Originally Posted by floyd
Notice, the ad is in Celsius, so a twenty degree drop would be the equivalent of a drop from 80 degrees Fahrenheit to 40 degrees Fahrenheit.
90 degrees Celcius would be almost 200 degrees Fahrenheit.
I had to look at a conversion chart to see the difference.
Floyd I realized it was Celsius after my original example was given - see correction to my example on post #17. The problems come into play when the temps start to get above 80 degrees Fahrenheit and yup that does happen even here in Canada from time to time during camping season.
A 90 Fahrenheit outside temp would result in 54 degrees Fahrenheit in the cooler. Not taking in to account that the manufactures specs state "up to 20 degrees" so I read that as the best case scenario. It might consider it good enough in hot weather to keep the beer & wine from getting way to warm
but not for keeping dairy products and meats at safe storage temps.
The manufacture on their site has a newer model and it talks in its specs of being able to maintain much lower temps but its does not have the propane option - it appears to be a 2 way compressor style cooler.