I used the "StarLyte" stove burner as the basis of this remote fueled stove. The burner is 1/2 the height of the original StarLyte.
You can pour in 1/2 ounce of fuel directly into the stove and heat 2 cups of water for a quick heating.
For longer uninterupted heating of water or simmering of large quantities of food for groups you would connect the remote fuel source and the fuel would be fed to the underside of the burner via the fuel tube. The fuel tube remains attached to the stove to prevent wear on the tubes connection. For storage just coil up the tube as shown in the photos.
This is just a prototype just to show you whats in the works.
I'll show the fuel container soon. It has a micro adjustment to regulate the fuel. The adjustment is made inline at the fuel container for easy access during cooking. Regulating the flame remotely will be easy.
Weight of stove without tubing is 1.4 ounces. It's made of steel to withstand the heat as the flames pass the support legs. The support legs will easily support 2 gallons of water if needed.
The stove is vesatile, boil two cups or 2 gallons. 2 cups without the fuel line hook-up, just dump in the fuel and light. The stove has the same fuel absorbing material as the original StarLyte for even distribution of flame to pot.
I'll show fire under the stove as photos and video are taken.
Stove dimensions are:
2.75 inches tall and 2.5 inches in diameter. The base is such that it will have minimum sinking into soft soil. Has a very nice footprint for support.
Parts are readily available for all DIY'ers. Just by looking at the photos you can see how easy it is to make at home. Those of you that have made the StarLyte are close to having a remote fueled unit.
When I have time I'll make a list of materials and where to obtain them.
I do not have a vested interest in this stove