Small, portable space heaters are becoming more popular as home owners look for a little extra warmth during winter.
But they’re also becoming a bit more expensive than what you might expect.
With the advent of cheap, portable electric space heat, people have been clamoring for more space to cook and keep cool.
But the latest technology may be a bit less energy-efficient.
According to research published in the journal Environmental Science & Technology, a space heater’s efficiency drops from a normal 12 percent when compared to a traditional space heater to just 8 percent when a space heat pump is used.
Researchers from the University of Queensland, Australian National University, and the University at Adelaide measured the performance of various types of heaters, including the smaller and more portable ones, and found that a space heating system can actually reduce the overall energy use of a home by as much as 12 percent.
The study found that space heat is significantly less efficient than a traditional heating system, and that it has the potential to have a significant environmental impact.
The researchers found that the average home that uses a space warming system is about 40 percent more efficient than the average house that uses conventional heating systems.
The biggest problem with space heat isn’t the energy efficiency of the unit, but rather its lack of a built-in fan.
While fans are great for cooling your home, they are a limited source of cooling that doesn’t help your home cool much more than you’d expect from a space-saving space heater.
So while you can get by with an electric space heater for a fraction of the cost of a space warmers, space heat may not be a great solution for most people.
If you’re in the market for a space hotpot, though, these findings could prove useful.
The researchers say that space heating may have the potential for a significant reduction in the amount of energy needed to keep your home warm during winter by using less energy.
“This research provides important insight into the potential impact of space heating on the energy budget of small-scale systems that rely on the flow of water in a closed system,” the researchers wrote.
The findings suggest that the use of space heat could be a viable option for people who live in densely populated areas, where heat can be costly and unreliable.
In that case, a heat source that doesn.m is a great option, because it’s small and portable.
It’s also less energy efficient than traditional heat pumps.
If space heat doesn’t work for you, there are alternatives.
You can also build your own space heater by building a small house or small house trailer.
You’ll probably need to add a few extra components to the space heater setup, but you’ll still be able to use space heat effectively.
If your space heater is built with a fan, you might want to consider upgrading to a fanless system, which can use more of the power of a traditional fan instead of a small one.
A better option is the smaller, smaller space heater with a space cooling fan.
This small, portable unit will only need a fan to cool your home down during the coldest months of the year, and it won’t require any extra electricity to run.
You can buy a space cooler for around $80.
You should also consider using an energy-saving solar powered air conditioner for extra cooling during the winter months.
A DIY space heater could also be a good option for a newbie, or for someone who lives in a building with a lot of light pollution.
A space heater can also work for people in the middle of nowhere, where there’s not a lot to heat.
But this could be problematic for the elderly and people with allergies.
If a space fridge doesn’t appeal to you, a traditional refrigerator may work better for you.
The traditional refrigerators rely on water from a well, and if the water gets polluted, the water in the well will turn to steam, causing the refrigerators to freeze and burn.
A traditional refrigerator could be used to keep things cool while you’re not using it, but it can also be useful to keep cold beverages warm when you’re away.
This article originally appeared on Consumerist.