Water heaters are a growing concern for many homeowners.
The hotter the water heater is, the more heat that can be transmitted to the home.
So what makes a water heater so dangerous?
According to a report from the National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health, there are four common types of water heater: 1.
Gas-powered water heaters 2.
Automatic water heater 3.
Water heater with a convection motor 4.
Water heater that uses water as the fuel sourceSource: National Institute of Occupational Health and Safety.
It’s a safe bet that the four of the above are on the same level of risk.
The biggest threat comes from the convection motors.
The motor is the electrical component of the water heat-generating machine, which converts the heat to electricity.
The water heater motor has to rotate at a constant speed to keep the water heated.
If it’s overheated, the water can leak through the roof.
If the water goes over a wall, that’s even worse.
It can start a fire and then spread to the other homes in the house.
It could also cause the house to fail and then burn down.
According to the report, overheating a water-heater motor can be prevented by keeping it from overheating while being turned on.
The report says that a heater with an automatic water heater should be avoided.
If a water heat source doesn’t have an automatic motor, the owner should be able to turn it on manually.
The National Institute on Drug Abuse says water heat sources should be properly sealed so the water won’t escape when it’s turned on, and the pump should be kept in the room.
According the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, the American Water heater Association says that an average home needs between 1,500 and 1,600 gallons of water for each 100 square feet of floor space.
The EPA says that if a household has a typical water heater and uses 2,500 gallons per month, it can use up to 50,000 gallons per year.