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When wood is completely dry and is not a type of artificial wood, the combustion temperature is generally 451 degrees Fahrenheit, according to the Argonne National Laboratory. However, there are many variables, such as moisture, oxygen ability and wood density, that come into play.


According to the European Chemistry Thematic Network, wood reacts with oxygen when it burns. The combustion of wood produces carbon dioxide and water, which are reaction products released as gases into the atmosphere.


How long wood takes to burn depends on how dense and moist each piece of wood is. In terms of chemical composition, most woods are very similar, but dense woods burn longer and are considered to be better for burning.


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 moisture content and the amount of oxygen it receives.


Wood-burning heating systems of all types use wood as fuel. While they are not as popular as gas, oil and electrical options, they give people with access to trees effectively free heating.


The point at which paper will spontaneously ignite without exposure to a flame is about 480 degrees, but this varies with the type of paper used and its physical properties. Once lit, paper burns much hotter. The center of a paper fire may reach 1,500 degrees or more.


Wood burning heaters, also known as wood burning stoves, are available directly from physical hardware stores and their corresponding online sites, such as The Home Depot and Lowe's. Other retailers that offer in-store and online purchases include Tractor Supply Company and Northern Tool and Equipme


You can find a variety of free wood burning, also known as pyrography, patterns at WoodworkersWorkshop.com and LSIrish.com. You can easily print out your pattern and get started on your project right away.


Water can cause full-thickness third-degree burns after five seconds of exposure at 140 degrees Fahrenheit, according to the Burn Foundation. One second of exposure to water at 156 degrees Fahrenheit or two seconds of exposure to water at 149 degrees causes third-degree burns.


The Home Deport and Tractor Supply Company are two stores that sell wood-burning stoves, as of 2015. Both companies allow buyers to purchase online and then have the item shipped to a home or local store.