What is a fireplace?
The fireplace is essentially an open fire, which has its own chimney and is adapted to domestic heating. In earlier times, however, it was not a device that only produces heat, but it also replaced the today's stove. Fireplaces are most often located in the middle of the house where they are best able to distribute heat to the entire dwelling. The building material is usually burnt brick, but some types of stones can be used. It is important that the material is non-flammable. The fireplace does not have a place in the interior only; garden fireplaces are also available. However, they no longer function as heating bodies. By default, wood is burned in the fireplace, but some types of biomass can also be used. In the case of gas types, natural gas is used as fuel. Fireplaces consist of a fireplace, ash and chimney. The fire is decomposed into the fire, and fuel is fed into it. Popliteas is a place where unheated residues of fossil fuels disappear. The chimney is responsible for removing smoke out of the house.