A well-aerated wood bonfire can reach temperatures of more than 2,012 degrees Fahrenheit and burns hottest in its final stages, when charcoal is formed. How hot a wood fire burns depends on the species of wood, its moist... More »

Wood stoves are not usually as hot as gas stoves but are capable of temperatures somewhat higher than electric stoves. Depending on the type of wood burned and the airflow into the stove, wood fires can reach temperature... More »

www.reference.com Home & Garden Appliances Ovens & Ranges

Wood indoor heaters, commonly referred to as wood stoves, burn wood for energy to create heat, while pellet stoves burn pellets of biomass as an energy source. These heaters function the same as oil or propane boilers wi... More »

www.reference.com Home & Garden Heating & Cooling

A bonfire built with wood and charcoal can burn at temperatures up to 2,012 degrees Fahrenheit. The color of the fire is an indicator of temperature; dark red flames are cooler at 1,112 degrees F than orange-yellow flame... More »

Magnesium ignites at 632 degrees Celsius and burns at 1982 C. This is equivalent to igniting at 1169 degrees Fahrenheit and burning at 3599 F. More »

Burning charcoal can produce temperatures above 1,000 degrees Fahrenheit. With a grill, the type of charcoal and grill used determines the optimal burning temperature. A kettle grill fully loaded with red-hot charcoal ca... More »

Propane and natural gas burn at nearly equal flame temperatures (3,560 degrees Fahrenheit). However, propane yields more energy per unit volume than natural gas does. For many years it was a commonly held belief that pro... More »