- Product Dimensions: 3.2 x 2.2 x 1.6 inches
- Shipping Weight: 2.4 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
- ASIN: B004LUZCQM
- Item model number: Stove
- Average Customer Review: 388 customer reviews
- Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #247,662 in Sports & Outdoors (See Top 100 in Sports & Outdoors)
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Oliasports Stove Ultralight Backpacking Canister Camp Burner with Piezo Ignition 3.9oz
|Price:||$6.70 & FREE Shipping|
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- Ships from Amazon, arrive in 2 days
- High quality construction
- Piezo ignition adjustable Flame
- Super lightweight weighs 95G
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Ultralight backpacking camp Stove, weighs only 3.9oz this is a great Stove at low price. You get a ultralight canister Stove, with piezo ignition, that folds into its protective case, this Stove is built high quality construction and materials are at work in this Stove. Work with any screw top butane/propane canisters, available just about anywhere, MSR, Coleman, camping gaz, etc. This Stove will also simmer. It has a fully adjustable flame! this really is an impressive Stove. These would make great primary stoves, back up stoves, emergency, spares, boy Scout troops etc etc endless possibilities.
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Top customer reviews
I really like this little stove, its great!
I have had many small camping stoves and this one, for the money, this one is the best I have ever used.
It arrived packaged in it's bright orange plastic container that would be water proof except for the small hole in the bottom of the container, the only thing I can figure the hole is there for is for pressure relief when you close the container and vacuum relief when opening the container.
Setup is very easy, simply screw the stove onto a fuel canister, not provided, spread out the folding pot supports, turn on the gas and click the provided electric lighter switch.
I have found that I can boil a quart of water in about 5-6 minutes with this stove. Times will vary depending on temperature and altitude.
I would recommend buying the largest canister of fuel you can pack with you because it will give more stability when using the stove.
Here are some facts of my own tests which were conducted in windless conditions, at room temperature, 380 feet above sea level...that is, in my kitchen):
--Boils 1 quart of water in 6 minutes(in a 40 ounce stainless steel "Sigg" style bottle.)
--Stove and burner frame is not really strong and stable enough for large pots or mongo-size cast iron fry pans, but then again, it is not designed for this.
--8.1 ounce Burton fuel canister burns 2-1/2+ hours on full flame! Theoretically, if all of your meal preparation involves only boiling water 3 times a day, one canister will last an entire week!
--Flame control is amazingly good; as good as any high-end stove and far better than many. In fact, this particular [test] stove's flame control is as good as my Viking range!
--Electronic ignition works great but I am not inclined to think it will work long-term. (To be fair, this comment is based only on the fact that the stove was so inexpensive, made in China of less than premium material, and that it has such a dainty constitution. There is no objective reason to believe that the ignition will fail prior to the otherwise functional life of the stove.)
--Item description claims that the stove will run on Coleman and Camping Gaz LPG. THIS IS NOT THE CASE! Fuel canisters must have Lindal threaded mount***. These are only a little less common than Coleman. I have discovered that most sporting goods and variety stores carry these for about $3.00 each 8.1 ounce canister (e.g: Big 5,Fred Meyer, or similar.) The broader point here is that one would be wise to purchase their fuel before hitting the road; small roadside stores may not inventory these canisters. (***Please see this extraordinarily informational web page: <[...]>.)
--The stove has no windscreen (nor does it claim to; so this fact should not be considered as negative) so you will need to contrive a clever remedy for windy conditions. After-market windscreens are available from several manufacturers or you can fabricate one yourself with minimal skill, materials, and mechanical aptitude. I would advise that you locate or construct one. (In either case, be careful that the windscreen does not reflect too much heat on the canister!)
--This is an unbelievably tiny stove! It fits in a shirt pocket...no kidding. The stove comes with a very functional plastic case that is literally no larger than a bar of soap.
--Seller was very helpful and quick to respond to questions. This is not a paid advertisement and I have no vested interest in saying this but, the seller has a nice storefront on Amazon and offers a nice selection of various goodies for the gear-head. The seller seems worthy of your business.
--The price? $15 bucks? Are you kidding me? The best $15 I have spent in a very long time. (So I bought another!)
---This is an amazing stove!
---Any shortcomings are owing to intentional and necessary design compromises aimed at keeping the stove as tiny as possible.
---The materials used are not the surgical quality metals we are use to seeing in high-end stoves but this takes nothing from the functionality of the stove. It may however, limit the functional life of the stove. But this must be taken in context: this stove does not claim to be a material equivalent or substitute for stoves that are 4 or 5 times the price.
---This stove will do a fine job for the minimalist or 3 season overnight/short trip solo-trecker.
---It's small enough to throw in the pack for day trips or in a fly fishing vest; truck box or car trunk, or even a lunch bucket---semper paratus!
The only word of caution I have is not a criticism of the stove as much as it is a restatement of conventional wisdom, specifically: I would not (personally) rely on this as my only stove for winter trips or where extreme conditions are likely to present. In these cases though, one would want an expedition-quality white gas or kerosene stove anyway. Again, this takes nothing from the fact that this stove does exactly what it is designed to do...and it does these things perfectly! I give the stove---and the merchant---my highest endorsement.
Please feel free to contact me if you have any questions.
The stove we received has an issue with the stem being a tad too long. When you are screwing it only the fuel bottle, it sprays fuel out through the threads until you have it screwed on tight. So, your hands then are covered in fuel. Otherwise, it seemed to function perfectly, boiling 4 cups of water in semi-windy conditions in just over 8 minutes.
But since having fuel all over your clothes and hands is not the best scenario in the woods when lighting a stove, this was a fail for us.... but really, I didn't expect too much for $five. It seems like you either get a perfectly good stove for $five or you get trash. It was worth the gamble for me, even though it didn't work out. I will keep this as an emergency backup. I now have a pocket rocket. I don't want to have to worry when out in the woods.
Update: Upgraded from one star to three, because it's still not right, but it works and it's five bucks. It took Channellocks and an ungodly amount of torque, but I did get it on enough to make it work. Now I have to choose between bringing it attached to the canister (how much do I trust the gaskets and valve?) or lugging a large pair of pliers.