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beyogen auf 9 Kundenbewertungen
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By Kenneth Depree
June 25, 2017
When offered the opportunity to review this I asked the son who is a serious backpacker to test if for me. This is his report: "I do a lot of backpacking and am always looking for ways to minimize or cut down my pack weight. Like a lot of ultra-light backpackers these days, I have switched to dehydrated foods to keep the weight down. As a result, most if not all of my cooking is boiling water to re-hydrate the different food packs that I have. This means that I do not need to cook meals anymore, all I need is a way to quickly boil water. "This stove and pot set is exactly what I have been looking for I have been looking for. The burner is designed to screw directly on to the top of a standard fuel canister. "The burner unit is made of lightweight aluminum alloy and stainless steel. There are four arms that rotate out around the base of the burner, one at each of the four quadrants. Then each arm has a “finger” that folds back making for a solid base to set one of the two pots on. There is a small piezoelectric ignitor that sparks to ignite the stove after the gas has been turned on. The gas on/off and flame adjuster has a fold out handle making for easy flame adjustment when a pot is sitting on the burner. The whole unit is small and designed to fold down into a compact bundle that fits in its own plastic carry case. "The stove comes with two aluminum anodized pots with fold out insulated handles. The larger pot holds four cup, 64 oz., and the smaller one hold two cups, 32 oz. The smaller pot fits on top of the larger one, acting as a lid. The nice thing about the two is that you can place the burner unit in its plastic case inside the two pots when not in use. In addition, the profile of the two pots is such that you can place the burner when it is still screwed onto a fuel canister inside the two puts making a nice compact unit to store inside your pack or in an outside pack pocket. The whole set comes in a mesh drawstring bag. "I have a six day backpacking trip coming up hiking the Teton Crest Trail in Teton National Park and plan to take the burner and pots with me. I am looking forward to using it and will report back on the results after I get back. I like it and recommend giving it five stars." Sample provided at a discount, but my only obligation to the seller is an honest review.
June 21, 2017
I ordered this camping cookware for my husband because he loves camping, backpack camping and hiking especially during the summer. He have a number of cookwares for camping but prefers this one when he goes backpack camping as it's super lightweight, space saver portable. All which attributes are very important when it comes to backpack camping. These pot and pan are made of anodized aluminum which is known to be both durable and light. Another great feature about this set is the folding handle which makes it easy to store in the backpack. I got the set 3 from this listing which includes a pot, pan and a mesh bag. Overall, a very nice set for backpacking. In terms of capacity I think this is good for 1 to 2 person serving. I received this product for free in exchange for my honest and unbiased review.
By Nicholas Calderone
June 16, 2017
I have to admit that I was bitten by the prepper bug. I wanted to have a bug out bag, to be ready for emergency situations before they occur. I have loaded backpacks, unpacked, re-packed them, loaded totes, unloaded and repacked them so many times. I have added/removed, eliminated, modified so much gear that I often forget what I have and what I need. I am not alone in this plight. You need to think to yourself, what is the goal, what is the environment and what is a NEED versus a comfort? Primitive camping with my son’s cub scout pack, I had to learn this quickly. You take what you need and leave what can be left behind. Dave Canterbury knows what is important with his 10C of survival: Cutting Tool, Combustion, Cover, Container, Cordage, Candlelight, Cotton Bandana, Compass, Cargo Tape, Canvas Needle. He started with 5 C’s and this was expanded to the 10C’s of Survivability. Start with those 10 things and then expand as weight allows. For bonus points, try to find items that can fulfill more than 1 C at a time. I have received a Tomshoo Cookware kit to review. The product is shipped in a relatively plain 6 7/8” tall by 5” wide by 4 15/16” cardboard box. The cardboard is devoid of markings, except for the front panel. Here, you will notice a blue glacier sticker with images of the four varieties of product. The available options include pot/pan with head, small pot/lid with furnace head and each of the options without furnace head. inside of the box, you will find the small pot/lid enclosed inside of a black mesh bag with orange draw-string closure. The back on orange is very eye catching. This is likely the idea/goal to not lose the bag. The black will blend in but the orange is not a natural color and your eye will find it. The pot/pan furnace head and bag weight 13.3 ounces without fuel. If you find a small/large fuel container (jet boil or similar fuel) this will add to the weight. Removing the items from the bag, you will find a small pot and a lid. Each pot is a dark metal grey color with silver/crome rivets to hold the handle in place. The handle is formed by lifting the 2 semi-circular orange plastic lined metal handles until the are directly abutted. This will give you a big enough and sturdy enough handle to old the hot contents. The large pot is just under a 5” diameter at the rim and 4 1/2” at the base and measures 4 3/16” tall. If you look inside of the pot, onto the wall opposite the handles, you will find gradations. These come in 12, 14, 16, 20 oz. and 200, 400, 600, 800 milliliter. The lid has its own handle, similar to the pot. It can be used like a dutch oven to melt snow/ice, can be used as a cup for soup/water contents after boiled or can be inverted to serve as a lid for the container. Although small, you can boil water in the small lid as well. It measures 4 1/2 inches diameter at the rim 3 1/2 inches at the base and 2 3/8” tall. Inside of the pot is the furnace head, contained in an orange 2 1/16” wide x 3 1/16” tall x 1 1/2” wide plastic container (weight 4 oz). The container is water resistant but not waterproof. In fact, there is a small hole in the bottom of the container, likely to allow water to drain. This will not float. There is room for a few matches in the container, maybe some dryer lint. Since it is not waterproof, you may want to put them into a sealed straw, which you could access later. This device requires no matches, no combustion source as it has a piezoelectric ignition. Push the orange button and you will get an obvious spark. The furnace head comes in a collapsed state, inside of the orange container. Start by swiveling out the pot resting braces. This increases the surface area and reduces the topple effect. Next, move the stabilizer arms in a clockwise direction (there are a total of 4). These will then create the four points of contact with the pot. You can screw the entire furnace head onto a fuel canister, similar to those from jet boil. Make sure you screw this securely. The balance is quite good, using the shorter containers. I have not had the pleasure of using the large fuel container. Once affixed, light the fire and adjust the height with the loop regulator on the side. The length of burn will dependent on the fuel you choose. Typically, it will take about 2 minutes to boil 2 cups of water with a system like this. Adjust the height of the flame to allow the tip to rest just at the bottom of your pot. You don’t want too big of a fire as this is wasteful of fuel. When done turn the regulator to stop the flow of fuel and then remove the pot with the lid to cool. In about 5-10 minutes you can disassemble the stove and return it to the orange box. There is likely minimal cleaning required for the furnace head. The pot, however, will need to be cleaned. Once clean, allow the product to dry. You do not want to pack up the product wet as this can potentially lead to mold, rust and contamination. It is coated with an apparent rust resistant coating, non stick like coating. I caution using metallic utencils, which may scratch the surface. You may consider a set of Jetfoil or other silicone/rubberized utensils instead of the titanium ones for cooking. I like the product, the case, the bag and the furnace head. The size of the device is just about right at just under a liter. The weight is good, you can store the fuel inside of the pot and lay the furnace on top. The furnace has room for a few other survival gear items, fishing kit, some waterproof matches etc. I wish honestly that the plastic case had a lanyard or strap like the draw-string bag. I have tested multiple of the little furnace heads. This one seems quite stable and attaches to the fuel canister very well/securely. Once attached to the fuel lid, the base of the fuel container decreases the wobble. This is enhanced by the fold out arms. There is much less stability with the arms folded in, but you could theoretically place a smaller object like a can onto the fire for heating. The stabilizer arms are ribbed, allowing for extra grip and decreased slippage. There are a lot of little features here that add up. I have made soup inside of the pot and some heat up bag meals. Mostly I have just boiled water for my coffee press. I am pleased with the weight, the construction, the quality of the product so far. It worked perfectly, boiled 800 ml in about 2.5 minutes. This was dependent on my fire. I had it too high for a while and too low for a while. I am happy that I have this product. I would buy this again as it really does seem well made. If your are looking for ultralight, ultraportable gear, this may not be what you need. For me, it is perfect to throw into a backpack as a source of heat, light, food, water boiling. I rate it at 5/5 stars. "This product was received at a free or discounted price in exchange for my review. I am a technology journalist and pride myself on providing fair and honest reviews. Please feel free to ask any questions you might have."
December 20, 2017
June 22, 2017
May 12, 2017
April 30, 2017
By Michael F. Clavell
April 4, 2017
By John Klopp
February 21, 2017
I've used this on 3 camp-outs so far and it's been working really well. The stove fires right up and the flame is easily adjustable. I like that I can fit a can of fuel and the stove in the pot, put on the cover and stow away in the mesh bag. I will buy 2 more sets for my boys.
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