It is also worth knowing the pros and cons of using automotive Gasoline / Petrol in stoves:
From MSR's website MSR's website "Liquid Fuel Stoves 101 Choosing the right fuel for your stove
White Gas (Naphtha)
White gas (aka “naphtha,” “100% light hydro treated distillate,” or
“Coleman Fuel”) is the first choice for most people in North America
whether they’re headed out for a summer weekend or for a month-long
winter expedition in the Alaska Range. Almost any pressurized-type
liquid fuel stove will run well on white gas. Because this fuel burns
cleaner than most others and because it evaporates (vaporizes) at a
lower temperature, it makes starting your stove an easier, cleaner,
and overall more pleasant experience. It also won’t leave as much of a
nasty residue or odor if you have a spill.
You might hear white gas referred to generically as “Coleman Fuel”.
Not all brands are identical, but any stove that runs on white gas
should burn Coleman fuel without issue. MSR offers a unique blend of
white gas called SuperFuel. It is more refined and burns cleaner than
almost any other white gas on the market. It is free of additives and
so reduces fuel line clogs and other stove maintenance.
Unless you’re going through gallons of fuel, it is best to buy white
gas in smaller containers, like MSR SuperFuel. Once you open the
container and expose it to air, the fuel starts to degrade. If you
don’t get out that often, a gallon container of Coleman fuel will
degrade and possibly build up shellac that will clog your stove or
stove pump filters.
Although white gas is similar to automotive gasoline, these two fuels
are quite different and are not necessarily interchangeable.
Automotive Gasoline (petrol)
Consider this a fuel of last resort. As stated above, most stoves
capable of burning white gas can also burn gasoline, but this fuel has
some downsides of which you’ll want to beware. Gasoline contains
additives designed to make car engines run smoother, but these
additives can harm the seals in your stove’s pump and fuel line,
making them harder and more prone to leaking. Gasoline will also
produce more smoke and fumes than white gas. Further, what you buy at
the pump might have upwards of 25% ethanol mixed in. Ethanol is an
alcohol; in low percentage mixtures it may not make a big difference
in how your stove burns, but it can cause pitting corrosion in
aluminum fuel bottles. If you do use gasoline with ethanol, don’t
leave it in your fuel bottle for long-term storage.