Aga stove – Hydro pellet stoves have identical water to a boiler operation. These transmit energy air the combustion chamber to a water circuit through a heat exchanger. This heat stored in the water is used for both domestic hot water (DHW) and for heating circuit, either through radiators, floor heating, etc.
The stove uses pellets as fuel whose combustion is electronically managed. The heat produced by combustion is mainly transmitted to water and to a lesser extent, by irradiation, on the premises. The fuel tank is located on top of the stove. Refilling the reservoir is through the lid. The fuel (pellet) is collected from the tank and through a cochlea gear motor is activated by a transport combustion crucible. The ignition pellet is made by air heated by an electric resistance and sucked into the crucible by a centrifugal fan.
The combustion air is collected in the local (where there must be an air intake) of the centrifugal fan through the tube. The fumes produced by the combustion are removed from the home through the same centrifugal fan and is expelled through the mouth. The ashes fall into the drawer from which must be collected. The water in the stove is heated and sent from the built-in stove to the heating system pump. The stove has closed expansion tank and overpressure valve incorporated. The amount of fuel, smoke extraction / combustion air supply and activation of the pump is regulated through electronic card in order to obtain high-performance combustion.
The main difference between a stove hydro pellet aga stove and a boiler, is on one hand that the boilers are usually more powerful have a hopper or tank from where larger stoves is loaded, and therefore more autonomy. In hydro pellet aga stove it is good, so they are usually placed in areas where they look for aesthetics, while boilers are usually placed in places where they are not face to visitors. Face being paramount to opt for one or the other in the power we need.
12 How Hydro Pellet Aga Stove Or Water Work Photos