determines how long the water spends in the heater. The longer it spends heating, the hotter it will be.
climates takes much more energy to heat than water in a warm climate.
Items 1 & 2 above allow you to control how hot you make the water. Item 3 will cause your settings to vary to achieve a consistent temperature.
water will be.
water will be.
amount you need to heat the water will be much greater than if the overnight temperature was 25 degrees.
underground, the incoming water temperature will generally be warmer than water from your tanks, so will require less heating.
you need to pull the tap out. Low incoming water pressure will require the tap be pulled out further than high incoming water pressure to achieve the flow rate. The water pressure does vary significantly from park to park.
around to the full hot position, then pull it out until the water is a very slow flow, more like a fast dribble, but still fast enough to activate the heater (you should hear it turn on). Because of the slow flow rate, the hot water will take a while to travel through the pipes and become hot, but when it does it will be very hot.
of the incoming water, but as a starting point, we find that if the outside temperature is 18 to 20 degrees or more, set the temperature control to low, ensure the mixer is turned to full hot, then pull the mixer tap fully out. If the water is too cool, push the mixer tap in a small amount to reduce the flow. The water will become hotter. If it’s still not hot enough, push the tap in further until you get the right temperature. If you can’t get it hot enough, or now do not have sufficient water flow for a satisfactory shower, turn the temperature control dial to a higher setting and try again. You will soon become familiar with it.