Why Does Fire Burn?

Answer

Fires normally burn because of the presence of fuel, heat as well as oxygen. Fire can therefore not light up with the absence of any of this element. Fire is considered a chemical reaction and it is visible and also tangible.
Q&A Related to "Why Does Fire Burn?"
1. Call a chimney sweep to inspect your chimney each year. The chimney sweep checks for creosote build-up in the chimney flue, which can be a fire risk over time. Chimney sweeps also
http://www.ehow.com/how_8272110_burn-fire-safely.h...
1. Tinder. and Kindling. This is the basic of your fire. Tinder is the material that will burn easily and make your fire start. Kindling is more substantial and will contribute more
http://www.wikihow.com/Keep-a-Fire-Burning
Fire burns with the fire triangle. Heat, oxygen, and fuel (wood or gasoline)
http://wiki.answers.com/Q/How_does_fire_burn
Fire is an ongoing chemical reaction that releases heat. It requires four elements (known as the Fire Tetrahedron): A fuel. (Mundane fuel: wood, specifically the cellulose and lignins
http://www.quora.com/What-is-a-fire-and-why-does-i...
Explore this Topic
Fire needs oxygen to burn because burning fuel needs to react with oxygen to produce ashes, gas and release energy. The amount of oxygen available for a fire regulates ...
Having dreams about a house burning down may symbolize that your external life is 'going up in flames. A house is always a symbol for oneself. On the other hand, ...
Fire can be pretty darn hot! A small home candle can burn at 760 degrees and that is just a single flame. A large roaring fire can burn in upwards of 3500 degrees ...
About -  Privacy -  Careers -  Ask Blog -  Mobile -  Help -  Feedback  -  Sitemap  © 2014 Ask.com