How to Tackle the Cylinder Sweating Problem

Cylinder sweating is when you find condensation around your cylinder. There is a natural rate of withdrawal when converting a liquid to a gas. When this rate of withdrawal is exceeded, the cylinder absorbs heat from its surroundings, and when the rate of withdrawal returns to normal (or the cylinder is turned off), the cylinder's surrounds cool down, causing condensation to form. Cylinder sweating can happen for a variety of reasons, but the most prevalent are when you connect more burners than expected.

How to Tackle the Cylinder Sweating Problem

Understanding consumption patterns and building a manifold that takes into account all requirements is the best to tackle cylinder sweating. Other than that, contacting your nearest cylinder provider when you see the condensation is advisable. These providers often have trained experts who would help you deal with the cylinder sweating problem.

Frequntly Asked Questions (FAQs)

  1. What can I do to keep my gas cylinder safe?

    To avoid any inadvertent leaking, always switch off the knob on the gas cylinder after usage. Close all stove knobs after each usage, as well as if you detect a leak. To avoid any accidents caused by a gas leak from a gas cylinder, install gas detectors in your kitchen and in the room where you keep your gas cylinder. 

  2. Is cylinder sweating a normal phenomenon?

    No, it is not a normal phenomenon. Cylinder sweating happens when the rate of withdrawal exceeds the normal amount.

  3. Is it safe to expose gas cylinders to rain?

    No, it is not safe to expose gas cylinders to rain or heat or dust.

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