Heat guns are an excel­lent solu­tion for those who want the cold to remain only out­side. These devices effec­tive­ly warm up the select­ed space, take up very lit­tle space, and the prices for most mod­els are quite demo­c­ra­t­ic.

Where might a heat gun be appro­pri­ate? Almost every­where. It will help to warm up in an apart­ment, house or office space, where for some rea­son the heat­ing does not work. Garages, pavil­ion car work­shops and ware­hous­es, as a rule, are not con­nect­ed to the cen­tral heat­ing sys­tem, so a heat gun will become an indis­pens­able assis­tant here as well. Does your cafe have an out­door ter­race? Install a heat gun — it will be much more com­fort­able for vis­i­tors to come here even in cool weath­er.

There are many types of heat guns. In most of them, the coolant is air, although there are also water heat guns that use hot water cir­cu­lat­ing in cen­tral heat­ing bat­ter­ies.

For the oper­a­tion of the gun, var­i­ous ener­gy sources are used — elec­tric­i­ty, gas, diesel fuel, waste oil. The most pop­u­lar heat guns run on elec­tric­i­ty. They will help to quick­ly heat up a small room and do not degrade air qual­i­ty dur­ing oper­a­tion, unlike diesel and gas guns. At the same time, the lat­ter are con­sid­ered much cheap­er to oper­ate, and can also help out where there is no con­nec­tion to the elec­tri­cal net­work. Waste oil heat guns are sim­i­lar to diesel ones. These are a favorite of auto repair shops, where such oil tends to be left in large quan­ti­ties.

We should also talk about infrared heat guns. They are notable for the fact that they do not heat the air, but the objects in the room and the sur­face of the walls. The air, in turn, receives heat already from them, and not from the heater itself.

The capac­i­ty of the heat­ing unit depends on the vol­ume of the room. Remem­ber that it is bet­ter to heat spa­cious rooms not with one pow­er­ful can­non, but with sev­er­al less pow­er­ful can­nons locat­ed in dif­fer­ent places.

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