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About Primus Eta Solo Stove - 0.9L Pot

Closeouts. The Primus Eta Solo stove is a small, compact and lightweight cooking/boiling unit that's ideal for the weight-conscious backpacker


Specs about Primus Eta Solo Stove - 0.9L Pot

  • Fuel: Propane,Isobutane
  • BTU Output: 5400 BTU
  • Boil time (1L of water): 2.5 minutes
  • Weight: 12.9 oz.
  • Material: Stainless steel, brass and aluminum
  • Dimensions (HxWxD): 8-3/4x4-1/4x4-1/4"
  • Made in Sweden
  • Visit our Family Camping Guide


Do you own this product? Write a review and help others with their buying decisions!

4.100000 5 Overall Rating: 4.1 Based on 30 reviews

Most Helpful 5-Star Review

Reviewed by rmeyer7 from Upland, CA on Monday, July 16, 2012
I bought this after seeing my friend's Jet Boil, which is the same type of stove with very slight variations. This one takes a couple seconds longer to boil water -- and I mean really only a couple seconds, not a really noticeable difference in actual use. They both boil water extremely fast. The... Read More
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  • Reviewed by happy kayaker from california on Wednesday, November 13, 2013
    We love innovative stove ideas for compact and lightweight stoves. We planned a week long kayak trip where space was at a premium. Our stove worked perfectly and was very fuel efficient.
  • Reviewed by Just another enthusiest... from Colorado on Monday, October 28, 2013
    Took this stove hunting and it worked very well as expected.
    It is very light and mostly sturdy.
    There are a few caveats that should be mentioned.
    Time to boil can vary.. It boiled water typically in about 2-2.5 minutes at over 8500 ft., this clearly depends on the start temp of the water.
    The igniter is exposed to damage sitting on top of the burner but can be protected by storing the cup clicked onto the burner. Only makes the unit 2.25 inches longer. The burner also fits inside the cup for safe storage, saving the 2.25 inch additional length.
    Cup attachment is via two spring clips that can be temperamental in securing and difficult to disengage when the unit is hot. Needs a fair amount grip strength and finger pressure that some individuals may struggle to achieve.
    Using the 220 gram fuel canisters will not fit inside the cup for storage, but the plastic feet do fit the larger fuel can and the feet store within the cup easily.
    I really liked this unit and the price paid. If the price was higher/equal to the Jetboil, I might consider the Jetboil instead...?

  • Reviewed by Kibbles and Bits from Ohio on Wednesday, October 2, 2013
    I recently took this stove on a 4 day backpacking trip in Glacier National Park. It was light, packable, and performed exactly as it is supposed to. It boils water quickly and with little fuel. One small canister was more than enough fuel for 2 people. I bought another one for my daughter for her birthday.
  • Reviewed by Cody from South Dakota on Friday, September 20, 2013
    Easy to use, durable, lightweight
  • Reviewed by spiff d from San Diego on Saturday, August 24, 2013
    Just received the unit, try to wash the inside of the pot before any field usage. It won't hold any water, because there is a hole at the bottom!

    After inspection, on the pot and bottom ETA fin part, a very bad weld spot left a big crack/hole.

    Such bad defect and quality control, will send it back for refund, don't want risk with anther unit that might failed in field.

Question & Answer

Questions about this product? Get answers from community and staff experts.

  • “I'm not familiar with the Primus or JetBoil fuels. Could you use an isobutane cannister of fuel, or does it really need to be the Primus or JetBoil versions?”
    Asked by sarah from michigan on 11/10/2012 12:00:00 AM
    • I used a Gigapower canister with mine and it worked just fine.
      Answered on 7/2/2013 5:03:49 AM by Evan from Ann Arbor
  • “What is the cable with hook for”
    Asked by kent from Vallecito Lake CO 81122 on 9/30/2012 12:00:00 AM
    • Hanging the assembled stove from something. I'm not sure why you'd want to do that, though.
      Answered on 7/2/2013 5:15:17 AM by Evan from Ann Arbor
  • “how much cook time do you get per fuel canister?”
    Asked by Kabaa from Seattle, WA on 5/10/2012 12:00:00 AM
    • I did a rough calculation, and in room temperature conditions you could boil about 10L of water with one 100g fuel canister
      Answered on 7/2/2013 5:06:30 AM by Evan from Ann Arbor
  • “Where do you purchase the fuel cannisters and how does it attach to the heating system?|Do you heat the water with the insulated jacket on the container|Thanks,|Dave”
    Asked by Dave from Spring Grove, PA on 2/5/2012 12:00:00 AM
    • The fuel canister attaches to the bottom of the burner ( screw attachment) and I believe you can buy the fuel canister pretty much anywhere.
      Answered on 2/6/2012 12:00:00 AM by Prod. Spec. Ryan from Sierra Trading Post
    • Get Primus triple fuel on-line e.g. at Cobra Tactical or use the small Jet Boil canister (3.5 oz) or Snow Peak Giga Power 3.5 oz canister both found at REI. Giga Power fits inside better - same diameter as Jet Boil but shorter.|I boil with the jacket on and haven't had a problem.
      Answered on 3/1/2012 12:00:00 AM by Jel from Bellingham, WA

About Primus

A pioneer of outdoor cooking gear since 1892, Primus stoves are recognized around the world for providing trail-side cooking power in technically sophisticated and smartly engineered designs. Primus tests every stove before it leaves the production facility to ensure your Primus stove will work when you need it most. In addition to portable stoves, Primus also crafts lanterns, water bottles, compact cookware and fuel bottles, each designed to enhance your camping or backpacking experience. To add convenience, several gas-powered Primus lanterns and stove models are powered by the same type of gas cartridge, meaning you only need to carry one type of fuel.