Yes, you can. its a little tricky but it can be done, the issue is you need liquid co2 in your paintball tank and if you just open up that co2 tank only gas will come out, so what you need to do is invert the tank before filling to make sure you get the liquid out of the soda co2 tank
A CO2 tank does not necessarily have to be upright. It depends if you want liquid CO2 or gaseous CO2. When I purchased a CO2 tank for a specific application, namely, CO2 snow cleaning, I had the option of getting a tank that either had a dipstick, that picked up liquid CO2 from the bottom of the tank, or one that had no dipstick so that it collected gas from the top of the tank. I selected a tank without the liquid pickup. So, my upright tank output gas. However, if I wanted liquid CO2, I would put my tank slightly upside down, and get liquid CO2. It is probably not recommended to run a commercial gas tank in a non-upright position. So, depending on what type of tank you have, and what type of output you want, the answer to your question literally is: depends. For farm and garden use, you are probably seeking gaseous output, and probably have a tank with no dipstick; based on these assumptions, yes, you will need to keep your tank upright.
Take your CO2 tank to a fill station and have it filled. Then look at your gun for the ASA (air source adaptor) which is underneath the grip, usually with a hose coming out of it. Screw the brass threads of the tank into the asa, and make sure it is tight. You will hear the CO2 enter the gun once you have turned it enough to open the valve. Your co2 is attached, and you can now play!
There is usually 850 psi in a co2 tank. An HPA tank is a totally different story.
No paintball gun will work without a CO2 tank or other propellant tank. without Co2 there is nothing to push the ball out of the barrel.
It depends on the tank. The 20 oz is what the CO2 weights, but each tanks is slightly different, which is why CO2 tanks must be weighed.
No co2 tanks are sold full.
You cannot unless you have a gauge installed, or know the exact weight of the tank.
There is no such thing as a "CA" tank.
"H" is not a size for CO2 tanks
A Tippmann 98 custom 20oz co2 tank shoots 1100 paintballs
Every tank is slightly different, which is why an accurate scale is needed for proper CO2 filling.
There are two ways to test if your Co2 tank is a siphon type tank. (1) Look on the side of the brass valve for either an "S" for siphon or "DT" for dip tube that would be used to draw the liquid from the botom of the tank. Either of these would indicate a shipon type valve. (2) If you do not find the "S" or "DT" on the valve there is a good chance that it is not a shipon tank. You can do a second test to verify this. With the tank upright and securely supported, open the valve and watch the discahrge. If it looks like snow and falls to the floor you have a siphon tank. If you get just gas and no snow, it is not a siphon tanks. Caution Co2 is very cool and and burn skin. Be sure to protect yourself when performing this test.
A carbon dioxide tank must contain only CO2.But many mixtures of gases containing CO2 may be prepared.
It is a used tank that has been fixed or had parts replaced.
Unscrew your CO2 tank, screw in a HPA tank. If your marker is CO2 only then you may have to have a regulator or other parts installed.
CO2 tanks do not hold psi, that is only high pressure tanks. A 9 oz CO2 tank will hold (as it says) 9 oz of carbon dioxide.
You probably could fill it, but not to pressures needed for paintball gun operation, CO2 tanks should not be filled with any gas or liquid besides CO2. edit: you could use Argon in a HPA tank but not a CO2 tank
any co2 tank will have an output pressure around 800 psi or 57 kg/cm2
Depending on the size, anywhere from 9 oz to 24 oz of actual CO2 inside. the tank itself weighs significantly more.
By making a bigger and high pressured CO2 tank.
There is not a place where you can trade in Co2 tanks. Except possibly a pawn shop.
No, do not try to fill a CO2 canister with HPA.
No, paintball co2 is much higher pressure.