO2 is dangerous in high concentrations. But it is always present in the air at low concentrations (we produce it when we breathe) and with sufficient makeup air you should not have a problem. CO = Carbon Monoxide. This ...


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