A fill station is a bulk CO2 tank, a fill hose and a scale. They are used by trained air smiths and paintball field employees to refill empty Co2 tanks. First the tanks are purged of all remaining Co2, then carefully refilled and weighed. If you are not trained on how to do this, do not attempt, at the risk of breaking the tanks burst disk or damage to you by the extremely cold gas.
purchace a bulk c02 tank and a fill cable like: http://www.google.com/products/catalog?q=c02+fill+station&hl=en&cid=3522428410194156726&sa=title#p also find an airsmith or become certified as one
No, they cannot.
when you fill a tank that is completely empty shoot a little co2 into it and then bleed it off this cools the tank and makes it easier to fill
CO2 is formed in a coal fuelled station when coal is burnt and the carbon it it combines with oxygen and leaves carbon dioxide
Fill your tank, calculate the miles to the next service station, and see how many gallons you need to re-fill the tank.
Take it to a shop! if you want to do it yourself the normal way is to put the bottle on scales and fill it from a larger bottle to a fill weight. To be honest though CO2 is well out of date. A smart move would be to move onto compressed air.
sure, gennerally there are 30lb co2 tanks and 50lb tanks that you can fill from, you will also need a fill station and instruction from a air smith on how to use it, so it is fairly expensive to own, but what a lot of people do it buy a fill station and then rent a co2 tank for the day from a welding shop or another place that will do it (scuba shops sometimes, propane stations, you just have to do a little searching) for a 50lb tank i think it was around $30-$40 so have everyone pitch in a few bucks and you are covered for the day
The generating process in which the electricity is made produces no co2, however during the whole process of nuclear power there are co2 emissions.
No, but Dicks sporting goods does.
You need an adapter (shown in link) then fill like a normal fill station.
No! This is a fire hazard and should not be attempted.
I have a 1951 flathead fordomatic automatic station wagon. Where do I fill the transmission fluid?