Constructed from high grade duplex stainless steel and packed with features to benefit specifiers, installers and homeowners, making them exceptional value for money.
The 250 L and 300 L cylinders have the option of a second element making recovery times quicker and making it less likely you'll run out of water.
Install as a low pressure system then connect, without replacing your cylinder, to the luxury of mains pressure when you are ready.
Not suitable as a pool or spa heater.
Rinnai cylinders are manufactured to suit most NZ council water supplies. However some supplies can have a detrimental effect on the cylinder, its operation and life expectancy. Stainless steel cylinders are not suitable for bore or tank water.
Water supplies with a high level of calcium carbonate (hard water) can cause scaling on hot surfaces. We recommend a temperature of no more than 65 °C to minimise scale buildup. Scale reducing or water softening devices should be considered in hard water areas. The unit is not guaranteed against damage due to scaling.
Hot and cold water connections ¾ " (20 mm)
Inner cylinder: High grade duplex stainless steel
Outer casing: Galvanised steel
Incoloy 825 alloy sheath element positioned at the bottom of the tank.
To 15 bar
CFC-free polyurethane foam, compliant with MEPS standard
Robert Shaw 30 A contact thermostat, manually resettable at 85 °C. Thermostat can be upgraded to an auto-reset thermostat for solar and hot water heat pump applications.
Rating of TPR supplied with cylinder— factory set to 850 kPa and 90 °C.
135 L = 29 kg
180 L = 35 kg
250 L = 45 kg
300 L = 53 kg
Based on a thermostat temp. setting of 60 °C and an incoming water temp. of 15 °C.
No cylinder wrap required. All Rinnai cylinders meet the NZ Minimum Energy Performance Standard (MEPS).
Four sizes to choose from. ABS plastic, an ideal rust resistant safe tray solution.
Indoor cylinder seismic restraint for cylinders up to 740 mm in diameter.
If you’ve ever wondered why we call it a ‘Smart’ Cylinder, here’s what makes it so clever.Read Article
What’s the best way to heat your water? Gas or electricity? Continuous flow or a storage cylinder? Low pressure or mains pressure? All your questions are answered here.