|Item Weight||3.2 ounces|
|Product Dimensions||13 x 7 x 13 inches|
|Item model number||20050|
|Size||Pack of 1|
|Item Package Quantity||1|
|Included Components||Rough Plumbing;Parts and Repair;faucet-spouts-and-kits|
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Replacement Spout - Water Jug Or Gas Can Spout - Update Your Old Can!
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Replacement water jug spout and vent kit second cap for spout or can vent 1/2" Replacement push in vent second base cap to fit Additional cans filter screen. Product is manufactured in United States. This product meets customer requirement.
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As you can see originally I was thrilled however now a year or two later I have had a couple of the spouts crack making it useless. The white accordion-like material has failed on two spouts. A little disappointed that they didn’t last longer. Changing my 5 star rating to a 3
It has been many years since I bought a gas can. I unknowingly tossed out one of the old style "good" ones that had some 5 year old gas in it and had been sitting outside. I just figured it would be easier to buy a new one instead of cleaning the old one out.
To my surprise, there were no normal gas cans out there. Just these new, expensive EPA mandated things. So I get one figuring it can't be all that bad. Well, if your reading this, you know the end result. I ended up spilling more every time I tried to use this new thing than my old one would vent out in 10 years.
This new spout with vent work just like the old style. Pop the vent and pour. No spilled gas, no fuss with a rigid "latching" fill spout, no buttons to push, no latches to flip.
Install was simple. My gas can was empty (I never wanted to fill it due to the mess it made), making this even easier. I took the old spout off and checked which of the 2 included collars fit my can (was the yellow one). I then got my step drill bit and made the correct size hole (1/2) in the can at the highest point possible. The biggest issue is that with the design of my gas can, I had to mount it a little higher than I wanted so I could still get 5 gallons in the can, but still be able to pour using the vent. Not a huge deal, but something you need to plan out before drilling a hole and ruining the gas can. I did put a little gas proof gasket maker on my new vent plug, but was probably not needed since the hole I drilled was a very tight fit. I used a rubber hammer to get it inserted fully. I did use some water to rinse the gas can out to make sure no plastic bits were still in it (none came out, but you need to make sure). I left it out in the sun all day to dry out and then went and filled it with gas. I almost would say it is a joy to fuel things up with this now.
I do have one gripe, my old can had a spout you could flip inside and then seal it off so I did not have the spout hanging out all the time. This one does not allow that, but not a huge issue, just a small gripe.