8x8x10' Refrigerated Container: Similar to the 8x8x20' container listed below, this is scaled to fit smaller vehicles. They are usually scaled to fit a truck of at least 3 tons in size. The container comes with an integral 5kW generator to power it. They are approximately 8x8x10 feet (2.5x2.5x3 meters) in size, and contain 320 cubic feet (98 cubic meters) of refrigerated space. The internal temperature may be kept from 0-40 degrees Fahrenheit (-18 to 4.5 degrees Celsius). As with the larger container, these containers are used to transport and store large amounts of perishable food, medical supplies, or human bodies. It has hooks to enable it to be sling-loaded. Weight: 2.6 tons; Fuel Cons: 5 liters per period; Price: $17,000 (S/R)

8x8x20' Refrigerated Container: These are usually scaled and based to fit a truck of at least 7 tons capacity in size. As the name says, they are approximately 8x8x20 feet (2.5x2.5x6 meters) in size, and have 800 cubic feet (244 cubic meters) of usable refrigerated volume. The container comes with an integrated 10kW generator to power it. The internal temperature may be maintained from 0-40 degrees Fahrenheit (-18 to 4.5 degrees Celsius). These containers are generally used to transport and store large amounts of perishable food, medical supplies, or human bodies. Weight: 6.4 tons; Fuel Cons: 7 liters per period; Price: $42,000 (S/R)

Camp Stove: 2 large and 1 small burner. Includes windscreen, and a case that can be used as a stew pot. Wt 5.4kg; Fuel Cons 0.75 Liter/period; Price $100 (S/R)

H-45 Space Heater: This is a milspec space heater that burns fuel instead of requiring a generator. It is a 45,000 BTU heater that provides enough energy to heat a building, container, or tent of approximately 400 square feet (122 square meters) in size, to comfortable temperatures. It is effective in temperatures ranging from -30 to 60 degrees Fahrenheit (-35 to 16 degrees Celsius). The heater can burn most available liquid fuels, such as gasoline, diesel, butane, propane, or even AvGas. Its construction provides smokeless combustion. The heater includes flexible smokestack, gravity feed adapter, hoses, and a fuel can. Weight: 29 kg; Fuel Cons: 4 liters per period; Price: $700 (S/R)

Mounted Water Ration Heater (MWRH): This device is used to heat water, which can then be used for hot drinks, to heat pouched or canned rations, or to provide hot water for hygiene purposes. It can heat 3.75 liters of water to boiling in 20 minutes. The basin is large enough to hold up to 5 MRE entrees at once. There is a spigot on the front of the device to dispense water for beverages or hygiene purposes. The device can be set to heat and keep water heated to any temperature up to boiling. This device is designed to be installed in a vehicle, and runs off vehicle power. They were increasingly common on NATO vehicles during the Twilight War, being installed or retrofitted to many vehicles through early 1999. They can be installed successfully on any armored vehicle with an Easy: Mechanic or Electronics roll, or a Difficult: Intelligence or Education roll. Weight: 4.5 kg; Price: $40 (C/R)

Nonflammable Ration Heater (NRH): This small device, issued with most Western MRE-type meals, is designed for individual heating of meal components in water. The device consists of a long plastic bag and two packets of chemicals. The chemicals are poured into the bag, water added to the fill line, and the bag sealed. It is then placed into a container of water. The device is able to heat all the applicable parts of an MRE to 140 degrees Fahrenheit in less than 15 minutes. The NRH is cheap, produces no toxic fumes, and is very light. These devices were also available on the civilian market in Western countries starting in 1995. Weight: 0.06 kg; Price: $1 (V/S)

Pocket Stove: This device was approved for issue to NATO troops in 1996; prior to this, it had been available on the civilian market for at least half a decade. It is a small stove with a stand and a fuel can, and burns diesel, aviation gasoline, or gasoline. Approximately 30 ml of fuel is added to the basin below the stand; this much fuel will burn for about 10 minutes and heat a half a liter of water to boiling. The stove cools to storable levels in about 5 minutes. These stoves were issued on an individual basis to personnel in NATO light units, airborne and air assault units, and special operations. A similar unit was made for Pact units, but was much more rare. Weight: 0.4 kg; Price: $14 (S/-)

Remote-Unit Self-Heating Meal Module (RUSHMM): This is a device for heating A-Rations, B-Rations, or T-Rations without the cooking overhead normally required. The device comes in a cardboard box. The box is opened, the rations placed on top of the heating element and the box closed again. A tab is pulled, and the device heats the rations in about 20 minutes. Though the device does produce a small amount of smoke, the smoke is non-toxic and does not smell. There are no open flames, and are self-contained. After use, the device is discarded. These were originally designed for airborne and special operations use in remote areas, but most of these units did not use the high weight A, B, or T rations and did not normally carry the RUSHMM. As such, they were generally used in rear areas to feed sudden large influxes of troops or refugees. One of these modules is sufficient to heat the rations for about 18 people. Weight: 5 kg; Price: $95 (C/R)

Space Heater Arctic (SHA): This device is similar in concept to the H-45 space heater, but is used in smaller spaces and in colder climates. It is useful in buildings, containers, and tents of approximately 230 square feet (71 square meters), and is effective in temperatures from -60 to 60 degrees Fahrenheit (-51 to 16 degrees Celsius). Weight: 18.6 kg; Fuel Cons: 2.5 liters per period; Price: $650 (S/R)

Space Heater Convective (SHC): This is a larger heater, designed to heat larger buildings, field hospitals, command post complexes, and other such areas. It will provide a comfortable climate to an area of about 640 square feet (198 square meters). The burner is an enhanced-efficiency design, and uses the burned fuel to provide power to the electrical convection cells. The system includes blowers, fuel pumps, safety devices, and an electrical control box. The heater may be set up outside or inside a structure. The device is effective in an outside temperature of -40 to 60 degrees Fahrenheit (-40 to 16 degrees Celsius). Weight: 33.6 kg; Fuel Cons: 5.5 liters per period; Price: $1100 (S/R)

Space Heater Small (SHS): This is a small military space heater meant to provide a comfortable temperature to small tents up to 100 square feet in size. It may burn all sorts of military fuels, including butane, propane, diesel, gasoline, and aviation fuel. The design provides for combustion without smoke and a minimum of fuels. The heater includes a smoke pipe and integral fuel tank, and takes up a minimum of space (approximately 35x22x41 centimeters). It is effective in temperatures ranging from -60 degrees Fahrenheit to 60 degrees. Weight: 9.07 kg; Fuel Cons: 1 liter per period; Price: $275 (S/R)

Squad Stove: This stove has one gas burner, and the case serves as a pot. The device burns butane, kerosene, gasoline, diesel, or aviation fuel. They were typically used in lower-priority units where the Pocket Stove was not available, and they were also available on the civilian market for about 15 years before the war. Weight: 0.71 kg; Fuel Cons: 0.25 liters per period; Price $25 (C/S)

Tommy Cooker: Folding stove, made from simple steel stampings. Uses Hexamine "heat tabs". One tab will boil a liter of water in 15 minutes. Wt 0.2kg; Price $5 (S/R)