Dyson is the only major consumer-grade power purifier to survive the apocalypse, but it has yet to make a comeback after the world’s biggest manufacturer shuttered the business last year.
A handful of the company’s high-end products have been brought back online, but most are made by companies with smaller operations.
In an era of ubiquitous, battery-powered machines, Dyson’s power purifiers are an exception.
That’s not because they are inherently more efficient, but because they cost much less and can be bought at discount retailers.
“We are not trying to make the cheapest product,” Dyson CEO James Dyson said at a media event in February.
“That’s not our goal.
Our goal is to provide the best product.”
Dyson, which is based in Palo Alto, Calif., will keep making its fan at least through 2033.
Dyson and other energy-conscious companies, like Nest, are also looking to build eco-friendly power-pump systems and other low-energy products to replace older, inefficient appliances.
Droneness is not a luxury The Dyson machine’s biggest drawback is its inability to handle high temperatures.
The fans can heat up to 400 degrees Celsius, according to Dyson.
That can cause the air to condense and cool the air in the unit, causing the air purifiers to go haywire.
The company plans to replace the fan with a fan made by a company called Energy, which uses a pressure-fed water pump.
That system will be able to operate at temperatures between about 300 and 600 degrees Celsius.
Drones will make Dyson a little less noisy Source: The Washington Times article