I like using little wood stoves, but they are usually a bit heavier than I'd like (4-6 ounces) and some are a little bulky.
The body is 0.005" 15-3-3-3 titanium foil, the ribs and the triangular piece of the pot stand are 0.016" 6Al-4V titanium sheet, the pot stand rods are 3/32" 6Al-4V titanium shepherds-hook-like tent stakes, and the screen is 309 stainless steel. The stove body is 6" high and 4.5" in diameter. With the pot stand the pot elevation is about 8 inches. It fits neatly into a BPL firelite 900 pot (but only the screen is meant to be stored that way). The whole thing (with the stand) weighs 2.6 ounces (71 grams).
The little tabs on the sides, near the bottom, are for lifting/moving the stove while it's hot. The screen on the bottom is shaped like a bundt pan (like the surface of the lower half of a donut), and the openings in the screen are small (maybe about 15 wires per inch). The fine screen retains the fuel (even dry grass doesn't tend to fall through), but the bundt-like shape keeps the screen from becoming occluded (things slide to the bottom of the donut). Even with a lot of cinder at the bottom, most of the screen remains clear of debris.
I also put a big mouth-like opening on one side of the stove, with a "latching" door. With other commercially-made wood stoves I've used, I found it difficult (mostly due to lack of skill on my part) to get a good fire going with damp fuel when I could only light it from the top. The side opening on this stove makes it much easier for me to burn suboptimal fuel (wet leaves, etc.), and I end up needing less carried tinder (vaseline+cotton, dryer lint, etc.). I just use this opening for fire starting. Once it's going I feed it from the top. The door has a little bit of ceramic-fiber twine attached, and it can be opened and closed when the stove is hot.
The whole thing rolls up, the screen fits inside the pot, and the ribs are flat and pack easily between other things. Input is welcome.