On Monday, November 7, 2016 at 9:42:50 PM UTC-5, email@example.com wrote:
It also depends on what conditions the tank was exposed to. An
underground tank or a tank in a basement would be preferable to one
that's above ground, exposed to wide temp swings, causing condensation,
etc. A full tank is better than a mostly empty one. I'd probably draw
some and examine it.
On Monday, November 7, 2016 at 10:02:21 PM UTC-5, firstname.lastname@example.org wro
In the 90s I was part of a project to dig up old underground heating oil st
orage tanks and replace them with modern up to code tanks.
The oil I pumped out of the old tanks was pretty good even though it had be
en unused for many years.
A few years later some of the new tanks needed replacement, and we pumped t
he new oil. These tanks had a foot of jelly in the bottom. The experts to
ld us the formulation of heating oil had changed and they now grew some kin
d of bacterial growth that didn't happen before.
On Mon, 7 Nov 2016 14:27:00 -0800 (PST), email@example.com wrote:
I have a few dozen gallons that my Dad got mixed up with gasoline. I mean,
he confused it with gasoline, and so he mixed it up with 2-stroke engine
I know I can't use it for any type of engine, nor in the oil furnace. What
I was wondering is if anyone can think of a good use, other than producing
inordinate amounts of white smoke.
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