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9' GardenHome Pipe and Valve Heating Tape Cable EXPIRED

$11.50
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Deal Republic via Amazon.com has 9' GardenHome Pipe and Valve Heating Tape Cable on sale for $20.95 - Extra 45% off (add to cart; discount applied at checkout) = $11.52. Shipping is free. Thanks otisfrank

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Easy installation; install cable along the pipes to keep ice and coldness away (recommend for use on water filled material and rigid plastic pipes. Made w/ durable weather resistant PVC outer jacket. Offer valid while promotion last - Discombobulated

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Edited January 17, 2019 at 10:51 AM by
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Reading this makes my head hurt.
76 Helpful?
I've used this length to keep a single stall garage door from freezing to the ground.

Good deal.
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#3
Thanks!
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#4
Interesting and seems to be a good price, but 9 ft is very short.
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#5
Quote from alchemista
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Interesting and seems to be a good price, but 9 ft is very short.
My old house this was plenty to meet the area closest to the brick warm
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#6
Quote from Perezyorkpa
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My old house this was plenty to meet the area closest to the brick warm
Reading this makes my head hurt.
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#7
Quote from alchemista
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Interesting and seems to be a good price, but 9 ft is very short.
It's all relevant to your needs. This actually is twice as long as I need.
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#8
I've used this length to keep a single stall garage door from freezing to the ground.

Good deal.
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#9
Got one. thanks.
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#10
Don't need, but good price. Repped.
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#11
The directions say not to use this on a drain pipe. I'm not sure why since it also says that it only gets up to 85F. That's certainly not hot enough to melt a PVC pipe.

Anyway, I have a washing machine drain pipe that unfortunately runs through an outside wall. About once a year it freezes and I have to pour RV antifreeze down it. But I never know when it's frozen until after it backs up and the washing machine water spills back into the laundry room.

Any suggestions? It would seem to me that this product would be exactly what I need, but they say not to put it on drain pipes.

EDIT: I'd love something that I could snake through the drain on the inside so that I don't have to open up the walls.
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Last edited by snowdog850 January 18, 2019 at 06:55 AM.
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#12
Looking for something similar to prevent ice dams in my gutters. Would this be over kill?
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#13
Quote from snowdog850
:
The directions say not to use this on a drain pipe. I'm not sure why since it also says that it only gets up to 85F. That's certainly not hot enough to melt a PVC pipe.

Anyway, I have a washing machine drain pipe that unfortunately runs through an outside wall. About once a year it freezes and I have to pour RV antifreeze down it. But I never know when it's frozen until after it backs up and the washing machine water spills back into the laundry room.

Any suggestions? It would seem to me that this product would be exactly what I need, but they say not to put it on drain pipes.

EDIT: I'd love something that I could snake through the drain on the inside so that I don't have to open up the walls.
I use one of these on a pvc drain pipe. Problem is when they go out (i.e., burn in two), they can briefly generate more heat than the standard 85 -- enough to char or flash melt a section of pvc. Never melted a hole in the pipe, but you can definitely see where it happened. It's really a fire hazard, I think, but for me a necessary evil. I use a 24' on my heater drain pipe in the attic (poor design).
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#14
Quote from shanebo
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I use one of these on a pvc drain pipe. Problem is when they go out (i.e., burn in two), they can briefly generate more heat than the standard 85 -- enough to char or flash melt a section of pvc. Never melted a hole in the pipe, but you can definitely see where it happened. It's really a fire hazard, I think, but for me a necessary evil. I use a 24' on my heater drain pipe in the attic (poor design).
Pretty sure that's the exact reason not to use on a drain pipe. It will be constant on since there is no water in the pipe to warm, only air when the drain isn't being used
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#15
Can this be used "in" water, like for a sump pump hole?
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