Hi folks, I picked up a GorillaPod mini video tripod and a SnapMount SM2 Tripod Mount to hold my iPhone and figured out how to use the TimeLapse app from xyster that I downloaded for my iPhone. I just took a 16 hour time lapse video of a big load of 3 year seasoned honey locust, generously donated by Scotty for this test. You can see at the beginning of the video that I had about 9 large locust splits and three small ones packed in fairly tight. I would call this burn a medium to medium high burn. I started this burn cycle with a cold stove with cold ash bed at 6:00pm, a first floor temp of 68 and outside temps at 4 degrees. (We were running the natural gas furnace for 24 hours prior because I wanted to burn down coals and empty some ash prior to this burn cycle.) At 7pm, stove was throwing off massive amounts of heat, first floor temps were 79 degrees, outside temp 0 degrees, with high wind, and I cut the air back from 50% to 25%. At midnite I needed more heat so I opened air up to 40% at which point in the video the secondairies reappair after briefly stopping. That was six hours into the burn, outside temps were -12 degrees and first floor temps were 72, and I went to bed. I left the house thermostat set around 66. I don't want my pipes to freeze in the basement so I prefer the natural gas furnace to kick on in the early morning for a couple hours. The women of the house also prefer it that way, just because. I set the TimeLapse app to record for 16 hours and create a 1 minute long time lapse video, so every 4 seconds of the video is equivalent to about an hour of the burn cycle. I.e., at 30 seconds in the video, 8 hours have passed in the burn cycle. This also gives a good idea of just how long the secondaries last throughout this burn cycle. I put the magnetic stove top thermometer over the hot spot on the front of the stove right above the door. This is the single hottest spot on the entire stove and is usually about 100 degrees hotter than the stove top thermometer next to the flu collar. Most of the heat comes off the top front of this stove. You can watch the thermometer go up quickly at the start then slowly descend till the end as well as the time period the stove produced usable heat by comparing the thermometer to the total video time. I opened up the air to 100% three hours before the end of the video to burn down the coals and you can see the coals flare up a bit then die down again right before the end of the video. I also had a box fan blowing on the iPhone from behind to keep it from overheating during the programmed time lapse which probably cooled the stove a bit prematurely. (When I first tried to use the time lapse app to record a burn, the iPhone overheated and turned itself off early and I didn't want that to happen again.) Now watch it a second time, keeping an eye on the thermometer needle throughout the cycle. You can also see when the cat was engaged and follow the air settings change at the bottom left corner.