The Morso S50-40 is for me one of Morso's most contemporary stoves mainly because the door slants gently away from you, but of course the rest of the stove is also cleanly designed, simple yet elegant. The large door protrudes a little at the bottom and then angles back towards the top of the S50-40 stove. A three point door latch mechanism means that the door shuts and seals very well even though it is large and at a slight angle. The stainless steel door handle is designed to not get too hot to the touch and you control the Morso S50-40 stove with an easy to use, discrete, single air control slider at the top of the stove.
Like many of the newer Morso stoves you cannot fully shut down the air to the firebox of the S50-40; there is a continuous trickle of air introduced through the tertiary air vents in the firebox. This keeps the Morso S50-40 stove burning efficiently, helps to keep your glass free from deposits and will help to make sure that there is less tar deposited in your chimney, which means less risk of chimney fires. The Morso S50-40 stove has a high nominal heat output of 8kW which is pretty high for a contemporary stove. This makes the Morso S50-40 stove suited to medium to large rooms where the heat is really needed, so that might be a medium sized kitchen or living room in an existing house, or a larger room in a modern house. Inside the The S50-40 stove Morso make use of a double baffle system, one above the other to further increase the length of the path taken by the hot flue gases, boosting both output and efficiency.
In line with the other new Morso stove models the S50-40 stove can be connected to an external air supply which will provide 100% of its combustion air. This is especially important in modern airtight houses because otherwise you have to install an indirect air vent into the house on which so much time, effort and money was spent making airtight. The direct air connection can be connected from below - where you would have the air duct running under the floor and then up to the stove - or through the back of the stove.
Please note that in this picture the flue pipe of the Morso S50-40 stove sweeps towards the wall at 90 degrees so that it is running horizontally for a short distance before joining in to the insulated chimney behind the wall. This type of flue connection is allowed in Denmark and a host of other countries but not here in the UK - here the maximum angle from vertical is 45 degrees. However we can supply a swept 45 degree bend with the Morso S50-40 so that the flue pipe curves through the 45 degree bend rather than it being a sharp change in direction.
The stove is supplied with spigot to take 150mm diameter flue on the inside.
|FLUE DIAMETER||150 MM|
|NOMINAL HEAT OUTPUT||8 kW|
|BACK OF STOVE TO CENTRE OF TOP FLUE||150 MM|
|FLUE OUTLET||Top or rear|
|HEIGHT TO CENTRE REAR FLUE||883 MM|
|DIRECT AIR SUPPLY||Yes - Using spigot pipe and grille.|
|DIBT PASSIVE HOUSE TESTED||Yes|
|MADE OF||Cast Iron and Steel|
|DEFRA APPROVED FOR SMOKE CONTROL AREAS||No|
|CAN HAVE 12MM HEARTH||Yes|
|MAX LOG LENGTH||350 MM|
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Some people think that a chimney needs bends in it to work properly. This is not true, in fact a chimney will work better without bends in it. In Victorian houses you often see bends in the chimney where the chimney bends to avoid the fireplace in the room upstairs