Briggs & Stratton 5 gal. Gas Can-W528 - The Home Depot
Discontinued

Briggs & Stratton

Model # W528

Internet # 203165848

Store SKU # 539994

5 gal. Gas Can


Briggs & Stratton 5 gal. Gas Can
 

This item has been discontinued.
The Home Depot no longer carries this specific product.

$18.98 / each
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PRODUCT OVERVIEW

Model # W528

Internet # 203165848

Store SKU # 539994

The Smart-Fill Fuel Filling System is a safe and easy to use portable plastic fuel container. It is designed for easy and safe operation. It meets all applicable requirements for both child resistance and senior adult friendly as enforced by the Consumer Product Safety Council.

  • Certified TSG and meets all Carb and EPA Regulations
  • Smart-Fill fueling system is safe and easy to use
  • Flow rate of 2 1/2 gallons per minute
  • Longer-dual anchor spout provides easy tank access
  • Note: Product may vary by store.

SPECIFICATIONS

Dimensions
Product Depth (in.)  15  Product Height (in.)  14.75 
Product Width (in.)  8.5 
Details
Capacity  1.22  Material  Plastic 
Returnable  90-Day 
Warranty / Certifications
Manufacturer Warranty  1 Year Limited Warranty Against Defects in Material and Workmanship 

CUSTOMER REVIEWS

Rated 2.1 out of 5 by 116 reviewers.
Rated 2.0 out of 5.0 by Leaky but fixable This can worked well the first time I used it, but started leaking after I filled it back up and tried to pout gas out of it again. I figured out that the cause of the leaking is a gasket that easily slips out of place when the spout is unscrewed. To fix it, reference the pictures and video I uploaded. As for the rest of the features, this gas can is hard to use because it has no rear handle. The pour spout is still a terrible design even if it is fixable. It's hard to hold the can and the spout at the same time. And if it does leak, you're forced to hold the spout while it leaks gas all over your hands. There's also no vent, so the gas pours very slowly. The only redeeming factor is that it's by far the cheapest gas can of this size. July 8, 2014
Rated 1.0 out of 5.0 by Were they trying to win a Worst Design Ever aware? The first problem I had was unpacking the spout - the dust cap is packed inside of the spout and is just small enough to drop inside the can if you aren't careful. I wasn't, and the dust cap was permanently trapped inside the can. The spout leaks, the vent doesn't vent, and the flapper that is supposed to prevent fumes from escaping broke the second time I used it. April 6, 2015
Rated 2.0 out of 5.0 by Can's Alright - the Cap is garbage The can itself is built fairly well, but it is the cap that is a piece of Junk. Never in my life have I had such an issue opening up the spout to pour gas. The reason this spout is difficult to use is because of their "safety valve". The "safety valve" does not allow you to just pour the gas, instead you have to: 1.Unlock - Turn the green collar right aligning green teeth with black notches. 2.Pump - Pull in the spout to vent the can prior to usage. 3.Unlock - Turn the green collar right aligning green teeth with black notches. 4.Pour - Place spout on tank using anchors to support. Push to pour. Lift to stop. Try doing all this in the middle of winter. UGH February 4, 2015
Rated 1.0 out of 5.0 by Very hard to use not worth the money! The smart fill fuel system is very aggravating it has a is spring loaded fuel door that need to have tension on it to stay open, so if you do not hold the can just right is closes the fuel door and the fuel stops flowing. Plus there is no rear vent so the fuel flow is slow. This can had a tendency to leak not a desirable quality in a gas can. It is beyond me how someone could take a fairly simple design of a gas can and screw it up, but they managed. Do not buy this product look for something else. October 30, 2012
Rated 1.0 out of 5.0 by Please do not buy I just bought a house and needed a gas can for my lawn mower. I thought the anti spill valve would be good as i have a tendency to spill gas occasionally. The nozzle is very annoying to use. I spilled more gas trying to figure out the nozzle then i would have with a regular non saftey flow nozzle. The can also has no side handle for tipping ease. If your looking for a gas can to fill your mower or other power tools stay the heck away from this one. The only saving grace to this story is i took a old standard valve from my two cycle can i wasnt using anymore and put it on in place of the "anti spill" valve. What a piece of junk. Last time i buy briggs and stratton September 23, 2013
Rated 1.0 out of 5.0 by Seriously, do not buy it! I would only buy it for the storage value. So if you were desperate like i was to get gas then buy it. The spout is horrible and it pours it out in a "dripping" speed. In order to get the gas out i worked it differently. I took the spout off, cut a 2 litre bottle of soda's bottom off and used that as the "spout." I was able to pour the contents quickly enough to not have to spend a year to get the gas out. So again, DO NOT BUY THIS unless you have no other way to get gas. Be ready to work some other way to get the gasoline out. GOOD LUCK! November 6, 2012
Rated 1.0 out of 5.0 by Very difficult to use. This gas can attempts to update a time tested disign by venting the can through the same spout through which the gas pours out. It is difficult to use. I would not purchase it again. August 21, 2012
Rated 1.0 out of 5.0 by Great as a paperweight, but not to pour gasoline. First, the item that is pictures is NOT the item in the store. The item in the store uses a different nozzle (which all sizes have in common, by the way). This nozzle is spring loaded. Since Home Depot has graciously given us a space to review the product, I shall do my very best to comply in great detail: My daughter ran out of gas on the interstate less than two miles from a Home Depot store (not her fault, new used car with defective gas gauge - will resort to the write-down-your-mileage-method). We went to the Home Depot and purchased the 5 gallon "can" (actually plastic, so theoretically not a "can"). All sizes had the same type of nozzle, which I thought was designed to dispense fuel. I thought wrong. We went to the gas station and put 3 gallons of gas in the can and then went back to the car. That's when the adventure began in earnest. I unscrewed the nozzle (no type of cap on it, just the nozzle and the ring around it) and placed the nozzle in the dispensing position (again, "dispensing" is used as a figurative term, not to be taken literally). Allow me to describe the nozzle. It is about six inches long, grey in color. In the middle of it is a groove that allows the spring loaded guide to come down. Approximately 3/4" of an inch from the top of the nozzle is a notch that sticks out and when pressure is applied, this forces the spring to go down, therefore allowing the gas to flow out. When used with an automobile built after 1976 (when unleaded gas became mandatory and the gas tanks would only accept a special sized nozzle) this becomes an exercise in futility (although a three armed human being could possible pull it off) designed to spill as much fuel on the ground as possible, with zero going into the tank. The problem is that the notch-spring-mechanism is not sized correctly to work on a post-1976 automobile. Actually, it wouldn't work on a pre-1976 car either. I don't see it working on a lawnmower either, however, if you want to saturate your lawn/driveway/interstate/shoes/pants/living room with gasoline, this is the perfect product to use. To be fair, Home Depot did not build nor design this piece of garbage, however they do sell it. And I understand why they don't put the right picture on their web site. After spilling over a gallon on the side of the road, I proceeded to go to the competitor of Home Depot located about 4 miles away and purchase their version of the gas "can". I poured the gas from the HD can to the L can and ran basically into the same issue, although they had a different nozzle which also didn't work. I ended up pulling a McGyver (my daughter didn't know who that was - sad) and used a plastic fork to force the gas opening on the car into an open position, then pouring gas into a funnel, then into the opening. This accomplished the goal of getting at least 2 gallons into the tank (and also melted the plastic fork), which was enough to get her to a gas station. Just as I had poured the last drop, a highway trooper pulled up to ask if we needed help. We didn't. At least he knew who McGyver was. Moral of the story: Don't buy this piece of garbage. And don't run out of gas. November 13, 2012
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