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The CO2 tank placement is configurable for both interior and exterior. When configured on the exterior, the gas line will feed in through the back. When configured in the interior, you can remove the tank holder, plug the feeder hole, and place the tank on the ledge in the fridge. I use my keg with the tank in the inside so I will have less thermal transfer through the feeder hole. There is enough space for the CO2 tank and 3 Cornelius kegs. Plus, you won't be able to use the shiny new tank that comes with the unit since no one refills tanks, they only exchange them so you'll probably get stuck with an old scuffed up tank that you don't want to see anyway.
So, that's a NO, another NO, and (most recently) a YES. Is this just based on creativity and resourcefulness, or is the true answer NO, unless you know how to fenagle the system?
It draws 0.85 amps when the compressor is running (about 75watts). There is a 5.3amp spike when the compressor first kicks on, but after 2 seconds, it levels out to 0.85amps. The cost (@ $0.11/kWH) is about $0.08/day, $30/year which matches the energy label on the unit.
The tower is cooled only by ambient thermal transfer from within the unit, there is no tower fan included.
It is the same depth if the CO2 is mounted on the back or inside. It's about 18.25 inches deep. It can hold one full-size standard keg, quarter slim keg, or two 5 gallon commercial kegs, or three Cornelius kegs. I have three Corny kegs in mine.
Yes, but it needs proper spacing around the unit, just like a dishwasher, of two inches of unobstructed space around the unit for heat dissipation.
I am assuming that you mean 1/4 slim kegs (not the 1/4 pony keg). It can hold two 1/4 slim kegs and each keg will have its separate tap. You could plumb both taps to one keg but I wouldn't see any value to that.