Before we compare each version, let us define what "stage" means in this context. Each stage represents a number of times where the ice and snow are scooped from the surface and thrown out in the open. A single-stage blower does this job after, a three-stage model does it three times. Single-stage snow throwers can be both electrical and gas-powered. Two and three-stage blowers can only be fueled by gas engines. The build you pick will be strongly connected to the actual sizing of the snow blower because they have a direct relation to the quantity of snowfall they can manage, the total throwing distance, and the speed in which they will do it.
Single-stage corded snow blowers are the lightest and most mobile of all of them. They are best for cleaning out mild to fluffy snow from tight sidewalks and driveways. Like most of the atv snow throwers, they're free of maintenance, as they don't require oil or fuel to begin running. The only requirement is to purchase an extension cord suited to cold outdoor surroundings.
Gasoline-powered single-stage blowers are rather like the corded models but slightly stronger. Like all single-stage versions, the auger that scoops the ice is connected with the surface at all times — that is the reason you can not use it on gravel. The last throwing distance is somewhat more powerful, up to thirty-five feet off.
Two and three-stage gas-powered blowers are, undoubtedly, the most powerful products in the industry.
The sole difference between both of these models is the velocity where the snow is thrown from begin to finish. They can handle the same quantity of snow in exactly the same manner, but a three-stage snow blower will do it much more rapidly, which makes it perfect for vast extensions of land. Furthermore, both the two-stage and the three-stage versions can work on uneven and irregular terrains, something that the single-stage build can not.