An inclosed passage way for establishing and directing a current of air, gases, etc.; an air passage
A compartment or division of a chimney for conveying flame and smoke to the outer air.
A passage way for conducting a current of fresh, foul, or heated air from one place to another.
A pipe or passage for conveying flame and hot gases through surrounding water in a boiler; -- distinguished from a tube which holds water and is surrounded by fire. Small flues are called fire tubes or simply tubes.
In an organ flue pipe, the opening between the lower lip and the languet.
A flue is a pipe through which gases and smoke escape from burning coal.
A passageway for combustion by-products.
a pipe or channel for moving smoke from the fireplace to the chimney.
The space or passage in a chimney through which smoke, gas or fumes ascend.
The pipe for conveying hot air and smoke away.
A smoke duct in a chimney, or a pipe which allows heat and/or gas to escape from an appliance such as a central heating boiler.
Venting for a fireplace or furnace
The passage through which combustion or exhaust products are conveyed from an appliance to a discharge point.
The pipe or conduit that allows combustion gasses to exit the house. (See combustion gasses)
Passage for combustion products within furnace or boiler. Compare VENT, FLUE GAS.
The exhaust pipe on a fireplace, stove or other appliance.
Vent or chimney for a combustion device.
(1) The opening or passageway in a chimney through which smoke, gases, etc., pass from a building. (2) Any opening or passageway for the elimination of gases, fumes, etc.
An enclosed passage that is designed to convey hot flue gases. (Also known as a breech).
The duct that carries the products of combustion out of a structure for a fossil-or-solid fuel system.
organ pipe whose tone is produced by air passing across the sharp edge of a fissure or lip
a conduit to carry off smoke
a compartment or division of a stack (or chimney) for conveying combustion gases to the outer air
a pipe, tube, or channel for conveying hot steam or smoke (like a chimney)
a separate and distinct channel for the smoke on the inside of the chimney
A flue is a pipe that carries the products of combustion out of a building. Fireplaces have flues that direct the smoke from a fire up the chimney. Natural gas appliances and equipment have flue pipes that vent to the outdoors.
A vertical duct, constructed of sheet metal of clay, that channels smoke from a fireplace out of the home.
The vent which removes byproducts of combustion from a furnace. Generally refers to high-temperature exhaust (above the boiling point of water).
Tube conveying smoke or fumes from fireplaces or appliances
The passage through which combustion gases travel from the combustion chamber to the outer atmosphere. It is a tube that passes from the combustion chamber to the draft diverter. It does two things: it carries the exhaust gases to the vent and it transfers heat to the water.
A pipe or other channel that carries off smoke and combustion gasses to the outside air.
A terra-cotta or metal lining for a chimney or furnace vent.
A pipe used to exhaust smoke, gas or air.
An enclosed chamber in a fireplace that directs flames, smoke and other gases to the outside air.
Any device used for containing and venting the products of combustion from gas, oil, or solid fuel appliances or fireplaces. Also, the inner part of a chimney that contains the products of combustion from gas, oil, or solid fuel appliances or fireplaces. Flues can be made of clay tiles or of metal.
Any vent or passageway that carries the products of combustion from a furnace.
A smoke duct in a chimney, or a proprietary pipe serving a heat-producing appliance such as a central heating boiler.
The pipe or duct through which combustion products are conveyed from a gas appliance to a discharge point, including any draught diverter and associated duct, barometric device, fan, or other fittings in the duct. Balanced flue A flue system in which the combustion products are discharged at the same height and atmospheric pressure as the combustion air inlet of a room sealed appliance. Common flue A flue system designed to carry the combustion products from two or more appliances. Natural draft flue A flue in which the draught is provided by the buoyancy effect of the hot gases in it. Open flue A flue system containing a draught diverter or canopy. Power flue A flue system in which combustion products are removed from the gas appliance by a fan in the flue.
The vertical passageway up the inside of the chimney.
A vent that removes the byproducts of combustion from a furnace.
The furnace exhaust pipe, usually going through the roof.
the passageway that takes combustion exhaust from the combustion chamber to the flue collector and venting system.
An air channel, usually a pipe , in a chimney, which allows smoke and fumes of combustion to exit into the air.
A channel for hot gas; tubes in fire tube boilers are flues.
a pipe or channel allowing smoke to escape
Any duct or passage for air or gas in a furnace.
The hollow passage that carries smoke and heat to the outside from the fireplace or furnace.
A flue is a passage through which gases or heat can move. They are used, for example, in kilns, furnaces and heating systems.
All boilers have some sort of flue system; there are typically two types as follows: Concentric This system comprises of two pipes one inside the other, the internal pipe takes the exhaust gases from the boiler to the atmosphere and the outer pipe supplies air to the boiler. The majority of concentric flues are a maximum of 4 metres in length and have a wide range of flue bends and extensions. This provides greater flexibility in positioning your boiler. Twin Pipe This system comprises of two pipes, the first pipe takes the exhaust gases from the boiler to the atmosphere and the second pipe supplies air to the boiler. This flue system is useful when the pipes need to be over 4 metres long. It also has a wide range of flue bends and extensions providing greater flexibility in positioning your boiler, however this may be less aesthetically pleasing due to the amount of pipe work on show.
The passage in the chimney which moves the products of combustion up and out of the chimney top.
Gas or air passage that usually depends on natural convection to cause the combustion gases to flow through it.
Separate compartment within a chimney. A chimney may have several flues. Every fireplace (and/or appliance) should have its own flue within the chimney. Each flue should be gas tight.
is a passageway in a chimney which allows smoke, gases or fumes to escape.
An enclosed ventilation shaft that transfers smoke, gases or fumes from inside the house to outside. Chimneys, pipes and vents are examples.
A PASSAGEWAY IN A CHIMNEY FOR CONVEYING SMOKE, GASES, OR FUMES TO THE OUTSIDE.
The tubing used to carry the exhaust gases of combustion away from the boiler to the outside.
A chimney, duct or pipe for conveying hot air and smoke away to the exterior of the building. The class 1 flue is rated for all fuel types and typically can be described as a full chimney. The class 2 flue is rated for gas fires and is typically a pre-fabricated 5-inch flue. The third type of flue, the pre cast flue, can often be detected by a ventilation ridge tile on the building roof and is suitable for some types of fires. All fire installations require a proper survey to assess whether the flue is suitable and sound for the desired fire installation. Also see Pre-cast Flue.
A flue exhausts byproducts of combustion (such as water vapor and carbon dioxide) to the outside. You can't catch this type of flue when someone sneezes.
A chimney designed to exhaust unwanted gasses and byproducts from a combustion appliance such as a furnace or water heater. A fireplace also has a flue to carry away smoke.
A passage for smoke and combustion products from a furnace, stove, water heater or fireplace. The opening in a chimney through which smoke exits.
The vertical pipe in the center of a gas water heater designed to conduct rising heat into the water and direct combustion by-products out the vent.
One or more flues are found inside a chimney. They are the spaces through which smoke, gas or fumes rise.
enclosed passageway used to direct current of gas; chimney, channel lot smoke or air.
A passage for products of combustion.
Passageway by which byproducts from combustion leave a chimney.
A passageway within a chimney or vent through which gaseous combustion products pass.
A seperate channel for the discharge of smoke on the inside of the chimney.
The structure (in a residential heating appliance, industrial furnace, or power plant) into which combustion gases flow and are contained until they are emitted to the atmosphere.
Large pipe through which fumes escape from a gas water heater, furnace, or fireplace; normally double walled, galvanized, sheet metal pipe and sometimes referred to as a b vent; fireplace flue pipes are normally triple-walled; nothing combustible should be within one inch from the flue pipe
A flue is a duct, pipe, or chimney for conveying exhaust gases from a fireplace, furnace, water heater, boiler, or generator to the outdoors. In U.S.A. and for water heaters and modern furnaces, they are also called 'vents'; for boilers they are 'breeching'. They usually operate by buoyancy, also known as the stack effect, or the combustion products may be 'induced' via a blower.