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Showing 1-10 of 178 questions
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  • 25
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Answer:
Rechargeable extinguishers can be refilled so that, rather than throwing them away after use, you can get them refilled. However, it depends on your local recharge sources as to whether this is actually cheaper enough than buying a new one. Check with your local fire department and/or search online for recharge compa… see more Rechargeable extinguishers can be refilled so that, rather than throwing them away after use, you can get them refilled. However, it depends on your local recharge sources as to whether this is actually cheaper enough than buying a new one. Check with your local fire department and/or search online for recharge companies near you and verify that they will recharge this specific unit and what they would charge to do so. see less Rechargeable extinguishers can be refilled so that, rather than throwing them away after use, you can get them refilled. However, it depends on your local recharge sources as to whether this is actually cheaper enough than buying a new one. Check with your local fire department and/or search online for recharge companies near you and verify that they will recharge this specific unit and what they would charge to do so.
B Alexander
· May 2, 2018
  • 13
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I do not see any reference to a voltage for this item. Perhaps the reference you saw was an error that they have removed. Regardless, it's unlikely that a fire extinguisher would not be rated for up to 120 volts as voltage ratings (if included) are more along the lines of "lower voltages below 1000 volts". In short,… see more I do not see any reference to a voltage for this item. Perhaps the reference you saw was an error that they have removed. Regardless, it's unlikely that a fire extinguisher would not be rated for up to 120 volts as voltage ratings (if included) are more along the lines of "lower voltages below 1000 volts". In short, I wouldn't worry about it, these types of extinguishers are fine for any appliance voltages you might encounter in a normal household. see less I do not see any reference to a voltage for this item. Perhaps the reference you saw was an error that they have removed. Regardless, it's unlikely that a fire extinguisher would not be rated for up to 120 volts as voltage ratings (if included) are more along the lines of "lower voltages below 1000 volts". In short, I wouldn't worry about it, these types of extinguishers are fine for any appliance voltages you might encounter in a normal household.
B Alexander
· May 2, 2018
  • 3
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There is no expiration day, only production day. If it is for personal use there is no monthly or yearly inspections needed, it will be in your possession at all times so you'll know when it is corroded or banged up beyond repair or when it loses pressure or when it needs refilling because of use. Every 6 years it need… see more There is no expiration day, only production day. If it is for personal use there is no monthly or yearly inspections needed, it will be in your possession at all times so you'll know when it is corroded or banged up beyond repair or when it loses pressure or when it needs refilling because of use. Every 6 years it needs to be opened by a certified place and checked from the inside, and every 12 years it needs to undergo hydro-pressure check up. Again, because of personal use you don't have to do any of that but than you'll never know if the extinguisher will do what it's supposed to do - put out the fire. Another thing to consider; does it makes more sense to go through the 6/12 year check up or buy a new one all together. see less There is no expiration day, only production day. If it is for personal use there is no monthly or yearly inspections needed, it will be in your possession at all times so you'll know when it is corroded or banged up beyond repair or when it loses pressure or when it needs refilling because of use. Every 6 years it needs to be opened by a certified place and checked from the inside, and every 12 years it needs to undergo hydro-pressure check up. Again, because of personal use you don't have to do any of that but than you'll never know if the extinguisher will do what it's supposed to do - put out the fire. Another thing to consider; does it makes more sense to go through the 6/12 year check up or buy a new one all together.
edvin shehu
· June 14, 2018
  • 1
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Dry chemical
MT Group
· February 20, 2018
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That's why you need to check prices carefully on here. Some people don't and get waylaid with these prices. I usually just buy 2 separately.
Bonnie
· August 31, 2019
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yes
D.Kuhles
· January 24, 2018
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All are marked by manufacturer as it’s required by law.
rellimeagle
· August 11, 2019
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It comes ship in a box so I’m guessing you can alway wrap it yourself.
LaTisha Manley
· March 2, 2019
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2 pack of what???
servmart
· November 14, 2019