PATENTS– PROOF OF OUR COMMITMENT TO INNOVATION
At Duraflame, we’re committed to providing new and improved products and technologies to enhance your experience. Many of our products are made with innovative techniques or formulations which patent officials in the United States and several foreign countries have determined are unique and deserving of patent protection.
Below is a listing of several patents pertaining to our products. For more detailed information regarding the claims and backgrounds for these patents, you may access a full copy of the patent document at www.uspto.gov.
ARTIFICIAL FIRELOG USING NON PETROLEUM WAXES
USA Patent No. 8,007,550 issued August 30, 2011
European Patent No. 2104727 issued February 29, 2012
Canada Patent Pending
This patent addresses unique methods for formulating manufactured fire logs using specific blends of combustible non-petroleum waxes, based on the physical and chemical characteristics of the non-petroleum wax materials utilized. Fire logs made using the patented methodology have improved environmental sustainability and exhibit better burn performance than fire logs made from traditional methods.
ARTIFICIAL FIRELOG USING OIL AND/OR FAT RETAINING MATERIALS
USA Patent No. 8,123,824 issued February 12, 2012
European Patent No. 2108034 issued February 11, 2011
Canada Patent Pending
This patent addresses the use of unique blends of combustible non-absorbent materials, typically oil or fat retaining agricultural by-products, meal, grains or seeds in combination with combustible petroleum or non-petroleum waxes to manufacture better performing fire logs. Using these proprietary techniques fire logs can be made with lower added wax content and still maintain or exceed the performance characteristics of fire logs made from traditional methods.
CRACKLING FIRELOG PATENT
USA Patent No. 6,017,373 issued on January 25, 2000
Canada Patent No. 2,380,593 issued September 23, 2003
European Patent No. 1203064 issued December 17, 2003
The patent pertains to the use of coriander seeds in fire logs to create a crackling sound that mimics the sounds produced while burning wood logs. The random crackling sound continues for a similar duration as when burning wood logs and provides a similar amplitude and frequency of the crackling sound produced from burning wood logs.